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FORTY-SIXTH YEAR, NUMBER 7
Industry -Deep Water Port-Fine People - Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 * THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1982
If tfie County Commission can get the
Department of Natural Resources to accept
their resolution, there will be no more scallp
drags such as this one, used in St. Joseph Bay.
MTI Given County
Tax Relief Status
Gulf County officially gave the County Board. pany of Marianna was the
its approval for the first In insurance matters, the apparent low bidder for over-
industrial tax waiver to Ma- Commission agreed to accept hauling a D-5 tractor for a
trial Transfer, Incorporated, the group health insurance price of $6,194.26. This bid was
Tuesday morning, program of Florida Municipal taken under study to ascertain
There was no time limit put Trust, a firm which provides whether the price included
on the exemption nor was the self insurance for Florida building up old parts or
percentage of taxes specified cities and counties, operated replacing them with new ones.
with the- approval Tuesday.
These matters will be worked * * * *
out during the next two weeks
in a conference between board ,
representatives, the County Pitts Reports First Load
Attorney and representatives
of Material Transfer. .
S-.-aagerOnnxt W eek
the local coal transfer-opera- ' -w d-. � . . " f" . .
i1 tion, made th' request to the " Tommy Pitts, manager of Material Transfer, Inc., told
Commission ' Tuesday after the County Commission Tuesday the firm would bring in its
finding out the firm didn't first load of coal next week. The coal is being shipped in to
already have the tax exemp- make a base in the area where a coal storage pile will be
tion procedure .worked out. located. The foundation coal will serve as a foundation for the
"When we got. our TRIM pile and allow surface water to drain through without coming
notice in the mail, we realized into contact with the coal which will be used as fuel.
this exemption had never been Pitts reported he had received some 400 applications for
woThke out", Pitts n ap- five positions at the plant he had advertised for filling. The
Throeal for the exemption plant plans to begin operations by the end of this month,
which is provided under Flor-i shipping coal on a regular basis to the Seminole Electric
which iaw as prodded counter optio, generating plant at Palatka, after receiving it here by barge,
before Material Transfer an- from the coal fields of Kentucky and Illinois.
nounced it was coming to Gulf
In the fall of last year, by the Florida League of The Board refused to pay
George Tapper came before a Cities. several medical service char-
special meeting of the Com- The health insurance bill for ges made to the county under
mission and asked them to the coming year will be $51.50 the Baker Act and billed by'.
commit themselves to grant- for employees 'and an addi- the State, because the Board
ing the exemption as an tional $94.86 for their families, was not certain all the charges'
enticement to get the plant to The County will pay the entire were covered by their indigent
locate here in Gulf County. premium for the employees, definition requirement. Clerk
The Board agreed to give the with the employee paying for Gates said he felt there were
exemption, but the firm had his family. some $4-$5.000 worth of char-
not officially requested it until This is nearly double the ges to the county under the
Tuesday of this week. rate of last year because of a program.
The exemption will affect tremendous claim load ex- RESOLUTION
only county taxes. School and perienced during the past The' Commission unani-
fire district taxes will be couple of years. The, Commission unani-
collected on a normal basis. All other insurance matters mously approved and adopted
BIDS were delayed' until further a resolution of appreciation to
Several bids came in for study could be made of the Dr. Tom Gibson of Port St.
most of the discussion at the several bid offers. Joe. Dr. Gibson recently do-
Tuesday morning meeting of Burford Equipment Con- (Continued on Page 6)
County Goes on Record to
Newly-elected County Commissioner Doug scallop fishermen was not so intense
Birmingham didn't waste any time Tuesday, in his" Board settled with a compromise which
first meeting after re-election in the October 5 close the southhalfof the Bay between the
second primary elections. . of April and, August to mechanical
Taking the floor at the meeting Tuesday harvesting methods.
morning, when it came his turn to present his
projects, Birmingham made an immediate motion
to adopt a resolution to ban the use of all scallop.
drags in St Joseph Bay.
:Birmingham said, "I move we adopt this
resolution and send it to the Department of
Natural Resources and endorse its application by,
The ,'Departmenit of Natural Resources,
has the responsibility of regulating such activities
in public bodies of water.
The Commission first heard a plea to take this
action some three years ago, but at that time, the
practice of dragging and the pressure from sport'
This worked for a short while until r
when mechanical harvesting became vei
lar and St. Joseph Bay a prime target
mechanical commercial harvesters from
Sports fishermen, who go after the
claim the commercial harvester is tearin
sensitive aquatic growth on the bottom of
and taking scallops which are too small to
thus decimating the bivalve mollusk.
On the October 5 ballot, in addition
question of whether or not the voter wishes
for Birmingham. was the question of wh
- Tlie front whel othlicar'l 1brihi-'0 of Moument Avenue and 10th Street,
a hole inifhe pavement at the ihte"ection .'caused b' a' broken water main.
Road Caves In Under
Car, Broken Water Main
This car stopped at a stop sign on 10th
Street before turning into Monument
Avenue last Saturday afternoon, when, all
of a sudden, the road dropped out from
under the right front wheel, making the
car a prisoner.
The car, owned by Winston Prather of
Apalachicola, was practically at a stand-
still when the cave-in happened, and
suffered only minor damage.
The hole doesn't look very large in
this picture, made right after it fell in, but
underneath the road, a large excavation
was found by City crews, who dug into the
area to find out the cause for the cave-in.
The intersection was blocked off
Saturday afternoon for the remainder of
the week end, but Monday morning, when
City crews came back to work, excavation
of the site was started. A huge hole was
dug into the intersection, which covered
practically the entire road area before it
was found that a six inch water main line
had ruptured and washed out a large area
Curtis Lane, assistant superintendent
of public works for the City, said the water
line was repaired by late Monday
afternoon, but that digging and excavating
also caused a sewer main line to rupture in
the same vicinity and repair of that break
went on into Tuesday.
Lane couldn't say what caused the
break in the water line, but several
services converge at that particular point,
which would put pressure on the line. Near
the break was a fire hydrant, a storm
catch basin and a sewer manhole, all of
which put a downward pressure on the
City crews had the intersection closed
to all traffic from Saturday through
Tuesday while the repairs were being
made. Water and sewer services were not
interrupted to the area around the break
while the repairs were being made.
Pennies to B
One of. the most common means, of getting into
business in these United States; is for people of different
talents to form a partnership, with each contributing his
particular expertise to the good of the new company.
While a partnership is an accepted, form of doing
business and a good and effective way of pooling
resources, 'this group of Vietnamese immigrants have
carried the partnership concept just a bit far in
purchasing one of the new breed of all-purpose fishing
boats being built by the Raffield Shipbuilders here in Port
St. Joe. The boats are quality products and don't come
Friday of last week, Raffield's gave delivery of one of
their new boats to a group of Vietnamese who came here
to purchase a new boat complete from the hull line down.
All superstructure is going to be put on the boat by the
Vietnamese themselves. This way, they get the quality
arid maintenance-free "heart" of the Raffield. boat and
save money by doing part of the work themselves - sort
of a twist on the shell home business.
Raffield said the Vietnamese apparently had planned
this purchase for a long time. "They made a deal with us
to purchase the boat and pay for it in advance. They made
the contract then startednaking periodic payments to us
over a period of time until they got it paid for. They never
and :the r
h would t
not citizens of Gulf, County wished to close the-Bay
o mechanical scallop harvesters. Of the 1,751 who
voted on the question, 1,389 said the mechanical
missed a payment and they always paid in cash. We didn't.
have to charge anything to them. The boat is paid for right
now before we even set it in the water".
You don't see many deals like that any more. Most
such transactions are done on credit or with a mortgage
Talking with the Vietnamese Friday, as best we
could, this reporter learned the "partnership" which has
purchased this newest Raffield product is some 134 people
strong. In other words, the new boat is a "stock company"
of sorts, with all 134 having an interest of sorts in the boat.
According to Phep Bui, the man without the shirt and
one of only two of this group who spoke English, the group
of Vietnamese are pooling their efforts to put each of the
group into business. "We pool our money and buy one man
a boat and put him to work. Then we start purchasing
another man a boat and so on, until all are equipped to
work and earning money".
This particular boat will be operated ,out of Panama
City by Ngo Nguyen, captain; An Nguyen and T. C.
Nguyen. All are shown in the group posing in front of the-
boat just before launching, along with Quyet Le.
. Raffield said he hopes the deal with this boat will earn
the Raffield ways additional boat building business for
.. . ..' . -
scallop - harvesters should be banned from St. Joseph Bay. "
Birmingham said in view of this vote, he
recently, thought it was the Board's duty to call on DNR to '
r copul- initiate this ruling as soon as possible.
t of te Even when dragging for scallops was not:
the Bay allowed, it was banned only south of a line, which
ran diagonally across the bay from the south Port .
St. Joe city limits line, about where Gautier-
scallops' Memorial Way dead-ends at Highway 98, across to ,
g up the Eagle Harbor. All parts of the bay north of this line
the bay were never closed to the mechanical harvesters.:
harvest, Under Birmingham's resolution, the entire bay"
would be closed to the harvesters at all times.
Also, the particular months chosen for closing .,,'A
n to the in the past were selected because it was felt these:
d to vote were the prime months for sports harvesters to: "-
ether or gather the mollusks.
Town Houses I
Units At Beach
With large living complex Gulf Aire subdivision. The
developments taking, over in development will begin at the
the beach and waterfront south of Gulf Aire and stretch -
areas in the nation recently, north to a point directly across
the first similar development the highway from the main
here in Gulf County was entrance to Gulf Aire.
announced this week by Sud- St. Joseph Bay Realty start-
duth Development, the firm ed a campaign this week and .
which is developing Gulf Aire began to gather material to 0
subdivision adjacent to Mexi- start offering the units for sale *-
co Beach on the Gulf of immediately in the $76,500 "to
Mexico. $87,500 price range. Sudduth -'
Sudduth announced plans has said construction will. .
this week for immediate de- begin as soon as six of the 30
velopmerit of 30 units of tbowi proposed units have been sold.'-'
houses on the west side of The Realty firm spokesman, '
Highway 98, across from his (Continued on Page 6) .,
. Artist's rendering of a large development of Town
Houses on the beaches across from Gulf Aire.
Red Cross Blood -
Red Cross will be in Port St. Pines Hospital. All activities
Joe on Tuesday of next week, are carried out in the hospital,
operating a blood donor site in with hospital personnel all on
Gulf Pines Hospital. duty, including emergency
In the past, blood collection room physician, Dr. Jorge San
operations have been carried Pedro, for any emergency
out on Wednesdays, but this which might arise. '
trip, Red Cross has changed The last blood collection
their collection day to Tues- program was carried out in
day. Donor hours will be from May of this year, when 42 units .
2 to 6 p.m. were collected.
This will be the second time Giving blood at the sites is
This will be the scond time almost mandatory now, to .
the blood collection activities
have been carried out in Gulf (Continued on Page 6)
Y . *...
Editorials and Opinions
THURSDAY, OCT. 14, 1982
V .-' ,I
T Use of
The City of Port St. Joe has
probably the most acreage in parks
and playgrounds of any similar size
city in the State of Florida, if not in
the United States.
: This is one of the things which
makes Port St. Joe a nice place to
live and rear children. We hear
People make the statement often,
"Our young people just don't have
anything to do". In Port St. Joe,
thft's more complaint than fact.
Kids have plenty to do. As a matter
oEfact, at times children are too
b.isy and don't have the time they
should have to get acquainted with
But, back to the parks.
While , the City maintains all
these parks and does the best it can
w ith the limited finances available
t city our size to keep them all
equipped and useable by our people,
weistill have others to thank for the
f a.. that the parks are actually
If the City had been forced to
come up with the money to purchase
alli the park property found within
otr city limits, it would have been an
possible task. There is presently
j"t too much valuable real estate
btig used for recreational purposes
. f the City to have come up with the
money to make their purchase.
The nearest thing the City did to
purchase of property was to trade
wth the School Board for the old
. Courtesy /
ZIn the land of the free, it is
e-&cted that one can say what he
waits, when he wants, without
threat of any punitive action being
t n.against-Aiim.-for his -bravery.
S'.True. But, with this freedom
c6mes also the responsibility to use
some common sense, common cour-
tiry and consider the other man. He
,ha -rights, too. Rights to his beliefs,
rights to escape persecution, etc.
So, last week, when President
Ifoald Reagan told a maverick
Republican Congressional candidate
t6 'shut up!" when the man kept on
and on and on and grew more and
nitre boisterous with his questioning
and accusations hurled at the
: Even his friends sitting beside
him tried to make him set down and
quit his harrassing tactics.
- The man kept on. You know all
about it by now. It has been in all the
papers. It has even been in the
papers that the man intends to file
suit against President Reagan.
That's his right.
We don't think it was his right to
deport himself as he did at the
. President's neAws .nference. If his
d ttadk as designed to discr edithe ,
president, he adcdmplished just the "
opposite. Witness, the lady reporter
who tried much the same tactic
some five 'or six weeks ago. She
wouldn't be stopped in her attack,
even though there were other
newsmen waiting to ask their
Sometimes maybe we feel that
our stilted manners are too stiff and
make-believe as they govern the
way we grit our teeth and respect-
fully address our sworn enemies in
the moments of debate and dissent.
We had rather it remain so and
people like the presidential ques-
tioner lose all edge he might have
had, simply because he wasn't
courteous. We had rather have it
that way than to have our lawmak-
ers assassinated right and left as
they are in other nations where the
courtesies aren't practiced.
Washington High School site and
turn it into a recreational area for
the people of north Port St. Joe.
Our parks have largely been
supplied, virtually free of charge,
for all these years by St. Joe Paper
Company and its 'affiliates. We
agree, they could afford to allow us
to use the property for this purpose,
but they still weren't forced to. They
did it of their own accord and out. of,
their own generosity.
Last week, they asked for one
of those pieces of real estate back
and to date, we have heard no
complaint from the people about this
Could it be that we are getting
more sophisticated and recognize
that we should appreciate . the
largess of the company in the past
rather than 'castigate them for this
latest move, which evidently seem-
ed necessary to them? We have had
some good use of the land during the
past years, but the park's utilization
in recent months hasn't been what it
has been in the past before two
softball fields were built to the rear
of the high school building.
Rather than arouse any hard
feelings toward the company for this
latest move, we feel we should
express our appreciation and thanks
for all the park property they have
furnished in the past and continue to
furnish and more than likely will
furnish in the future.
We appreciate it.
Laugh if you must, but that's a
fact! Thinking back I must
have thought that I was going
to wake up one morning,
jitter-bug (it's called disco
now) my way out to milk the
cows, back into the house for
breakfast and on to school. It
didn't happen quite that way.
Another reason I was elated
was that going to the prom
.automatically put me in a
higher social category. Al-
though I played football it was
also socially important that I
"rub shoulders" with: my
peers; the juniors and seniors.
It was reported that some of
them actually drank strong
liquor at these events. I had
always wanted to see someone
drunk. I could hardly wait!
