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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02