The next biggest reason I
wanted to go was it would give
me a chance to wear a tuxedo.
Now, I had -never seen a
tuxedo and I could not, in my
wildest,; imagine what it would
be like to wear one.' This
desire created a couple of
serious financial problems.
Buying one was out of the,
question and renting one was
the next thing to it. Ten
dollars! I didn't know that
much money existed. I was a
long way from being ready for
The first problem, not know-
ing how to dance, was easily
solved. My good friend and
double-dating partner (he had
a car) gave me three quick
lessons in the shower after
football practice. Admittedly,
there was some talk about us
dancing in the shower but
desperate circumstances de-
mand desperate measures.
Anyway, we both had girl
friends who would defend us. I
learned to "two-step" (slow
dance) and one twirl of the
jitter-bug. I was set!.
To dance, that is. The.
money to get there was a
different, much more serious
problem. My folks could not
dish out the twenty-five dol-
lars (tux, flowers,, dinner,
etc.) because they didn't have
it. Don't laugh at that because
it, too, is true. Anyway, I had
to work at night to earn the
money. I became the com-
munity 'baby sitter'. It work-
ed! I made the money with a
couple of dollars to spare. As it
turned out I was short by
-about four dollars; I hadn't
counted on breakfast and a
The night was a total
disaster! I have never been so
nervous and glad to get home
in my life. However, it was
over and I had survived' I wa
extremely proud of my ne
social status and plan
use it to the fullest.
The next Monday at a
senior came up to , and
said, "You're alright, Phan-
try!" I beamed with pride:
"Anyone," he continued,
"who would wear their cum-
merbund around their head to
the prom has got to be a.
I told you I had never seen
o n e .... . ' "
Phone Co. Reaching Out to Touch More
The St. Joseph Telephone
and Telegraph Company is
entering the silicon chip age.
Staying on top of recent
developments and with a need
to expand its switchboard
operations, the local firm,
which serves 14 exchanges in
a swath through north Florida
from the Gulf of Mexico to the
Georgia border, has initiated
a program of expansion.
Tim Griffin, a director in the
engineering department of the
firm, spoke to the Rotary Club.
last Thursday and then took
them on a short tour of the new
switching operations which
are currently being installed
and which are scheduled to go
into operation around the first.
of the new year.
Griffin said the project
started in 1980 and is just now
winding down at a cost of
some $2 million. "We had todo
something", Griffin said. "We
were running out' of switch-
board and had already run
out of space to put more
The present switching ma-
chinery for the 'entire 14
exchanges in located in the
company's building at, the
comer of Highway 71 and
Long Avenue. A tour of the
facilities by Rotarians reveal-
ed that the entire inside of the
(Continued on Page 6)
Rachel Has A Record with the Law and She Came By It Legitimately
I HAD TO BAIL Rachel out of jail
the other day. She messed around,
flitting in and out of the street, going
from the back yard to the front yard
Sand from the carport to the side door
S until, lo and behold, Thursday morning,
she took one of her habitual trips too
many and the dog catcher happened by.
Rachel was nabbed. She was loaded
up in the dog catcher truck - all 10
Sounds of her - and carted off to the
I pound, tb spend a miserable and lonely
' night among the riff-raff of the dog
S. You see, Rachel is a poodle . . .
every inch of her. She is poodle in the
wray she acts and the way she thinks.
She knows no danger.
: When I came home about 10:30
Thursday night, Frenchie asked me,
! Have you seen Rachel?"
- I had to admit I hadn't and that in
itself is unusual. She usually meets me
at the car door when I drive up around
6:00 if she's outside and she meets me
at the door if she is inside. Thursday
evening, she did neither.
I didn't pay too much attention to it.
While she doesn't roam as a rule, that is
what I thought had happened, even
though I took a cursory look up and
down the road to see if she had been hit.
Friday morning, and still no
There she was incarcerated with
*what looked like a Scotch terrier, two
half grown puppies which looked much
like Labradors and a part setter which
was about the size of the two pups.
L By: W
I called the dog pound at about 8:30
and sure enough, there she was.
I WENT TO THE POUND and paid
Rachel's fine of $7.00 and was accom-
panied to the pound cage by' Walt
Carefoot to let her free. She was;in one
section of the pound by herself and
nearly turned herself inside out wagg-
ing her tail, she was so glad to see
someone she knew.
with that dog. She's only nine months
old,' she already has a record with the
She is getting a little feisty and I
know just as well as I know my name,
esley R. Ramsey
All desperate looking characters.'
."' +++ *
LIKE ALL PRISONERS, Rachel;
was .glad to get home. She jumped
around in the car all the way home and.
looked out the window. When I stopped
the car, she was out like a shot before I
could turn around in the seat and get
I'm going to have a good long talk
how she got picked up. I wasn't there,
but I know Rachel's actions well enough
by now to know that when she was the
dog catcher, she did him just like she
does all strangers. I've been'trying to
teach her better and every time I catch
her at it, I reprimand her severely.
You let a stranger come up and
Rachel will wag her tail vigorously, slip
up behind him or her, sneaking all the
way. She keeps perfectly quiet so she
can get all the closer.
* Then.. . You know what she does?
Get ready for this, you won't believe it.
When she thinks she is close enough and
the stranger is caught off-guard, she
strikes like a cobra. She lunges forward
and before they can even move,, she
licks their hand!
SOME PEOPLE HAVE wierd
Last week, in the Tallahassee
Democrat, one John Collins was writing
to the editor of the Democrat, marvel-
ling at the ignorance of another letter
writer who had the audicity to write and
gay he believed the Bible when it said
there was a big flood on the earth in the
story of Noah.
Collins couldn't grasp the idea of
someone believing that "scientific
I too, believe it was a scientific
impossibility but Mr. Collins failed to
take one thing into consideration before
he started making fun of someone
believing the story of Noah.
It wasn't a scientific happening.
Collins noted that for the flood to
come as "advertised" in the Bible, the
oceans would have to rise some three
miles and there just wasn't that much
water on the. earth at the time, nor did
the flood waters have any place to go
when the waters subsided.
In his words, "Where did it (the
water) come from? There was no place
for it to go."
If Mr. Collins is one of those who
believe in evolution and thinks that
strictly by a series of accidents, a little
bit of lichen on a rock in a' stream
somewhere could eventually, become a
complex man, he should have no
problem at all with a little water going
But, if Mr. Collins will read the rest
of the Bible and see some of the other
things the provider and eradicator of
the flood waters did, he will have no
problem with that either. Anyone who
can make Earth from nothing, should
have no problem at all with calling up
or doing away with a little extra water
more or less.
High and low tides for St.
Joseph's Bay for the upcom-
ing week are shown in the tide
table below, furnished by the
U. S. Weather Bureau in Apa-
lachicola. Times are based
on a 24-hour clock, and height
is feet above or below the
mean water line.
High Ht. Low Ht.
Oct. 14 1035 1.4 1856 .7
Oct. 15 138 1.0 428 .8
1225 1.2 1817 .9
Oct. 16 08 1.1 711 .7
Oct. 17 03 1.3 847 .5
Oct. 18 20 1.5 1000 .4
Oct. 19 45 1.6 1059 .3
Oct. 20 121 1.7 1150 .2
A MAN'S WORLD
BY SHAD PHANTRY |
If I live to be one hundred
and fifty years old, and I hope
I do, I'll never forget the first
high school prom I attended. It
was my sophomore year and I
wasn't really supposed to go
but a girl who was a junior
asked me so I was cleared to
attend. It was a Junior-Senior
Prom, just as they are now. :
Some things don't change that
I was thrilled to death- for
a number of reasons. One
reason was I had never been to
a dance. As a matter of fact I,
didn't know how :to dance.
-- THE STAR -- POSTOFFICE BOX 308
S- PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $8.00 SIX MONTHS. IN-COUNTY, $5.00
Published Every Thursday at3 WIHliam Avenue. Port St. Joe. Florida OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $12.00 OUT OF U.S. - ONE YEAR, $14.00
By The Star Publishing Comnpany
Secand-Clas Postage Paild a Pot SL Joe Florida32 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wesley R. Ramsey ..........Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage furthelthin amount received for such advertisement.
WSV* William H. Ramsey Production Supt AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Frenchie 1. Ramsey.............Office Man er The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Frenchie L. Ramsey .............. Office Manager barely assts th, printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter
Honor Students Listed for
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
Dist. Governor Visits
Hal Coggin, District Governor for Lions International i
this section of Florida, paid an official visit to the Port St. Jo
club last Wednesday at noon. The Governor charged the local
club with participation in area and stale Lions activities an
solicited the club to host the next district zone meeting to b
held in November. Coggin spoke briefly to the club while h
'was here. ' ' -Star phot
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH-
22nd Street *Mexico Beach
CHARLES M. PARKIER, Minister
WORSHIP SERVICE..; I............ 9:00 A M., C.S.T.
CHURCH SCHOOL ..:., ..... . 10:00 A.M., C S T.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ... 6:00 P.M., C.S.T.
THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 14, 1982
nor Roll for the first six weeks
Seventh grade: Michelle
Hicks, and Lisa Mahlkov.
Eighth grade: Roger Ben-
nett, and Nancy Stoutamire.
Ninth grade: Martin Perry.
Tenth grade: Angel Barbee.
Eleventh grade: None
Twelfth grade: Stewart Ed-
wards, Martin Neel, Towan
Peters, Cynthia Rogers.
ALL A's and B's
P Seventh grade: Warren
Bennett, Don Campbell, Doug
Campbell, Chris Coachman,
Sherry Creel, Christine Falbe,
Candy Foster, Max Hasson,
Kelli Kirkland, Ann LaLuzer-
ne, David Lowery,' Teresa
Mashburn, Raeline McCoy,
Cecelia Pippin, Rairie Quinn,
John Richter, Stacey Ross,
Holley Russ, Doris Sander,
Bryan Towle, Melissa Watson,
Eighth grade: Twila Burns,
Laurie Butts, Pamela Cotter,
Debbie Davis, Teresa Cannon,
April Fadio, Timicia Farmer,
Lisa Handley, Teresa Jones,
Tammy McGee, Robert
Mims, Carrie Moore, Paula
Ramsey, Angela Smith, David
. Staab, Laura Van Pietersoni
Jeri Wilder, Robert Young.
Ninth grade: Naomi Amarif,
Alicia Burke, Tiffany Carr,
Teresa Cozart, Lisa Grace,
Lucrecia Hamilton, Charles
Kelley,. Sandra King, Lisa
Pollock, Angele Saas,. John
n Tenth grade: Julie Allen,
e Christy Angerer, Karen Barn-
al eg, Mitch Bouington, David
d Bragdon, Chris Butts, Durey
e Cadwell, Jed Campbell, Mi-
e chelle Fenton, Stephanie Hill,
o Lisa Jones, Sherry Jones,
Steve Kerigan, Hope Lane,
- Rachelle Lewis, Anfiette
1 Minger, Kyle Pippin, Shelley
Raffield, Lethai Rice, Paula
Ward, Vanessa Watson.
Eleventh grade: Staci An-
gerer, ,Vicki, Barlow, Alisa
Batson, Deborah Beasley, Sta-
cey Creel, Patty Hardy, Keith
' Jones, Rhonda Kemp, Traci
McClain, Patrick McFarland,
Pam Sanborn, Marcia Stouta-
mire, iMelispa Wood.
Twelfth grade: Latricia Al-,
len, Stacey Barbee, Cynthia
'Barton, Becky Bateman, Mi-
chael Bouington, Tonya Cross,
Williamn Dunigan, Kim Du-
Sipre-e', T tly *Grhain Patrick
Howard, Bernice Johnson,
:Kelly Johnson, Cindy Miller,
Susan Parker, Tanya Pippin,
Donna Powell, Cathy Rish,
Tami Roberson, Betty Scham-
back, Lynn Stephens, Billy
Williams, Cassandra Thomas.
Grades 7-9: Chris McCloud;
Grades 10-12, Renda Brock.
SAVE NOW ON SYLVANIA
SUPERSETS THAT BEAT RCA,'
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*1982 19" Color TV Picture Survey
5 YEAR WARRANTY ON COLOR TV
PICTURE TUBE AVAILABLE
E O E S Furniture &
R uC.H Appliance Store
209 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1730
Stepmother of Local
Resident Dies In Blakely'
Mrs. Elizabeth Woodman pastor, Dr. James 0. Dorriety
Mowrey, 76, wife of the Rev. officiating. Interment follow-
Donald F. Mowrey, Sr., a ed in the Blakely cemetery,
Blakely minister, died Oc- Blakely, Georgia.
tober 4, in the Early Memorial Survivors are the widower,
Hospital following an illness of the Rev. Mowrey of Blakely,
two weeks. Ga.; one .son, Durward Ro-
A native of Randolph land, Greenville, Ga.; one
County, Georgia, she was born daughter, Mrs. Myra R. Du-
June 18, 1906, the daughter of Bose, of Winchester, Va.; two
James Lewis Harvey Wood- stepsons, Donald F. Mowrey,
man, and had lived in Blakely Jr., Oak Grove, Fla., and John
for the last 36 years. She was a T. Mowrey, Okinawa, Japan;
member of the First Baptist brother, Henry Woodman,
Church of Blakely and of the Cuthbert, Ga.; two sisters,
Order of the Eastern Star,' Mrs. France Strickland of
Blakely Chapter 282. Cuthbert, Ga., and Mrs. Mae
Funeral services were held Hayes, Blakely, Ga.; 14
Wednesday ,in the First Bap- grandchildren and four great-,
tist Church of Blakely with the grandchildren.
Sister of Electa Frary
Dies In Lanark Village
Mrs. Helen Howard of Lan-'
ark Village died at her home
on Saturday, Oct. 9. She was a
member ' of First Baptist
She is survived by: her
husband, Bill Howard; one
daughter, Sarah Allison Stou-
tamire; two brothers, Vincent'
Saunders of Atlanta, Ga., and
Bert Cook, Pensacola; two
sisters, Electa Frary of Port
St. Joe, and Evelyn Pope of
Carrabelle; and four grand-
. Services were held Monday,
Oct. 11th at First Baptist
Church, Carrabelle, with in-
terment in Evergreen Ceme-
Enlists In AF
Kathleen H. Carr, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William F.
Lyles, of Route 3B, Port St.
Joe, has enlisted in the U.S.
Airman Carr, a 1981 gradu-
ate of Port St. Joe Junior-
Senior High School, joined
under the Air Force's Delayed
Enlistment Program (DEP).
which allows her to accumu-
late time in the Air Force
Reserve until she enters ac-
tive duty on January 11.
Sergeant Nero, Air Force
recruiter in Sumter, South
Carolina, stated that Airman
Carr successfully completed a
series of tests which qualified
her foj the administrative
field of training.
CARD OF THANKS
Words cannot express my
thanks to you for your many
prayers, visitation, gifts, tele-
phone calls, cards, and flow-
ers during my stay in the
hospital. May God bless each
CHURCH OF GOD
"Where Jesus Christ Is King
& God's Love Is An
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING . 7:00 P.M.
Pastor - Ira J. Nichols
The Serendipity Shoppe
203 Monument Avenue
Fresh Homemade Sourdough & Wholewheat
BREAD by Pallas
Friday, October 15
Orders by Phone 229-8529
"Cool It with
RESIDENTIAL AND , -
COMMERCIAL --. -
SALES - SERVICE
Electric Motor Rewinding
Fractional H.P. thru 3 H.P.
Single Phase or Three Phase
George Thomas Company
310 Williams Ave.
Phone 229-6394 or 648-8952
Port St. Ji
p spECIALP: October 18-23
, "Everyday Low Prices on Other Plumbing Supplies
fluid Master Toilet TankRepaiirNlve - 32-
Hot Water Heater Elements ..... $395
.On Special This Week Only!
Uncle Tom's Plumbing Mart
Hwy. 98 & 8th St. * Mexico Beach, Florida
, !,, .:..w .
* . . . . .
2 Istin Leigh Duren, 1, of
Mexico Beach captured first
"*ce in the photogenic seg-
tjint of the 1982 National
Small World Kiddie Pageant
in Tallahassee this past week.
sie competed against 28 other
contestants in her age group to
van her honors in the two day
:Cristin won the right to
Trim and Fit
' for Do-It-Yourse
- Saturday, Octc
10:30 A.M. a
201 Monument Ave.
Trim and Fit Kits Givi
First 10 Vinyl Purcl
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. OCT. 14, 1982
Cristin Leigh Duren
compete in the National Pa-
geant by capturing a finalist
trophy in a field of 70
. contestants in the 1982 Florida
State Small World Kiddie
Pageant in Ocala in July. ,
Cristin is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ike Duren of
Mexico Beach, and the grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. W.
Duren of Port St. Joe, and
Rev, and Mrs. James Leon
Elmore of Holt, Alabama.
Harvest Festival Is
Slated Next Week
PECAN COOKIE TREATS
Makes about 3 di
1/3 cup Planters �
1/2 cup (1 stick) n
1/2 cup firmly pac
1/3 cup honey
1/3 cup wheat ger
1/4 teaspoon group
1-1/2 cups old fashi(
1 cup chopped
1/4 cup dark seed)
'Coarsely chop Pie
Pecan Pieces; set asic
brown sugar and' ho
saucepan. Bring to
over medium high h
ring constantly. Red
and simmer 4 minu
from heat. Mix ii
germ and cinnam
in oats, apricots,
Planters � Pecan Pi
raisins. Drop by lev
spoonfuls onto wa
shaping into a mou
each with a Planters
Half. Chill until fir
refrigerated in a tightly cov-
Makes 2 1/2 dozen
2/3 cup Planters . Pecan
2 cups unsifted flour
1/2 cup sugar
1 cup (2 sticks) mar-
1 egg, beaten
' Coarsely chop Planters ,s
oned Pecan Pieces; set aside.
ked Combine flour and sugar
dried in a large mixing bowl.
.Add margarine and mix on
less low speed until a smooth
dough 'is formed. Roll
an dough out on a lightly
floured board to about 1/4-
inch thickness. Cut into de-
anterse sired cookie 'shapes. Place
de. on ungreased baking sheets;
ine, light brush'. with "beaten egg.
>ney in a Sprinkle each cookie with
D a boil pecan pieces, 'pressing light.
ieat, stir- ly into dough.
luce heat Bake at 3250 F. for 20 to
uce heat 25 minutes. Remove from
ites, stir- baking sheets and cool.
For more nutty treat
ideas, write for "Planters
Nut Cookbook," P.O. Box
106-Dept. "R", Teaneck,
N.J. 07666. Please include
$.75 to cover postage and
handling. Orders must in-
clude zip code.
There will be a fish fry from
11:00 A.M. until-2 P.M. The
cost is $3.00 per plate and will
include fresh mullet, cole
slaw, hush puppies, baked
beans and iced tea. Barbeque
sandwiches will be available
for $1.00. The "Corn Wagon"
will be on hand offering
popcorn, cotton candy, cold
drinks and snow cones.
Film On Tap At
PSJ P. T.A. Meeting
Faith Christian School is
having its annual Harvest
Festival, Saturday, October
23, at the corner of 5th Street
and Reid Avenue from 9 a.m.
until 3 p.m. A special half-
price sale of garage sale items
will be from 3 until 4 p.m.
Items needed for the sale
are: children's clothing,
household goods, knick
knacks, books, toys, crafts,
and plants. Residents in the
community who would like to
donate any of the above are
asked to call the school office
Mr. and Mrs. Walter L.
Brown announce the engage-
ment and approaching marri-
age of their daughter, Bethany
Gail to Thomas B. Reece, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Asa M. Reece
of Fort Lauderdale.
Beth is a 1972 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and is
presently attending Gulf Coast
Community College. Her fi-
ance is a 1972 graduate of
Plantation High School, Fort
Lauderdale. He is presently
serving in the U.S. Air Force,
stationed at Tyndall. Air Force
The wedding is planned for
November 6 at 3:00 P.M. CST
at Chapel No. 1, Tyndall Air
Force Base. All friends and
relatives are invited to attend.
Reception will follow at the
N.C.O. Club, Tyndall A.F.B.:
tion, "Focus on the Family"
by Dr. James Dobson. It is
sponsored by the Guidance
Clinic and the Ministerial
Association. It will continue
for six consecutive Mondays
in the Elementary School
Auditorium beginning at 7:30
Proceeds from the Harvest complete the interior of the
Festival will be used to school building.
DAR Begins New
"Know the DAR" is the
program to be presented by
Mrs. Nobie Stone -for St.,
Joseph Bay Chapter Daught-
ers of the American Revolu-
tion Wednesday, October 20.
This first luncheon meeting
of the 1982-83 year served by
members of the Garden Club
will be at noon at the Garden
Center. Mrs. Gannon Buzzett,
Mrs. W. B. Simmons and Mrs.
Marc Tomlinson are hostes-
Mrs. Tom Owens, Chairman
for Veterans, reminds all
members to bring gifts for
veteran patients in Gaines-
ville; Mrs. Paul Kunel, Trea-
surer, asks all to bring dues.
Business of the meeting will
Ann Laluzerne, left, rode the most miles, and Brad Hall, collected the most money in the Mexico
Beach Cystic Fibrosis Bike-A-Thon. -
Mexico Beach Bike-A-
Thon Is Great Success
The Mexico Beach Kiwanis
Club Cystic Fibrosis Bike-A-
Thon held recently was a
great success. A total of
$591.50 was collected for the
SCystic Fibrosis Foundation.:
Winners 6of prizes are as
First place for most money
Collected was Brad Hall, who
received a B-W TV; Second
place for most money collect-
ed' was Robin Kimmell, who
relieved two dinners from the
Top of the Gulf; First place for
most miles ridden .was Ann
Laluzerne, who: received a
pocket calculator. 1.
Other prizes and their, win-
ners were: Brad Hall, Fishing
Rod and Reel; Brian Cathey,
T-Shirt; Tim Klarer, i'6"
Super Pizza; Danny Gaylor,
$15 Food Certificate; Robin
Kimmell, Ceramic lessons;
Tammy Stallings, Jersey; Pa-
tricia Brown, Hair Styled;
Ann Laluzerne, Fishing Reel.
These prizes were awarded in
the Most Money Collected
, In the Most Miles Ridden
category, other prizes award-
ed were: Two T-Shirts, Danny
Caylor; Lantern, Brad Hall;
Oyster and Coke, Tim Klarer;
12" Pizza, Brian Cathey;
Necklace, Ann Laluzerne;
Case of Drinks, Robin Kim-
mell; Necklace, Tammy Stal-
lings; Mirror; Patricia Brown.
Thanks 'to all merchants
who donated gifts, and all
those who helped with nthe
from the Board meeting,
including the budget.
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, chapter
regent, held the Board meet-
ing October 11 and announced
that on this date 92 years ago
the National Society DAR was
founded.. She stressed the
importance of attendance at
meetings for the 64 members.
Mmes. W. B. Dye, Mark
Tomlinson, Paul Kunel, Nobie
Stone, W. S. Quarles, Jr. and
Charles Brown. Board mem-
bers were also present at this
CORTAID* for the relief of
itches and rashes -CORTAID
offers one of the most effec-
tive medications youcan buy
for the temporary relief of
minor skin irritations, itching
and rashes due to insect
bites, poison ivy, poison oak,
poison sumac, eczema, der-
matitis, and cosmetics and
jewelry. CORTAID relieves the
itch and takes the redness
out of the skin to help promote
natural skin healing.
229-8771 317 Williams Ave.
Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
JIMMY SPIKES, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL ........................ 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ..................... 7:30 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .......... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) .. ..... 7:30 P.M.
- Pit Bar-B-Q
Friday Evenings & All Day Sat.
Dinner or Sandwiches Available
V2 Chicken ........... $3.95
=Rib Dinner ........... $4.95
:'Beef Dinner ........... $5.50
i- Combination Plate ........ $6.00
: Includes Cole Slaw, Baked Beans and Barbecue Bread
Monday - Friday
NOON BUFFET $3
' Price Includes Drink & Tax
-: Corner of 4th & Monument Phone 229-6137
| fimshk. TOUCH
of Port St. Joe and
All Quality Makes
* RCA, GE
J '^j * Sylvania *
HOME FURNISHING CENTERS
PUNNITUNE .� AppIIANOu 9 PLOON COVERINO HOME NTETAINMBuNT
e&"A ki/,4140a -1#046 44".
201 Reid Ave.
STEVE RICHARDSON, Owner
Library Book Sale!
Take Advantage of Our October
Any Living Room or Dining Room
Plus Hall for Only
LEWIS' SOIL !EXTRACTION SYSTEM
229-6482 or 229-6447
The monthly meeting of the
Port St. Joe Elementary
School PTA will be held
Monday, October 18th, in the
Elementary School Auditori-
:um beginning at.7:00 P.M.
Our program will begin at
7:30 P.M. It is a film presenta-
No Transferral of Adult Sch
, Credits Toward .Reglar High School Graduation
Lnou -n-in -epeA--#t04A..tu ..o thrI LJUd 1 uich n-rapu1- F
rEffective this school year,
no adult school credit may be
transferred to a Gulf County
High School for thipurpose of
applying that credit-toward
completion of graduation re-
:' - / , ' ".. . .
Students may make up
credits in the high school
summer school program, or
seniors needing one course for
graduation may earn a "redit
Loc-n r Youth
Highland View Baptist are guilty of spitball throwing.
Church is introducing a new gum chewing and other dis-
"twist" in attracting youth to gusting crimes . . . "
a church-oriented activity on Don Durham will be leading
Friday, October 22. the unique youth program for
. -wi a the night, which will be aimed
The church wit have a at providing a night of fun and
"Lock In" that night, featur-h entertainment.
ing an all night program with Starting at 7 p.m., all youth
no television and no outside of the church are asked to call
interference. the Pastor, Jerry Register at
A poster at the church.urges 229-8778 or Kathi Whitfield at
all "beady-eyed, barnacle- 229-6626, to reserve their place
crusted youth, ages 11-18,- who in the activities.
Book Sale Sat.
througn Independent Study oy
Correspondence, Division of
Continuing Education, 'Uni-
versity of Florida.
Any Port St. Joe High School
student desiring to earn a
rcut imrough correspon-
dence should request admini-
strative approval, prior to
arrangements being made by
the guidance counselor.
Rug to be
The hand work of Mrs. Betty
Mims, an exquisite Irish all
.wool rug, donated by Phillips
Imports, will be given away at
the. St. Joseph's Catholic
Church bazaar on November
The rug, which measures
three by five feet and can be
used as a wall hanging, is
currently- on display at the
Serendipity Shoppe, 203 Monu-
ment Avenue, across from the
Post Office. ,
na-. * - S J
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 14, 1982
ieFINE QUALITY COLOR TV
UHF Antenna (Loop)------
.-- .'HF nieir.,
" ( Tel -i dcb i o)
B Ca , ',,'lh I,';l Id, c or
UHF Channel Number Film
-VHF Channel Numbers (2-13)
UHF Tuning Thumb Wheel
K&D TELEVISION & SOUND
301 Reid Avenue . Phone 227-1813
.-' . " * - ' ,r. i . ' - . ' ,- i, . - -
' You are invited to support parking area of the Wewa-
i .your local by coming to a Book hitchka State Bank Branch in
Sale this Saturday, October Port St. Joe. Books of all kinds
S 16th, and buy a book- or and magazines will be offered
several books. . at a reasonable price. Pro-
. ceeds will be used to buy and
The Library Advisory Board process new books for the
is sponsoring the sale at the libraries.
Cancer Unit Board To
The American Cancer So-
We would like to thank
our friends, brothers and
sisters in Christ for making
Bowen's last year in this
world a very special time
for her. Our Saviour shown
through each one of you as
you loved Kayanna and
made her feel. special. We
would also like to express
our appreciation for your
prayers, .phone calls,,
,cards, flowers and letters,
and support at the time of
Kayanna's departure from
us to be with Jesus.
Without you,' it would
have been a difficult time '
. . with you we thank God
'for His mercy and love.
The Family of
.Kayanna Bateman Bowen
Bucky, Sara, Kyla,
Mickey & Suzette
city, South Gulf County Unit,
will haire their' first Board
Meeting'for the 1982-83 fiscal
Barbara Hamm, the new
area Executive Director, will
be sharing new ideas for -the
coming year, and will bie
explaining what 'ACS is doing
and can do for the Port St.:Joe
community in fighting'cainer.
The meeting will be held at
Gulf Sands Restaurant Fri-
day, October 15 at'12:00 Noon.
Members and interested per-
sons are urged to attend.,
. Reillra atlH. .,,
Church of God
Revival services are being
held at 7'p.m.' eacb evening at
the Highland View Church of
God. Evangelist' Don Tanner
from Plymouth "is leading
these special services. ' '1
Pastor Ira Nichols cordially
invites everyone to come and
worship the Lorq" during this
time of Revival.'!
The Port St. Joe Ministers
met Monday, October 11 at the
Pentecostal Holiness Church.
Plans were finalized -for the
showing of "Focus on the
Family" film, series in co-
operation with Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, St. Joe Ele-
mentary School, and the St.
Joe Elementary P'.T.O.
The Bryan Chambers Sing-
ers from Bryan College, Day-
ton, Tenn. will be the featured
guests for the community
Thanksgiving Service. This
service will be at 7:00 -p.m.,
November 21, at the Port St.
Joe High School.
An informative program
was presented to the ministers
by the local chapter of Alco-
The Overstreet Bible
Church will be having Home-
coming Services on Sunday,
October,.17. Immediately fol-
lowing the morning Worship
service, there will be Dinner
on the Grounds and special
Everyone is invited to at-
Sixteenth Streel and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756 .
SUNDAY WORSHIPSERVICE ........ .. 1000A AM
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS. ... .11:00AM
Study in the Gospels. Wednesday - 7-00-7:45
Welcome to Everyone
JOHN M STUART, Pastor '
Corner 4th & Parker Ave.
Invites You to Worship Services ,
Rev. Paul Griffin, Pastor
SUNDAYSCHOOL ...... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ........ ....... 11 00AM
EVENINGWORSHIP . ......0.. . . .. 6-00P.M
WEDNESDAY ........... 7:30 Prayer Meetings
Stephanie Julaine Gaddis
Stephanie Julaine Gadois
celebrated her fifth birthday
October 9th :with a ,'Shirt
Tales" party at the home of
her grandparents, Mr, and
Mrs. James 0. Middleton. I
Attending were many of her
friends and relatives, includ-
ing her little sister, Jennifer.
Stephanie is the daughter of
Garry and Traci Gaddis She
is the granddaughter of Mr.
andMrs. James 0. Middleton,
and Mr. and Mrs. James
Gaddis, and the niece of Terri
Lyles, Allen Gaddis, and Ro-
bert and Terresa Capps
OI I':,-.cr S c,.: . c, ,
PuI P ,ll. :. urmre
To the Voters of Gulf County
My family and I would like to express our deepest
appreciation for your vote and support in the past elec-
lion. I was thrilled by the number,of votes I received in
Even though I did not win, my wife and I feel that we
have benefited from this experience. We have definitely
enjoyed meeting and visiting the people in this area. We
have found that some of the nest people in the country
live right here in Gulf county
I would like to congratulate Commissioner Birm-
ingham and his:.staff on their victory. Maybe for me
another day, another time.
A very special thanks to my lovely wife, Debbie and
my entire campaign staff.
'W. J. (Dude) Fortner
-_" ,i , 4 'r .. - P *1 A'/1 ,. .
. . .'- . ,
,, ') �
; ". "
� ., ,
. "*. s
* Csv..t.' *.. 9-!l , . - .
Re : , share after an afternoon of surf fishing at Cape San Bias.
R eGds R unwin ' Shown above, White and Minger show off some of their larger
R ed- R un i 'g . fish for the Star photographer. The two anglers landed seven
The Reds were running Sunday afternoon and Pete fish which weighed from 10 to 30 pounds each. Just don't ask
White, left, and Richard Minger, right, brought home their .about those other trips to theCape. -Stafrphoto
(Continued from Page 1)
for Gulf County.
"I have been contacting
them regularly about these
items and they regularly tell
me they don't 'have any on
hand at the time", Kent
Chairman Jimmy Gortman
advised the Board the letter
was only recently sent and
apparently the supply is now
replenished and plentiful. He
advised Kent to keep trying
and when the foods became
available to make arrange-
ments for transportation im-
mediately to get it here.
In other business items, the
-Agreed to consult both
cities and the school board
about using the county public
service directors, both of
whom are veterans, to con-
duct the county veterans
insure, a supply of pure and
tested whole blood for trans-
fusions of any Gulf County
patient in any hospital in the
Big Bend area. Red Cross is
under contract to all the
hospitals, including Gulf Pines
here in Port St. Joe, to keep
them furnished with the tested
whole blood and to keep all the
stocks up to date.
Donors here in Port St. Joe
are eligible to receive the Red
Cross blood in any hospital
free of charge after paying the
handling fee, which runs about
$25.00 a unit.
Records show in an average
year, over 3,500 Gulf County
residents will be admitted to
area hospitals, who receive
-Gave Civil Defense direc-
tor, Bill Lamar, authority to
offer obsolete and non-useable
radio parts and equipment for
sale by bid.
-Advised Mark Freeman
that streets on Red Bull Island
had never been deeded to the
county and could not be
serviced by the County. He
was advised any request for
work in this area would have
to be channeled through the
Wewahitchka City Commis-
sion. Freeman wanted a ditch
covered and Fraley Street
-The county agreed to sign
an agreement allowing the
Mexico Beach fire department
to come across the county line
into Gulf County for fighting
. -Sent out a call for bids for
providing ceiling fans in all
offices of the courthouse to cut
down on energy costs.
(Continued from Page 1)
their blood services and sup-
plies from Red Cross. Also,
during the past year, 92 units
of whole blood have been
supplied to Gulf Pines alone
while some 156 units have
been , collected locally. The
excess was sent to, area,
hospitals for use by local
One of the big reasons for
the increased Red Cross activ-
ities in blood programs in this
area is because walking blood
banks, used here for so long,
have all been discontinued
because of federal regula-
tions. This causes hospitals to
depend on Red Cross for the
fresh, whole blood supplies.
Red Cross depends on the
donor for their supplies.
Ph'o1 . i e o (Continued from Page 2)
Phone C0o. 1,6
building, downstairs and up-
stairs, is crammed full of
switching machinery. It is
found in every corner of the
building which is not taken up
by the few offices which are
still located at this site. Most
offices were moved several
years ago to make room for
more switching equipment.
Griffin said, "We had to
change switching concepts or
build an addition to the
building, neither of which
would be cheap.
In the final analysis, the
firm opted to go with the new
computer switching opera-
tion, utilizing silicon chips
rather than electrical and
mechanical means. d
As a result of the decision,
the new switching machinery
has already been put in place
and occupies a space on the
second floor of the building
about the size of a normal
office. The old equipment it
replaces occupies one entire
side of the bottom floor and
about three-fourths . of the
second floor of the building.
Griffin said the firm would
actually, be 'ready to switch
over to the new system about
the middle of December but
said the firm was going to wait
until after the peak long-dis-
tance calling season around
Christmas to. get away from
the problems which are bound
to present themselves with a
new system until the traffic
lets up a little bit.
Beverly Pitts of Wewahitch-
ka has announced that ap-
proximately 25 Bellringer
workers will go house-to-house
during the month of October
collecting for mental health.
Mrs. Pitts is the Bellringer
Chairperson for the drive
benefiting the Mental Health
Association in Florida.
As a volunteer agency, the
Association works on behalf of
the mentally and emotionally
disturbed and to promote
mental health and prevent
mental illness. The Associa-
tion is not a governmental
agency and so must exist
entirely on private contribu-
tions such as funds collected in
the Bellringer Drive.
"The need is great", Mrs.
Pitts said, "for the following
reasons: one in four families
is affected by mental illness;
an estimated 75 percent of
those who attempt suicide are
seriously depressed; mental
illness is America's most
costly health problem- ex-
cess of $21 billion."
* Among Bellringer workers
collecting in Wewahitchka are
Linda Chumney, Pam Pitts,
Louise Whitehurst, Donna
Shavers, Pat Nunery, Mable
Ward, Linda Odom, Cathie
Parrish, Nervene Colvin, and
other volunteers who will be'
wearing the "Bell Ringer"
MERCHANDISE SOLD SPACES AVAILABLE
ON CONSIGNMENT FOR RENT
OPEN WEEKLY - WED., THRU, SAT.
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PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
K. KING M. PARKER
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Coin Operated Laundry
Soon to Be Renamed
Will be Closed for
Approximately 2 Weeks
(Beginning Saturday, October 23)
We will install new washers and dryers,
and renovate the interior of the building
at this time. We apologize to our patrons
for the inconvenience, but hope that this
effort will be appreciated by you in the
KENNY and STALEY COOK
* .--,, '
"f 'S,,. '*,,. ...,.
Everyone's Rushing to the*
, First Baptist
A Port St. Joe, Florida
ST SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE
Worship ...... 11:00 A.M.
S (Broadcast live
SWJOE-AM and WGCV-FM
Church Training 6:30 P.M.
SWorship ....... 7:30 P.M.
"The end of yourlSearch for a friendly Church)"
� ' � -. I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 14, 1982
Edwin R. Ailes, Executive Director of the
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Inc. has,
announced that the Clinic and the Port St.
Joe Ministerial Association will be showing
a new film series entitled "Focus on the
Family." The film series features family
expert James C. Dobson, Ph.Di:and will be
shown at the Port St. Joe Elementary
School Auditorium beginning October 18 at
7:30 p,m. Eastern time. The title of the
October 18 film will be "The Strong-Willed
Child". . ,
James C. Dobson, Ph.D is Associate
Clinical Professor of Pediatrics at the
University of Souther California School of
Medicine. He is a licensed Psychologist in
the State of California, a husband, father,
and author of several best selling books He
also speaks on radio series, "Focus on the
Family", which is syndicated to one
hundred thirty-four 134) stations.
According to Ailes, the "Focus on the
Cong. Fuqua Rece
Congressman Don Fuqua: "Since theend of World War
(D-Fla.), Chairman' of. the '., II the United States has been
Hodse Committee on Science the undisputed world leader in
- and Technology, has - been science and technology," said
selected to receive an "Honor- Fuqua "but we are being
ary Doctor of Science" degree
: from the University of Notre o se
Dame, -South Bend, Indiana.
Fuqua and five others to be
similarly honored , received
their degrees at ceremonies
October 2 on the Notre:Dame
campus. g eigh
". Others to receive degrees '
S alongL with Fuqua include *
Walter- Cronkite, anchorman
S; for OBS; -Dr. D. Allan Brom-
ley, Chairman of the Board of : dwin R. Ailes, Executive
the American Association for Director of the Gulf County
the Advancement of Science; Guidance Clinic, Inc. has
John W. Hanley, Chairman of announced that the Clinic is
' the Board of Monsanto Con- still accepting participants for
pany; Dr. Stuart A. Rice, its next Weight Control Pro-
Dean of Physical Sciences at gram which is scheduled for
the University of Chicago; and Thursday, October 21. This
Dr. John B. Slaughter, Direc- program will be conducted
tor of the National Science from 5:30 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.
Foundation. Eastern time. Sessions will be
As Chairman of the House conducted every Thursday
:Committee on Science and according to this schedule.
Technology Fuqua is national- The Guidance Clinic's
ly recognized as an articulate Weight Control Program cent-
spokesman for programs upon .ers upon behavioral and psy-
which the nation's future chological approaches to
economic health depends. weight loss and weight man-
g omenlt Particinants in the
Family" series will present seven of
Dobson's most popular presentations, all of
which were filmed live at family life
seminars. The series will be presented for
seven consecutive Monday nights at Port
St Joe Elementary School beginning with
the October 18 showing Titles of the future
Monday nights films include: "The Strong-
Willed Child", "Shaping the Will Without
Breaking the Spirit", "Christian Father-
ing," "Preparing for Adolescence: The
Origins of Self-Doubt". "Preparing for
Adolescence: Peer Pressure and Sexuali-
ty", "'What Wives Wish Their Husbands
Knew About Women: The Lonely House-
wife", and "What Wives Wish Their
Husbands Knew About Women: Money,
Sex, and Children" All films will be
presented free of charge and will be open to
the general public. Further information
regarding the film series can be obtained by
contacting the Clinic at 227-1145.
living Honorary PhD at Notre Dame
challenged now as never be- create newv markets and open cades " policy and to fund fellowships
fore by other nations who are new vistas for humanity. It is Fuqua has been a strong in engineering and the sci-
competing with us in the my firm conviction that our advocate of increased science ences, has been deeply in-
international marketplace." economic and even our mili- education throughout the volved min the search for
"The disciplines involved in tary health depend on our school system, has expanded renewable and alternative
science and technology are continued national commit- the scope of the Committee's forms of energy, and is a
tiose which have traditionally ment to the sciences and jurisdiction to include agricul- principal Congressional spon-
brought forth discoveries, pro- technologies which will play a tural research, sponsored bills sor of a strong U.S. space
cesses and products which significant role in future de- to create a national materials policy.
Family Living Film Series Beginning
Dr. James C.Dobson Featured In Series Being Shown At Elementary School
program are individually in-
terviewed and are then seen
on a weekly basis in small
group sessions Ailes indicted
that the program is designed
to assist individuals in "de-
veloping the skills of effective
weight loss and lifetime
. weight management." All in-
terested-. participants may -
contact Mr. Ailes at the Gulf
County Guidance Clinic by
calling 227-1145. Other pro-
grams will be offered, at
varying times in the future so
participants may call and
express their interest in future
programs as well.
The Gulf County Adult
School is moving its main
office and classes from the
Centennial Building to its new
permanent home, located be-
hind the Port St. Joe High
School Auto Mechanics Shop
on Long Avenue.
Classes will begin in the new
site next Monday, October
In Camouflage Colors
Caps * Socks. *Jackets
* 2-Pc. Hunting
* Vests (Reversible
The Athletic House
to see your good
CAR * rOME
LIFE * HEALTH
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
L ike a good neighbor.
State Farm is there
Home OffMces: Bloomingtom. illinols
The island called Martha's Vineyard off Massachusetts
was named by explorer Bartholomew Gosnold in 1602 for
his daughter and for the grapevines he found there.
411 Reid Avenue
26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded
Call Shorty at
. , "./. ,,'
323 Reid Avenue
PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 14, 1982
,Sharks Fumble Game Away to Marianna
Bulldogs Win, 33-18, In Sharks' Most Exciting Game of Season
The Sharks hosted the Mar-
ianna Bulldogs Friday night in
what turned out to be one of
the most exciting games the
*:Sharks have played in a while.
Fans who turned out to
.Sharks Stadium last Friday
'-- night had their money's worth
as the two teams struggled for
the victory and two first-class
bands entertained at half-
The Bulldogs put 405 yards
into the record books with 328
from their potent ground
Right now y
get our gas
over 24 mill
road, the 72
game and 82 through the air.
Still, the Sharks gave them
plenty of trouble and save for
three fumbles, could very
easily have come out with the
The Sharks had one of their
most productive nights in
yards gained with 132 on the
ground and 138 on a surprising
passing game, which they
hadn't shown thus far in the
year. Quarterback Chris Butts
threw 13 passes for the night
and completed eight of .them.
Eight of these passes came
prior to the last period, with a
With all these heroics, the
Bulldogs still won, 33-18.
The Sharks practically gave
the 'dogs two of their TD's,
fumbling and losing the ball
twice inside the seven yard
On the opening kick-off,
Michael Pittman couldn't find
the handle on the bouncing
ball and the 'dogs recovered
the bouncer on the Shark five
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216 Monument Ave.
yard line with D. J. Johnson
falling on the ball.
Two plays later, Phillip
Russ, who gave Shark defen-'
ders trouble all night long,
scooted around right end for,
the first score of the game.
Thomas Chatwood kicked the
extra. point and the Bulldogs
were on the. scoreboard with
seven points with only 58
The Bulldogs put another,
TD on the board late in the
first period, when Jehron
Clemmons picked his way
through Shark defenders for
31 yards off left tackle to score
again. Again Chatwood's kick
was good and the score was
The Sharks then got on the
track and marched 54' yards
on eight plays featuring a 15
yard pass to Terry Woullard
and 'a. 15 yard Marianna
penalty, to put their first
points, down. The first Shark
point after kick was good, but
a penalty demanded a 'second
try and this one was too low.
Marty Russ put the Sharks
back' in the game with an
interception of a Jerome Wil-
son pass and the Sharks were
on the move. Driving to the
Bulldog 14, another fumble
cut the Shark push off.
On their first possession of
the football in the second half,
the Bulldogs worked the ball
down from their own 27 to the
.Shark one yard line, where
Phillip Russ scored to make
the score, 20 6 after the Shark
line blocked the point after
The Sharks came within
eight points of the leaders on
the next play series, driving to
the Bulldog five where Mich-
ael Pittman came around left
end: to score. A two-point
attempt on the point after
failed, leaving the score 20-12,
With the Sharks eyeing a
catch-up win, Randy White
took the Shark kick-off after
the score and came all the way
back - 94 long -yards - to
score for the Bulldogs, making
the score 26-12 after the extra
point attempt failed.
Both teams scored in the
last period, with the Sharks
drawing first blood' with a
Little St. George Island in
Franklin County will be open
to dove hunting during the
three phase dove season.
"Hunters are reminded that
mourning doves will be the,
only legal game," said Bill
Bartush, Regional Wildlife
Biologist for the Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commis-
Bartush said the island was
opened to dove hunting after
an agreement was reached
between the Department of
Natural Resources, who con-
trols use of the island, and the
Commission to allow dove
He said the same rules will
apply on the island as any-
It Was A Long"
Night for the
It was a long night in
Blountstown last Friday for
the Wewahitchka Gators, as
the Tigers took their measure,
The Tigers completely dom-
inated the game, piling up 364
yards on the ground while
limiting the normally hard-
running Gators to only 89
yards In the air, it was the
Gators with 52 yards to only
five for the Tigers.
The Tigers put points on the
board in every period, scoring
twice in both the first arid
Shawn Wood and Tony Tho-
mas paced the Tigers, with
three of the Tigers' touch-
downs and 217 of their 364
rushing.yards between them.
Willie Brown scored first for
the Tigers in the first period
on a 31 yard run. Wood then
scored on a four yard plunge
in the first period. Bailey
scored early in the second
period for the Tigers on a five
yard run and Wood came right
back with a seven yard
Hatchett took a 25 yard pass
from Rodney Mosley to score
in the third period and Thom-
as scampered for an 11 yard
Friday night, the Gators will
host the Century Black Cats.
First downs -
The .annual Ladies Fall
Handicap Tournament will be
held Wednesday, October 27
and Thursday, October 28 at
the St. Joseph's Bay Country
Club. There will be a shot gun
start at 9:30 a.m. The entry
fee will be $6.00. Members are
requested to sign up as soon as
Mariann Hendrix is chair-
man; Helen Quackenbush,
co-chairman; and Carol Mit-
The W. R. Tapper Memorial
Cup is presented to the
champion, along with many
Please sign up today!
thread-the-needle pass. from
Butts to Greg Gathers, stand-
ing on the goal line for a 20
yard scoring strike. .
The Bulldogs answered the
score after recovering still
another Shark fumble on their
own seven yard line. On fourth
down, Russ pushed over from
the one yard line and Chat-
wood's kick was good to end
the scoring at 33-18.
Friday night, the Sharks
will be on the road to
Blountstown to meet the
always-tough conference foe
First downs 12 11
Rushing yards . 132 328
Passing yards 138 82
Fumbles 4-3 2-1
Penalties 4-50 6-80
Defensive back Sidney Harris sets his tries to get an extra yarn or two zor mns team.
sights on tight end Jeff Bowers as Bowers -Star photos
ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY
9800B EAST HIGHWAY 98* P. 0. Bx 1332
MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410
REAL ESTATE.SALES * BEACH RENTALS
3 bdrm.. 1 "2 ba. house in best of neighbor-
hoods. Only $39.900 with $21,700, 91/2%
interest assumable mortgage.
PORT ST. JOE
* New Listing: 515 8th St. Only
$25.000 for this 3 bdrm.. 1 ba. house.
Spacious. call to see.
* 2 lots on Palm Blvd. & 18th St. $17.500,
* 706 Woodward Ave. 4
bdrm.. 2 ba. Must see to appreciate.
* Great buy at only $41.500.3 bdrm.. 11/2
ba.. only 7 yrs. old. Long Avenue.
* 1501 Monument Ave. Large 3 bdrm..
1 '/2 ba.. liv. rm.. din. rm. & kit. combo.
* New Listing: 619 Marvin Ave. 3 bdrm.,
11/2 ba.. chain link fence, Ig. house.
* 2 bdrm., 1 ba. trailer, on 3rd Street, 2
porches. A real buy, call today for appt.
* Georgia Ave., 2 bdrm., 1 ba. trailer, Ig.
screen pprch, many extras, $29,000.
ST. JOE BEACH
* Waterfront townhouse, 3 bdrm., 2 ba.,
now under construction, fireplace,
* Pineda St.. large 3 bdrm., 1 '/ ba. house
on 2'/2 lots. $49,900 with good owner
* New Listing on Coronado St. Real nice
lot. only $8,000.
* Canal front, reduced to $31,500 with a
good assumable 7% interest mor-
tgage. 3 bdrm., 2 ba.
* 1 bdrm..furnished, $190 per mo.
* 2 bdrm. furnished, $185, $200, $250,
$275, $375 & $400 per mo.
* 1 bdrm. unfurnished $350 per mo.
* 3 bdrm. $300 & $350 per mo.
* 4 bdrm., $275 & $400 per mo.
* 1 bdrm. furnished, $165 per mo.
Safety Marty Russ takes off with an intercepted Jerome Number 57, Ronnie Austin, a guard, moves in to limit Russ'
Wilson pass against the Marianna Bulldogs last Friday night. run as much as possible in a game filled with excitement.
Michael Pittman runs back
a Bulldog kick-off. Pittman
continually gave the Sharks
good field position with his
GOOD . NEWS! INTEREST RATES
ARE DOWN! NOW IS THE TIME TO
BUY THE HOUSE YOU'VE BEEN
OUR TOWN ROAD - 2 BR lurnishea house on largecor-
ner lol wilh 15x23 Guesi house wkitlchen, bath &
fireplace. Only $19,500
RT. 3. HWY. 71 - 2 BR wismall 3rd room for study, etc .
" lot sel up for Iraier and a building formerly operated as
a grocery scores all on 1 '.4 acres of land See today.
RT. 3 - 3 BR 2 olin 1872 sq fl doublewide on ', acre
of land Carpel Den franklin slove w/large den. Good
Buy. $30.000 00 */assumable mortgage
HWY. 381, DALKEITH - Country home. 3 BR brick
home w/sunken den wlihreplace. LR. DR. built in kitchen
wl3 pantries, cen h&a. approximately 1 4 acres. See to.
day Price reduced to $38.50000
OUR TOWN ROAD - Must see Ine inside of this home
Ouality work Marble window sills nand crafted hard
ware on cabinets Nulone kitchen center, beautiful 2 BR,
2 baln wi1560 SQ It.. large room wilh inside utility lor
den Only $40,000 00
Call Today - 785-8746 or 769-0341
MARGUERITE WAINRIQHT, Realtor
THE GALLERY OF HOMES
:000010 ------------- - - - - IIrf rr ri .**u �*�u*Ir
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 14, 1982
'5 room house with 2 room
house in back. Chain link
fence, new air cond., partly
furnished; near school. Phone
229-8107 after 6p.m. 3tp 10-7
House for sale 2101 Long
Ave. Approx. 2100 sq. ft. under
roof, $55,000.00. $2,300 down,
S approx. $569 per mo. VA,
FHA, local or owner will
., finance. Phone 229-8462.
S House, 3 or 4 bdrms., 1 ba.,
S great room, 2 lots and bar,
small equity & assume pay-
mients. Call after 6 p.m.
229-8183 or 227-1550 after -6
S p.m. 2tc 10-7
� 3 bdrm., blck home, ;4 m.
from Land's Landing, inside
"city limits. ch/a, partly furn.
(refrig., w&d, etc.), 22'x25'
shop, patio, lawn building,
fruit trees, etc. etc. $35,000
firm. Wewahitchka 639-2888.
Lot on Coronado St., St. Joe
Beach, 3 blocks off beach.:
High and dry. 648-5994. tfc10-8
3 bedroom house at 219 7th
Street. Come by. 4tc 9-30
Smoky Mtn. 2 story c.b.s.
home. 2 tile ba., hardwood fls.,
basement, 3 car garage &
workshop . Sm. stream, close
fo paved road & 6 mi. from
Ruby mines, on Hwy. 28N,
$65,000 neg. Owner will
finance at 10%. Phone Doug
Nal, 704/524-6346. 2tp10-7
75x715' lot on Marvin Ave.
Phone 648-8972. tfc 7-15
HOUSE FOR SALE
227-1731. tfc 7-22
1302ous Garrisd property in
Panama City, near the newk
Millville Park being put in. Ifi
interested, call 1-229-6084.m
Lot by owner, must sell
leaving town. Mexico Beach, 1
block off water 100'x75', fenc-
ed, $15,500.00. Call 648-5817.
1975 Ford Station Wagon,
good cond., runs good. $800 or
best offer. Call 229-6154 after 6
1973 Toyota and 250 dirt
bike. Call 229-6784. Itp
1976 Datson 710, $1,350; 1975
Malaibu 2 dr. $1,350; 1975
Chevy Caprice Classic $1350.
' Dixie D Used Cars
1980 Mazda RX-7, 28,000
miles, a.c., am/fm stereo, cin-
namon, rear louvre, excel.
cond. $8,200. 229-6182. tfe 10-7
1973 MG-BGT. Call 229-7271
days or after 5 p.m. 648-5993.
'62 VW rebuilt engine, in-
cludes extra engine, trans ax-
le, tires, and many parts. $450
firm. 648-8245. itc 10-14
Hardship Sale: Cars,
trucks, motorcycles, boat, col-
or tv, refrigerator, misc. fur-
niture. 516 9th St., Port St. Joe.
Sears strongest galvanized
steel 6-leg Swing Set. Includes
two swings, teeter-totter, lfwwn
glider, slide and anchors. 1
year old in ekcel, cond. $100.
Mercurcy 50 h.p. outboard
motor (long. ft.), complete w
controls. Also '1 lower unit for
75 h.p. Johnson outboard
motor (short ft.). S. C. Prid-
geonr, 227-1767. 2tp 10-7
Mobile Home: 12x55' in good
condition, partially furnished'.
$3,000 firm. Call 229-8708 or
227-1327. tfc 8-12
1975 22' center console
Apollo Sports *Fisherman
boat; 1977, 115 h.p. Mercury
outboard motor with power
trim; 1977 Tandem axle
trailer. Call 229-6787.
Garage Sale: Saturda
16, 8:30 a.m. till, 1905 Ga
Ave. Lots of bargains
dren's clothes, type
playpen plus new picture
kets. No early sales.
Large orange cat, long hair.
Lost in vicinity of Palm Blvd.
& Centennial Bldg. Reward
for return, or information
leading to return. Call
229-6834. Itc 10-14
Will buy lamps, dishes, pic-
tures, old crochet pieces. Call
306 Williams Ave.
ERA PARKER REALTY
Highway 98 & 31st Street
Mexico Beach, Florida
648-5777 or 1-800-874-5073
OVERSTREET. Secluded brick 3 bdrm.
house on .85 acre impeccably kept. Screen-
ed porch, dbl. garage, fenced back yard, ap-
pliances stay. pantry for storage Call, for
directions and complete info
MEXICO BEACH. Double lot and comfort-
able 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home. Completely fup-
nished. Mortgage of $32.000 is assumable,
at 9"~%.'o. Owner will hold 2nd mortgage at
10 i. Corner 3rd St. & Fla. Ave.
Mexico Beach,. 3 bdrm.
mobile home, ,furnished ex-
cellent, near water, 'year
round rental. References re-
quired, $175 mo. Phone
638-7850,: Itc 10-14
2 bdrm. furnished house, air
&heat, Ig. shady yard,
reasonable rent. Canal St., St.
Joe Beach, 1st: block from
beach. Can be seen Friday,
Oct. 15'or call Mariaina 904/
1 bdrm. beachside apart-
ments (utilities paid) at
Beacon. Hill. Also travel
trailer spaces and 1 mobile
home space. Call 648-8398.
4 bdrm. house, dishwasher
in kitchen, chain link fence,
706 Woodward' Ave., $300 per
month, $150 deposit. Call
227-1738. Itc 4
Approx. 900 sq. ft. office for
rent on Reid Ave. Call
229-8899. tfc 9-30
For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac , the portable steam
carpet cleaning system.
Available at Western Auto,
phone 227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
Ot. No need .for wet carpets.
yrrison Dry clean them with HOST.
rrhil-son Use rooms right away. Rent
s, - c machine. St. Joe'Furniture.
-a hinn- 227-1251.
Rooms for Rent: by day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 7-1
Camping, campers for rent,
day, week or month. On the
Gulf, beach or wooded site.
Bill and Renee Schlickman.
Fully furnished "one
bedrdotni cott'ag, -glassed in
porch, available now. Come
see at 207 Coronado St., St. Joe
Beach or phone 648-8918.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
V.F.W. meets the second
Tuesday and the fourth Thurs-
day of each month at 7:30 p.m.
in the Fla. Power Lounge.
There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. Ill, F.&A.M. Every
first and third Thursday at
B. F. NUNNERY, W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.
The Disabled American
Veterans, Port St. Joe Chapter
62, will meet the first Monday
each month at 7:30 p.m. at St.
Joe Motel. tfc 6-4
The Gulf Co. Child Develop-
ment and Learning Center has
an opening for a teachers-
aide. The position will be 5
hours per day. Minimum
qualifications: high school
diploma with a knowledge of
child care and development.
Males are urged to apply. In-
terested applicants may apply
at the Day Care Center
located on Peters St., between
1, and 4 p.m. Monday thru Fri-
The Gulf County 'Guidance
Clinic, Inc. is currently accep-
ting applications for the posi-
tion of Fiscal Assistant. This
position involves maintaining
the Clinic's accounting and
financial records, preparation
of payroll, compilation of reg-
ular budget. requests, typing,
and other routine clerical and
Minimum requirements in-
clude: (1) High School'
Diploma; (2) Coursework in
bookkeeping or accounting;
13.1 Three years of bookkeep-
ing or clerical-accounting ex-
perience; (4 Typing skills of
at least 35 w.p.m.; and (5) An
ability to relate well to clients
Salary range is $9,000 to
.$12,800 depending on, degree
and experience. Position is
available immediately.. Send
Edwin R. Ailes, Exec. Dir.-
Gulf Co. Guidance Clinic, Inc.
311 Williams Ave.
Port St. JoeiFlorida 32456
' Motor route available for'
Tallahassee Democrat. Ap-
prox. $200 per month for about
1% hours per day. Call
229-6676 or 229-8462 for more,
information. .3tp 10-14
The vast Pacific .:Ocean
washes the -" "s'Tsores of
five continents -North and
South America, Asia, Aus-
tralia and Antarctica.
I 'am beginning to teach
beginner's music lessons in
the following areas: clarinet,
saxophone, piano and guitar.
Call Don Durham at 229-6676
or 229-8462 as enrollment
space is limited. 3tp 10-14
Air Conditioning - Heating
Refrigeration - Appliance
Parts and Service
DANIELS SERVICE CO.
106 Bellamy Circle
New Listing: 520 Third St. Excellent
location. 2 bdrm.,:,I ba. , chain link
fence, work shop/stor. house, im-
maculate inside and outside. $20,500.
Terms can be arranged with owner.
3 bdrm., 1 ba. masonary home with
I carport on Ig. lot i'n
Ihood. Chain link
S backyard. $33,500.00.
Lg. 4 bdrm., 3 ba. brick home in excel.
neighborhood, cen. air & heat,
fireplace and many extra features. By
Lg. frame dwelling with lots of porch
on 85'x130' lot, 11V2 blk. from beach.
St. Jo -Beach. Also 1 bdrm. cottage
on property. Sold as is furnished.
MEXICO BEACH. Cathedral ceiling with
solid beams in this 3 bdrm., 2 ba. stone &
cedar home on lovely, wooded 110'x110' lot.
Lots of nice features on Arizona Dr.
* MINI WAREHOUSE STORAGE
Cathey P. Hobbs, Realtor Associate
Barbara Sullivan. Associate
Orena Miller, Associate,
MEXICO BEACH. 1981 double wide quality
mobile home with 1,500 sq. ft. of excellent
extras on 75'x100' landscaped lot. 7th St.
Small mobile home for sale. To be moved to your lot.
* WETAPPO LOTS
* BEACHSIDE LOTS & HOUSES
Rhonda Heath, Realtor Associate
Britt Pickett, Associate
Branch Office - 229-8493
3 bdrm., 2 ba., Ig. family rm., good
3 bdrm., 1 ba. frame dwelling at 110
Duval St., Oak Grove. Only $8,000.
221 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida
FRANK HANNON, Broker
ROY SMITH, Assoc. JOHN CLENNEY, Assoc.
FLORIST & GIFT SHOPPE
St. Joseph Bay Flowers &
319 Reid Ave. Ph: 229-8343
Port St. Joe, Florida
If no answer call 229-8964
Jeri Rich Ashcraft, Owner
Hrs.: 9:00-5:00, M, T, Th, F, S
Cabinet work, trim work,
doors, windows, shelves. Saw
filing, painting,,.stain work,
work with formica. Work
guaranteed. Bert Hall. Call
227-1584. tfc 8-19
ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work - Welding
506 First Street ,
Machinist on Duty All Day
SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
Sears Catalog Sales
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue
* Carpet * Upholstery
Commercial or Residential
Phone 229-6482 or 229-6447
AVON - To Buy or Sell
Call Mrs. L. Z. Henderson
Group Sales Leader
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
A bookkeeper can save you
Income Tax Dollars when
your bookkeeper is an ex-
perienced Tax Return Pre-
Monthly fee includes ALL
required tax forms.
.* * * * *
My work will stand upi-
under C.P.A. audit.
* * * *, * *
Starting 'my 6th year at
116 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Wauneta Brewer Pat Hohman
Port St. Joe, Florida
* Fresh Flowers
* Dried & Silk Arrangements
SDish Gardens,& Plants
* Novelty & Gift Items
OPEN 9-5 - MONDAY - SATURDAY
Rachel Towle, Owner
The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue &
p.Port St. Joe, Florida IO/
"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M., E.S.T;. ":
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M.; E.S.T.:':
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.::
St. James Episcopal Church ,
CARPENTRY & CONCRETE-,'
18 Yrs. Experience , i
Ira J. Nichols , : ..
319 6th St., Highland View -*
Port St. Jne. Florida 32456
\Vdlb , woodwork, and win-
dows L"ie,"ed. Also some yard
work b\ experienced husband
and wife. Mr. Sollars. 227-1.490.
Psychological Services . for
anvnoe with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-1145 124 hours
St Joseph Bay
W. S. Biffl Quarles
Music - Records - Tapes
Hospital & Funeral Flowers
Gifts - Bibles
Sound Studio Recording :
115 Hunter St., Oak Grove
Port St. Joe, Fla.
ST. JOE CUSTOM
GLEN F. COMBS
P. 0. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
(Interior and Exterior)
Pressure Cleaning for Grime and Mildew
ALSO COOL SEALING MOBILE HOME ROOFS
WILL COOL MOBILE HOMES 15-20%
FOR FREE ESTIMATE
Call 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 * Mexico Beach, Fla.
Custom Matting & Framing of:
* PAINTINGS * PRINTS
* PHOTOGRAPHS .* NEEDLEWORK
SEE OUR GIFT ITEMS
INCLUDING SHELL PRINTS, NOTE CARDS,
FINE ART SAND DOLLARS &
ORIGINAL PAINTINGS IN WATERCOLORS & PASTELS
OPEN Wed. thru Sat. - 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. EST
Sunday - 1 p.m. - 7 p.m. for your convenience
CLOSED Mondays and Tuesdays
Member Professional Picture Framers Assoc.
Pat Bowen, owner 648-8914
- "I. >*, . 4
For Sale by Owner - 1110 Palm Blvd.
Port St. Joe
Call 9041968-5464, Pensacola ,1c 9 30
REEVES FURNITURE &
1313 LongAvenue * Phone 229-6374
"I think it was something I ate."
kills bugs for
up to six months,
and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest control services."
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
" ', ". * '.� :\ ' '
.^. PAGE TEN
.*********** *** * ** ** * **** *
:* IN WASHINGTON *
THE PIPELINE AND THE SANCTIONS
. The United States and its
NATO partners are involved in
a very serious disagreement
S.over the Siberian natural gas
.pipeline and anti-Soviel sanc-
t.' ions. From the diplomatic
IJ 'point of view, it could have far-
reaching effects for a long time
i NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
" Sealed bids in duplicate ShIl De re'
' celved until November 9 1982 7 00 E S T
* ,,y the Gull County Boara of Countly Cowr.
.- missloners. Courthouse Pori SI Joe
' Florida. al which lime and lace all DIO5
- - will be publicly opened and read aloud
,^' GULF COUNTY BEACH
S- VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT
f" PORT sr JOE. FLORIDA
S...The Conilaclor shall lurnis 311 lall oo'
materiall and equipment. ard shall Beu
.':5 responsible lor the entire complet.or. ol
i-4 "iftis projecl.
' -'"Plans. specllications ana contract
,documents may be inspected at Ihe o0.
","'llce of Ihe Archileci. Slaie Roaa 22.
.-'Wewanlmichka Florida-, end may be'prio
t c curledd oy General Cortaclors upon a
t-,'deposil ofl 5000 per sel ao plans arnd
.'-_ pecificall ons. of which nme luli ano- nt
A.m101ine first sel will be refunaed to eacr.
r'.'eneiai ConIractor' no subm.li a3 bia
ny additional sets will be refundea lesS
..21.00 lor coil o, repioauctlon At'aocu
.'i.'0enIs'must be-relurnea in gooa cond'.
'ornj.within ten (10) days alrer Ihe'dale Of
. 'Opening ol oids '.. "
* Cashier's check,cerlliled check or bid
"ond.'lor not less than 5'a of the amount
I1 bid. must accompany eacr, p oposai
f. Peilodmance.Jlabor ana material bond
nd workman's compensation insulunce.
"IIIi be requlrea ol Ihe successful Didder.
. Righl Is reserved lo ielectl any or 311 pro.
fipoaals ana,waive technicalllties
. Nbidaer .may wlilrdraw nIs Oa.,,if 3
4,., period o Ihlrty 1301 aays afltr aale sei lor
i 'my Gontman Chatrman
4r*Board O0 Counly ComirrnssiornrE
0'Pbrl St. .Joe. Flo-aa
ailes A. Gaskin ARA
R"O 'Boe 7 1-
Iyjewahltchka. Fioiiaa 32465
41- 3 10-14
;STATE OF FLORIDA
c-iOONTY OF GULF
'" NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereoy given Ihal on Ire dir,
' .day oI October. 1982 pursuant to a Wril
of EBeculion issued in the Counly Court
k-ol Guir. County. Florta. Case Numr.er
, l82.196. in he cause of CA1R S AUTO
:.LES; PLAINTIFF s DAVMD'FOWLER
' DEFENDANT. I. KEN MURPHY. SHERIFF
1F GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA have lec.,,
jponr Ine properly oi the oeiei.ani 10o
.One (1) 1980 Ponirac Iwo.roor blue
Within this arena, the
Soviets are contending for the
hearts and minds pf Europ-
and, while a non-member of
NATO, Russia is indeed a \ery
influential participant and sees
an opportunity to score against
the U.S. as well as weaken the
bonds of the Atlantic alliance.
in color. VIN number 2S87?WAL 1 )582
On [he 101n ay of Noverr.mer 1982 si
TWo O'clock 12 00) tESTi .r, Ire aliern.:,,-,.
on the sleps of Irne Gull Couni,' C(c,"l
r,ou'e Poll SI Joe Flor.a, I will oile.r li.r
sale iala rooerl, ior casn sI.r. - r.ile lgn,.
DodcEr. EUDI|CI 10 all po0r liens .1 any |o
satisfy said Wrll .,1 Execujlijn
IS, KEN MURPHY. SHERIFF
GullCounly Florida di 10 1.1
Tne seaGing of Ie voting machir.e. 'or
the General Election to be nelo or.
fjovemoDr 2 1982 will Degin on Wednes
da). Ociooer 27in at it 00 AM EST.
isl CORA SUE ROBINSON
SuperviSor of Electron
GullCounty 1t 10 14
Notlie is nereby, given inal puisuanl ic.
SecpIor. 86509 Florida Slaiules. Ine
und-rsigr.ea persons inlena lto r'eise'r
.in ine Cerpl of ine Circui court Gull
County Floriai. Iour weels aller Ine ir-l
Do1ltaliln 1Of mis norce InFe flChlious
name or ,rae name under Arlch they wIll
beengagea in business ana in wh.ch sa,,
bus ness s tor be carried on Io-wit
RACHEL S FLORIST
204 Mondmenl ,Avenue
PoIt SI Joe. Flo'.ba 32456
* Owner Racnel Towle "
October 5 1982
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER
LAMARB DUNCAI' ana SYBIL R DUN
-. CAN rian Io 1 re.gler Ine .-llo.) in. I.c.
i a.:jOs raie pursuant to Fiorlaa Stalules
865 09 THE LAUNDRY ROOM '
I Th rpI, persons ,nieresild ,n ene
enleipritP and Itn. etieni ol the ira re.l
* aie 3 lo 10llowS
LAMAR 8 DUNCAN and SYBi" R DUN
CAN 100" -
Nol.ce , he'aeoy given tral pursuan lto
Section 86509 Foriiaa Statutes me
unaewsgned persons intend to regisler
,ir. I e Clerk oI Ine Circult courl, CGull
Court.y. Florida, four weeks siler the Ilist
pudoiai:3ih l i thisE notice mte liclitOus
name or Iraoe namr murder Anich Iney wi.i
- De engaged In business and in'Whicn sard
Business is to De carried"on-lo.-wil
ANN S PLACE
St 'Joe Beacn
ISt Ann M Sealey Owner
SThank You Friends
I would like to thank everyone for the
vote of confidence you gave me on October'
5th by electing me as your School Boarod
member from District 1. Words cannot ex-
, press my sincere appreciation. Now I ask you.
to join with me, leYus work together to make
Gulf County schools the best.
I thank my opponent for a good, clean
* race and welcome his suggestions to help
me be a better Board member.
Thank you again very much.
OSCAR D. REDD
Recently[ when Jean-Pierre
Chevenement, France's Min-
ister for Industry, Research
and Development, visited
Washington, he stated that,
"This can and must be resolved
for French and American rela-
tions are much' broader and'
important than what you are
calling the pipeline controversy
".. And the British and our
other partners share these feel-
ings." He went on to predict
that grave consequences will
follow if the dispute is not
SPresident Reagan's view is
that trade with- Russia does not
ensure peace but will make
them a stronger military power.
The annual $10 billion in hard
cuirenc' that they would
receive from the sales of
natural gas will go into their
war chest to continue their
military buildup. They have
never been noted for great
strides in improving their
citizens' standards of It ing.
The U.S. has legitimate
grieances against ihe allies and
the Administration is taking
the only stand it can in this ver,
controversial situation. While
we may remain isolated in our
point of view, what possible
argument could we hase for
supporting Russia's military.
buildup and aggression?
Mrs Bill Patmin, wife of
a Represenltatie from Te\as.
-;ubmiited the recipe Nanc%
selected this week. Bill's father,
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 14, 1982
They perceive a growing in-
compatibility between the
Western European allies and
the hard right-wing group in
our country. It is their belief
that Ronald Reagan's tough
stand on the anti-Sosiet sanc-
tions is playing right into their
Apparently. Moscow does
not really believe that there will
be a split in the organization;
however, they do speculate that
NATO countries will become a
loose, quarrelling coalition.
Also, they hope that, as a
result, the NATO group will
become less willing to follow.
U.S. leadership; not just on the
mailer of the pipeline but in all
other dealings s',th the
U.S.S.R. In addition, Leonid
Brezhne\ has appealed to the
pride of the West Europeans to
suggest that the United States
should not dictate to them and
lock the allies into unnecessary\
confrontations with Russia -
a further effort to diide.
In West German\, the col.
lapse of Bonn's coalition ill
do little to change their stand
because Helmut kohl, the
Christian Democratic leader
and likely chancellor it there is
a new go-.ernment, is on record
supporting the Schmidi
cabinet's opposition io U S
sanctions Hans Dietrich
Genscher, sho is the Foreir.n
Minister for Schmidt and ill
probably% remain in this posi-
ion under Kohl, is known to
be %er critical of Reagan's
police) on the pipeline The
.Christian Democrals do not in-
lend to abandon the pipeline
France's reaction to
Reagan's sanctions was an
angry one and the dispute
caused a r-suruence of anil-
Americanism whiich Mitterand
had worked hard to diminish.
Also, it apparently brought
about an'alliaznce between the
four political parties of France.
Band Show I
Football players and alumni
are not the only ones prepar-
ing for a memorable Home-
coming next weekend at Troy
State University in Troy, Ala.
Members of the "SOUND OF
THE SOUTH" marching
band, such as Mark S. Watts of
Port St. Joe, have spent
countless hours preparing for
the annual' TSU Appreciation
Day Parade, as well as
pre-game, halftime and post- ,
Mark, the son pf Mr. and
Mrs. James R. Watts, is a
member of the percussion
section.. He is majoring in
Computer Science at, Troy
"It is a pleasure to have
Mark.in our band," Dr. John
M. Long, Director of Bands,
says.""Band members such as
this are actually responsible
for the outstanding reputation
the band has earned 'and
The "Sound of the South"
will be one of several Troy-
area, bands marching in the
SPrior, to the football game
against Delta State, which
begins at 2 p.m. in Memorial
Stadium, the band will present
its pre-game show which
features the crowning of the
1982 Homecoming Queen.
Following the game, the
band will present its tradi-,,,
tional post-game show.
Wright Patman, also served in
Congress, from March 1929
until his death in March 1976.
1 pkg. lime Jello.
I 16 oz. can pears
2 4 oz. pkgs. cream cheese
i,2 pint shippingg cream
Dissole Jello in 2 cups of
heated pear juice. Add water to
make full amount of liquid.
Chill until syrupy Put drained
pears and cream cheese into a
blender or f'od processor and
process until smooth. Whip the
cream. Stir pear-cream cheese
mixture into Jello, blending
well Fold in the whipped
cream Can be sered frozen.
- Great investment strategy
ofr today: Safety plus high yield.
In these chaotic economic times, safety should Renewable Certificate -you choose a mat rity date
be your overriding consideration. Thai's where - from 7 to 31 days that best fits your investment
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and safety. . plan delivers both safety and a high yield.
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your needs for yield, maturity date, taxes, and , safety keep you up rights Move your money ,-
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Day or 6-Morith CDs or opt for our new 7-31 Day statewide bank.and we have an office near you.
Plan one: PlanTwo:
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, * , $7,500 minimum deposit * $10,000 minimum
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* Pick a maturity date income
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* Interest compounded penalty-free
Great State. Great People. Great Bank.
Se Florida National Bank 504 Monument Avenue. Port St Joe, Florida 32456. (904) 229-8282/
Auto Bank: Highway 98, Port St. Joe Beach, Florida 32456, (904) 648-5896
SSubstantial interest penalty on CDs. plus loss of tax exemption on All Savers for early withdrawal. Federal regulations prohibit the compounding
of interest during the term of deposit on 6-Month CDs. ', 1982, Florida National Banks of Florida, Inc./Member FDIC
I would like to take this opportunity to thank all of
the citizens of Gulf County who cast their vote for
me for County Commissioner, District Two, in the
Second Primary. I appreciate your support of my
I would like to extend my congratulations to my
opponent on the excellent way in which he con-
ducted his campaign.
My job as your County Commissioner will be to
continue serving Gulf County with diligence and
interest in the needs of the people and the future
of our great county.
� , , , . ,
'I - - - -
* We Welcome
* USDA Food Stamp
LiitI /$0orMoe urhseEx. ig Tb.Prd
TOMAX P- b t ,.
t III w$0 rMor ucaeEc igl.t & sl rd
or Your Shopping, Convenience
Piggly Wiggly Is
EN 7 DAYS A WEEK
y - Saturday 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Lnday - 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.
The Dollar Is Gaining Strength at
at Piggly Wiggly! Just L ook What A
Single Dollar Will Buy During Our Big,
Old Fashioned Super
1 1. . . 1' . . * * * " - i .1 1
I'r pwl l ..
THIS WEEK'S FEATURE
* None Ground at this Low Price
Fresh 100% Pure Beef No Additives Fresh Fryer (By the Bag)
'LEAN GRO ND BEEF LEG QUARTERS
U.S.D.A. Choice Tender. Boneless
Choice Tender Boneless (Family F
Hickory Smoked Family Pak
Good Value 2.5 Oz.
ak) $ 6
S 0 o Lb.
* 0 0 0 Lb.-L
1202. 1 .
Chpj* .Lender Boneless California. Style
ROAST *..e.... 0*
Boneless Shoulder (Family Pak)
Fresh Fryer (Family Pak)
BEEF LIVER .
Good Value Whole Kernel or
ST . . Lh Lb.:
* . 0
. . . I
12 o.pkg. 1 r
PORK & BEANS
FIELD PEAS w/SNAPS
BLACKEYE PEAS w/SNAPS
w Wow 1 Lb. Pkg.
Pringles Twin Pkg.
POTATO CHIPS ........
Borden 14 Oz. Can
-EAGLE BRAND MILK
Carnation 12 Oz.Pkg.
HOT COCOA MIX
6.5 Oz. Can
STARKISTTUNA ......... 85
Ocean Spray 48 Oz.
KLEENEX TISSUE .
GARBAGE BAGS .
* � � 240z- BaL
Cr. LaCreme $ 1 0l9
WHIPPED TOPPING 9.$109
T.V. 16 Oz. 130
Sliced Strawberries $13
WHITE GRAPEFRUIT 6 For$1
YELLOW ONIONS . ,3b.ba89
y Rights Reserved'
. . . .
I ' . ~*~' ., .
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 14, 1982
Trim Trees to ',Hurricane Size"
If a hurricane watch went.
up in your town today, would
you need to do some hasty
pruning of shade trees o to
reduce hazards to your home?
No house in Florida is out of
the reach of tropical storm
winds. A tree that. has spread.
shade over your home' for 30
years also can be the agent
that wrecks it in a hurricane.
Branches can rip off shing-
les- or the entire roof- or
bash in a side of the house as
the tree rocks and sways in the.
wind. Or the tree can be blown'
over. and crush 'the house,
letting in torrents of rain to
ruin all the furnishings which
Prudent pruning certainly is.
a common-sense Ipractice in
battening down for a storm.
But panicky pruning can be as
hazardous to your health as
Have the Spirit
'- It's hard to sit idly by at a Shark football game and
" express no emotion as the team wins or loses. Some of
: the reasons this can't be done are the gyrations and
" exhibits of the cheerleaders, many of whom have been
: extensively trained in gymnastics and pdt on exhibitions
" of their abilities to tumble which' keeps tie crowd
" entertained and in the cheering spirit. In the photo
above, Stacey Angerer and Lisa Whaley 'act as catchers
" while one of the cheerleaders does a high summersault.
In the photo below, Vicki Barlow leaps with enthusiasm
as the Sharks do something right. --Star photos
- HIGHLAND VIEW
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.
: Welcome Friend
SUNDAY SCHOOL .... ... . 9 45 AM
..WORSHIPSERVICE .... 11:00A.M. & 7-30 P M.
:CHURCH TRAININGtSunday) .. .. .. 6.30PM
- MID WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) . .... . 730 P M
Nursery Provided BRO. JERRY REGISTER
i COSTING INSURANCE
.@ AGENCY' INC.
(Formerly M. P. Tomlinson Insurance Agency)
U J i "&l . I ....
All Forms of Insurance
* Homeowners * Auto * Flood
* Business Packages * Group
Hospitalization * Life * Boats
* Pulpwood & Logging
* Mobile Homes
322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899
Football season always
brings special driving hazards
-t6" drivers who attend games
and one of the most common is
rear end collisions from fol-,
lowing too closely said the
Florida Highway Patrol this
week. .' . i, .
In 1981. following too closely
was indicated as a contri-
buting factor in accidents
14,099 times. This was up from
the j previous year-'s total
which was 13,376. , ""
Lt. Colonel Roger Collar,;
acting Patrol director said,
"Sportsmanship plays a large
part in football games and
should also be exhibited when
driving motor vehicles."
"While lack of sportsman-
ship in football may get the
player thrown out of the game,
lack of it while driving may
get a driver thrown through a
"Drivers should stay in line
during heavy traffic and keep
*a safe distance from the
vehicle ahead. If an impatient
driver passes you and has to
cut back into the line of traffic,
be a good sport and let him in.
He may eventually have a
crash but at least you will not
be involved," concluded Cbl-
"A work of art is a corner
of creation seen through 'a
temperament."' Emile Zola
the hurricane. .
1 The Florida Division of
Forestry has booklets that
'show correct, :safe ways to
prune back even the largest.
limbs. You may obtain this
and other information about
darihg for your yard trees by
citing to the'Florida Division
of Forestry, Forest Education
Bureau, 3125 Conner' Blvd.,
Tallahassee, Fl, 32301, and ask
for the "Recommended
; If you're like most of us, you
may want .to cut back some
limbs only if you expected a
storm, but otherwise would
want to leave them The thing
to do is walk.' around your
louse leisurely'now, checking
on % hat you might need to
'trim when and if a storm
- There are a few simple rules
to follow in cutting overhang-
ing boughs, back to stubs,
which will help minimize
dangers to both yourself and
, When you're dealing with a
big limb, always' start by
sawing up into it as deeply as
practical from the underside,
at a point two or three feet
away from the trunk Then
start your main cut on the top
of the limb a half-foot further
I ': * . . .. . i: .
out. The under cut Aught to
prevent the limb from split-
ting down into the trunk. This
means it will fall free, so don't
be under it when it does.
There are right and wrong
ways to prune off the stub but
you may want, to postpone
these additional steps until the
storm has passed.
If your leisurely check now
shows that pruning should be
done ahead of a storm, then
you ought to be sure you have
a sawadequate for the job. A
regular carpenter's saw will
do; bu.t *a pruning "saw is
' But don't plan to use an axe
The "Sunshine Riders", mo-
torcyclists of PanAma City,
will sponsor a Poker Run '82
on'Saturday, Oct.' 16, at Carl
It.willbe held from 9 a.m.-4
p.m., with all proceeds going
to the American; Diabetes
Association.: . ,
There is a $3.00 ,donation
required to enter, with prizes
and cash to be awarded to
or similar cutting tool for this hazards, and furthermore is
creates a new series of harder work.
Pentecostal Holiness Church
2001 GARRISON AVE. - PORT ST. JOE
Invites You to Worship with Them
, . Ernest A. Barr, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL.. ....: . .-... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ..... ........ ... 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT .................... 7:00P.M..
Soft Contact Lenses
$ [5 00 Standard Lenses
Reg. Priced $215.00 SAVE $65.00: . ,
NEW SOFT LENS
New "Continuous Wear" Soft Lenses
.'Soft lens you can sleep in and wear up lo 2 full weeks
Reg.$400 Now $285, Save'$115
Astigmatism Soft Lenses
For hose who have previously been told
they could not wear sort lens
. Reg. $350 Now $285 Save $65
No Extra Charges: Prices include examination
lenses. care kit. lilting and mnodiiving lenses. instruction
on lens care and handling plus 3l additional lollow up
visiils as needed Serice Agreement insurance) is
optional ai e\tra charge
Same Day fitting of Most Lenses
Drs. Tindell, Denney & Associates
117 West Main Si Dothan. Alabama 36301
793 2633 793 6053
* James Harold Thompson, 37 years old
and a-fifth generation native of Gadsden County.
* Married t6 the former Carolyn Messer of
Bonifay and they have three children, Jason,
James Alexander and Lee Anne.
* Sunday School Superintendent,, teacher
and elder-of Gretna Presbyterian Church.
* Honor graduate of Florida State
University College of Law.
* Fifth-term member of Florida House of ' 2
Representatives, serving Gadsden, Calhoun,
Gulf, Jackson, Franklin and Bay Counties.
* Four times recognized
by House Memhbers
as "The Most Effective
Member in Debate."
'Listen Each Friday at '8:00 P.M.
Listen Each Friday at 8:00 P.M.
For Live Play by Play
WG -FMON- 93.5
EDDIE RICH HOWARD BROWNING .
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_." ' *'"^*''t^qjj
... - "- .-,
HOME APPLIANCE REPAIR
25 years experience * HEATING: Natural Gas; * MAJOR APPLIANCES
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* AIR CONDITIONING * ELECTRICAL - PLUMBING * REFRIGERATORS
* Central & Window and FREEZERS
DANI LS SERVICE COMPANY
. I E , Phone 229-8416 Port St. Joe, Fla.
,, * . . . . * ,
" y *' * , - ' .'." ice,
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5 .5'"'' I.-
PAGE THIRTEEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 14, 1982
, . I ----
' Board of Public Instruction
The Gulf County School 1982-83 school year as follows: and Jerry Kelley, Principal
Board met in regular session Martha Sanborn, Senior High Designee.
:on September 7, 1982 at 5:30 Cheerleader Sponsor; Judy On motion by Whitfield,
:PM in the Gulf County Court- Williams, Junior Varsity second by Sewell, the Board
:house in Port St. Joe. The .Cheerleader Sponsor; Judy unanimously voted to approve
:.following members were pre- Williams, Martha Sanborn, job descriptions for sup-
:'sent: Waylon Graham, Ted Junior High Cheerleader elementall pay positions, as
Whitfield, Paul Sewell, Fred Sponsors; Kenneth W. Land, follows: Yearbook sponsor;,
:-Greer. Board member Raf- Band Director; Cindy Belin, principal designee, High
field was absent. The Superin- Assistant Band Helper; Shaw School; Principal Designee,
tendent was also present. Maddox, Athletic Director; Elementary School; Assistant
* Chairman Graham'presided Shaw Maddox, Varsity Foot- Coach; Head Track Coach;
and the meeting was opened ball Coach; Shaw Maddox, Tennis Coach; Volleyball
with paver and followed by Varsity Baseball Coach; John Coach; Head Basketball
the Pledge of Allegiance. Hicks, Junior High Basketball Coach; Softball Coach; Wrest-
The Superintendent present-' (Boys); Kesley Colbert, As- ling Coach; Head Golf Coach;
ed the proposed budget for the sistant Football Coach; Jerry Band Director; Senior Class
1982-83 fiscal year. There were Rich, Assistant , Football Sponsor; Junior Class Spon-
no response from the General Coach; Jerry Rich, Jr. High sor; Cheerleader Sponsor;
public. Boys Basketball; Dennis Kiz- Athletic Director; Head Base-
On motion by Greer, second ziah, Assistant Baseball ball Coach.
by Sewell, the Board unani- Coach; Dennis Kizziah, As- On motion by Greer, second
mously approved the minutes sistant Football coach; Jim by Sewell, the Board unani-
of August 3 and 26, 1982. Belin, Junior High Football mously approved the follow-
The, Board reviewed the Coach; Jim Belin, Varsity ing transportation matters:
S audit report for each schools Boys Basketball Coach; Wil- Approved a new bus stop at
internal accounts. On recom- liam Lane, Junior High Foot- Highway 79 and Butler's
mendation of the Superinten- ball Coach; William Lane, Road;
-dent, motion by Whitfield, Junior Varsity Boys Basket-. . Approved the following ve-
'-.cond by .Greer, the Board ball - Coach;' Rachel 'CrbWs, 'hicles "as- surplus- and-- au-
unanimously voted to accept Girls Softball Coach; Rachel thorized the Superintendent to
the internal audit. Crews, Girls Basketball advertise for bids. They are to
The Board presented a Coach; Eddie Rich, Junior be removed from property
plaque of appreciation to Varsity Football coach; Chris records: Bus No. 15 with
Harrell Holloway in recogni- Earley, Varsity Wrestling motor, 1966 International; Bus
tion of his many years of Coach; Clarence Monette, No. 8 without motor, 1966
'L devoted service to the Gulf llth Grade Sponsor; Minnie Chevrolet Body; and Bus No. 5
County Schools. Likely, llth Grade Sponsor; without motor, 1966 Chevrolet
On motion by Greer, second. Gregg Burch, llth Grade Body.
by Whitfield, the Board unani- Sponsor; Virginia Campbell, The Board discussed the
mously approved the Main- clth Grade Sponsor; Alice punch list for Wewahitchka
tenance Project List for the Machen, 12th Grade Sponsor; Elementary School and all
1982-83 school year. Sarah Turner, 12th Grade items are, complete with the
Oh motion by Sewell, second Sponsor; and Clarence Monet- exception of several leaks.
by Greer, the Board unani- te, Yearbook,: The Board reviewed each
mously approved the follow- cost center budget.' No action
ing personnel matters: Approved an up-dated list of necessary.
vda leave of absence personnel- for .extra-compen- On motion by Sewell, second
Approved a leave of absence story positions at Wewa- by Whitfield, the Board unani-
for Lewana Patterson begin- hitchka High School for the mously approved that the bills
ning December 6 and ending 1982-83 school year as follows: be paid.
December 17: D. L. Owens, Athletic Direc- On motidn by Greer second
Approved the following in- tor; D. L. Owens, Head by Sewell, the Board unani-
structional personnel be em- Varsity Football; Charles mously approved the follow-
ployed in the Adult School for Fortner, Assistant Varsity ing items:
the 1982-83 school year: Football; Jim McLeod, Junior Amended the Job Descrip-
Sammy Parker, James Gun- High Football; Gary Speights, tion for Director of Instruction
ter, Minnie Likely, Tom Knox, Junior High Football; Gary to read: Experience in school
William Parker, Sharon Wat- Speights, Boys Varsity Bas- administration preferred;
son, Billie J. Guilford, Ca- ketball; Larry Mathes, Junior Approved the CHOICES ap-
roline Norton, Frank Barnes, High Basketball; Larry plication whereby a computer
James Faison, Harry Herring- Mathes, Baseball; Charles will be installed in both Port
ton, Susie Cooper, Maxine Fortner, Softball; Bryan Bax- St. Joe High School. and
Gant, Joe Walker, Carl White, ley, Assistant Baseball; Wewahitchka High School;
Sue Dickens, Betty Holloway, Charles Fortner, Girls Basket- Approved that the Gulf
Jo Patterson, Fletcher Pat- ball; Jerry Kelley, Annual County School Board continue
terson, James Rouse4 Randell Sponsor; Betty Bidwell, Seni- to be a member of Florida
McClain, Roy Carter, Charles or Spohs'or; Sara JoeWooten, "School -Labor "Relatfios Ser-
Cleckley, and Elaine Layton; Senior Sponsor; Carol Kelley, vice;
Approved an up-dated list of Junriior Sponsor; Jerry Kelley, Approved to amend the
personnel for extra' curricular Junior Sponsor; Bennye Lou School Board Policies for the
activity assignments at Port Glaze, Both Cheerleader Spon- purpose of bringing policies in
St. Joe High School for the sors; Dawn Gresham, Band; compliance with Florida Sta-
tutes enacted since the -adop-
tion of these policies on March
2, 1982 and approved for
advertising of these policies.
If requested, a hearing will be
held on October. 5, 1982 at 9:00
AM in the Board Room of the
Gulf County Courthouse;
Approved the Exceptional
Child. Transportation Agree-
ment with the Gulf County
Association for Retarded Citi-
zens, Inc. 'for students travel-
ing from Port St. Joe to
Approved a request from
Gulf County Adult Retarded
Center for use of a bus for
transporting their clients to
Panama City provided they
adhere to school .board poll-
Approved a, request from
the principal at Wewahitchka
High School requesting asiist-
ance from the school board
with some outstanding in-
,voices in the athletic depart-
ment due to a loss in gate
Approved the Administra-
Form. to be used in the Gulf
The Board reviewed a sala-
ry schedule for adult school
teachers for the 1982-83 school
year. This was tabled until a
The Board approved a vo-
luntary devotional program to
be held at Wewahitchka High
School prior to ,the beginning
of the school day. Details will
be worked out with the princi-
On motion by Greer, second
by Sewell, the Board unani-
mously voted" to approve 'the
Final Budget and set the
village of 5.878 for the 1982-83
On motion by Sewell, second
by Greer; the Board voted
,unanimously to approve hand-
books and school schedules for
all. schools in Gulf County.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed to meet again on
October 5, 1982 at 9:00 AM.
No need to baste a roasting
chicken if you drape it with
slices of bacon. It'll do the
job itself in a very flavorful
Cool Season Annuals
for the Fla. Garden
BY ROY LEE CARTER
One of the real joys of living
in Florida comes during the
cool season, those months
from October to April, when-
many bright-colored annual
flowers are in bloom. Tender
annual flowers decorate land-
scapes throughout the state,
thriving on the climate and
conditions of cool season in:
Florida. My information for
this article was provided by
Extension Horticulture Spe-
cialist Dr. Robert Black, of the
University of Florida.
Annuals can be grown from
seeds, 'cuttings, or small.
plants. Seeds will give you the
greatest selection of flowers
for your landscape, but they
won't mature as quickly as the
small plants will. Some an-
nuals are easier to start from
seed than others. Candy-tuft
and Verbena can be difficult to
germinate. On the other hand,
Sweet Pea and Nasturtium
usually do quite well if they're
grown: from seed.
I 'A'tip on buying seeds, try to
stay away from the cheaper,
mixed variety packets. You
really get what you pay for
when you buy seeds and the
inexpensive color mixture will
generally produce flowers of
inferior quality. Another dis-
advantage with these mixed
variety seed packets is that
the colors and varieties don't
really blend all that well, and
your landscape tends to look
cluttered, rather than attrac-
tive. You're better off buying
..named varieties of a specified
color, even though these seeds
Annuals are rather tender
plants, and you should start
seeds in shallow boxes, or seed
flats, rather than directly in
the ground. This will give'
Count) Extension Director
greater amount of control in
their early, critical stage of
growth. However, this isn't
true for Nasturtiums and
Sweet Peas, which as I said
earlier, do very well if they're
planted directly into the flow-
Start your seeds in sterilized
I , 7/ l I - .1-
As adults, grow older, less
energy is needed to keep
the body functioning.
soil, if you can. The climate in
Florida is favorable for the
growth of many diseases and
insects which can attack flow-
ering annuals. You'll need to
spray your annuals frequently
anyway, but you'll be giving
your plants an edge against
disease or pest problems if
Coach Paul "Bear" Bryant can tell you ... building a winning football team is
sometimes a tough job. Building a new home on your property, however, may
be easier, and cost less than you think ... if you choose Jim Walter as your
builder. Jim Walter offers a 10% annual percentage rate financing for his
customers. This, alone, will save you thousands and thousands of dollars
compared to today's much-higher interest rates. For example, financing a
S35,000 home with a 14�o mortgage for 20-years, would cost you almost $23,500
MORE than you would pay for a home, with this samd cash price, built and
financed by Jim Walter at only 10% annual percentage rate. That's an amazing
S97.53 MORE you'll pay each month. Think what you could do with almost $100
extra in your family budget every month. (Check the chart in this ad for more
Then, to save you even more money, Jim Walter allows you to do some or all of
the inside finishing work in your home.. Here's how it works: We'll build to
almost any stage, from the "shell" (unfinished inside).up to 90% complete. At
this "most complete" stage, all you do is paint or paper walls, finish the trim,
install floor covering of your choice, hook-up to outside utilities - electric,
water, sewer - and move in. If you want to save hundreds, perhaps even
thousands of extra dollars, do more of the inside finishing work, such as wiring,
wallboard or paneling, inside doors and trim. The more you do for yourself, the
more money you'll save!
Choose from more than 20 modelsL... Built on.your property t
Jim Jalter HOM
Our Display Parks aire open Saturday and Sunday for your convenience.
Panama City, Fla. 32401
P. 0. Box 246
3303 W. Hwy. 98
you start with sterilized soil.
Make sure your seed' flats
have several drainage holes,
and then place the flats in an
area that receives plenty of
sunlight. Both drainage and
sunlight are essential for the
proper growth of seedlings.
When the seedling has about
four leaves on them, they can
be transplanted into well-
prepared flower beds. Do a
good job preparing the beds;
your time and effort will pay
off in healthier plants and
better flowers. Annuals need a
well drained soil that's rich in
organic matter. Add peatmoss
or compost to improve the
soil. If drainage is going to be
a problem, mix a generous
amount of sand into the bed:
Saving money is a good reason for choosing Jim Walter as your builder, but
there are more, many nore excellent reasons. We want you to know all of them.
We want to tell you about our custom-construction methods. We want you to
know about the quality of materials that we'll use: We want you to see the more
than twenty models from which you may choose. We-want you to have all the
facts and figures before you decide. When you have these facts, we believe
you'll choose Jim Walter. Call, stop by a display park or send the coupon to the
office nearest you.
EXAMPLE 20 YEAR FINANCING WITH NO DOWN PAYMENT
JIM WALTERS 240 BORROWED 240
ANNUAL . MONTHLY ANNUAL MONTHLY DIFFERENCE
CASH' PERCENTAGE PAYMENTS 'PERCENTAGE PAYMENTS 20 YEARS
PRICE -RATE :OF RATE OF'APPROX. APPROX.
$25,000 10% $241.20 14% $310.00 $16,722
$30,000 10% $289.50 14% $373.00 $20,054
$35,000 10% . $337.70 14% $435.00 $23,406
$40,000 10% $385.90 14% $497.00 $26,762
FINANCING OFFER SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
o almost any stage from the shell to 90% complete!
ES FREE FULL-COLOR CATALOG! 1
JIM WALTER HOMES Mo.i io ronr.s offic')
I would like to have more information and the cost
of building on my property. I understand there would
Sbe no obligation to buy and that you would give me U
these facts free of'chorge.
SNAME ______'______ '_--
. ADDRESS __ _
CITY______________ STATE- ZIP
Telephone (or neighbors)'
If rural route please give directions , U
I own property in County.
SWe Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place
BIBLE STUDY . 915 A M
MORNING WORSHIP 11 00 A M
CHURCH TRAINING .5 P M
EVENING WORSHIP 7 00 P M
WEDNESDAY ' 00 PM
Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE
Minister ol Music and Youtn
Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With
The Insurance Store Since 1943
Auto - Home - Business - Life
Flood - Bonds - Mutual Funds
8:30 til 6:00 Monday through Friday
221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133
, We aCi HERE to Service What We Sell
ROY SMITH, Agent FRANK HANNON, Agent
ALL MOVIES, 24 HOURS A DAY
RICH AND FAMOUS (MGM/UA) R
JaCqueirne Bisset Cana.ce Bergen
Jacqueline Bseli ,s a serious author whose riendsnip witn
Candice Bergen a successful pulp writer .5 linged win
" rivalry. envy and love Walch these two actresses as rhey
.. 11le ineir way Inrough twenty years of coniiciing ideas
TRUE CONFESSIONS (MGM.UA) R
Rooerr DeNito Robert Duval. Burgess Merea.in Charles
.' Durring "
. Tne murder fin.est.aatior, I1 a prostitute provides the
backqroun. l l , in.: powerful rim whcn explores the
complex relationsnip rbtween two Drothers Duvall is mhe
rel-entless police detective wnose determination to lind hme
SIruth leaas t, the destruction ol has orotner s religious
GHOST STORY (Universal) R
S Freo Asta,re Jonn Houseman Douglas Fa,rianks Jr
', ' Metn Douglas
Four old Irer.ds srare a deadly secret triat continues to
n3unt them arnd riier lamiiies in an eerie ltae of murder an .
. revenge. based on Peter Strau$ s best-selling novel
PATERNITY (Paramount) PG
Burt Reynolds, Beverly D'Angelo., Lauren Hurton EI,zaoein
Confirmed pacnelo, Burl Reynolds embarks upon a search
for a perfect candodate who wili agree to Dear his Cnhid witn
ro strings (. e marriage attached
THE FRENCH LIEUTENANT'S WOMAN (MGM/UA) R
Meryl Streep, Jeremy Irtons .. .
Meryl Streep stars in this poignant drama about a 19th
century woman nose reputation is ruined oy a love affair
* with a passing French officer Jeremy Irons ("Brideshead
Revisited") co-stars in an adaptation of Jonn Fowles' best-
MODERN PROBLEMS (20th Century Fox) PG
Chevy Chase, Mary Kay Place Daoney Coleman
Chevy Chase has plenty of problems First nrs r.ifriena
leaves him, then, he's exposed to a large lose o nuclear
waste. Now re s exn.oiting super-natural powers. What's a
poor guy to do
TAPS (20th Century Fox) PG
George C Scott Timothy Hutton
Armed with the military tactics of their teacher George C
Scott, a group of young cadets led Dy Timotny Hutton take '
on the Natioral Guard when their school is threatened with
SUPERMAN II (Warner Bros.) PG
Christopher Reeves, Margot ,idder, Gene Hackman
It's a bird. It's a plane. No, it's Superman II! Temporarily
endowed with only mortal powers, Superman is forced to
do battle with the three criminals from Krypton in order to.
save the planet Earth.
TIME BANDITS (Handmade Films) PG
Sean Connery, Shelley Duvall
This-fantasy tale tells the story of how six dwarves and a
young boy travel through time searching for adventure and
CABLE503 Third Street Port St Joe 229
503 Third Street Port St. Joe 229-8M80
Monday, Oct. 18
Corn dog, French fries,
buttered 'early peas, brownie,
Tuesday, Oct. 19
Braised beef on rice, cab-
bage slaw, "sliced peaches,
cornbread, and milk. -
Wednesday, Oct. 20
Tacos with cheese, orange
juice, corn, lettuce and toma-
to, cookie, and milk.
Thursday, Oct. 21
Friday, Oct. 22
Menus may change without
notice due to the availability
wP7-.'. Our Heavy Volume and Positive Buying Practices Allow Us to Offer You
CASH SAVINGS ON QUALITY MEATS
FamilPak CHICKEN END CUT' LEAN
GROUND LIVERS & PORK ALL MEAT
CHCK GIZZARDS CHOPS STEW
Our Best Family Pak
T-BONE STEAK ......."
EYE 0 ROUND ... . Lb.2.29
Center Cut CHUCK ROAST
RUMP ROAST ..........
BRISKET STEW .
Choice Tender Lean Beef Family Pak
SIRLOIN RIB CHOICE
STEAK STEW THIGHS
$29 Lb88. L49
Our Best 3-
Our Best 3-Down
Week of Thes
^ * " ;** ' ^ * * ** '. I
:. ' - .Full
.... Broccoli, Cauliflower & Carrots .'L" SOUR Cl
- SAVE MORE WITH OUR GENERIC PRODUCTS -
16 Oz. KIDNEY BEANS. ...... 35 N 1 Lb. Box SALTINE CRACKERS .. 59
7 Oz. Orange Breakfast Drink . $ . 25 Lb. CAT LITTER ......... ..$ 61
52 Oz. Scallop au Gratin Potatoes 69C Gallon Jug BLEACH ......... 73'
15 Oz. GARLIC SALT ......... 75' CUT GREEN BEANS .... 3cans79 -
32 Oz. SPAGHETTI SAUCE w/MUSHROOMS ................. 89P
I DAIRY PRODUCTS9I
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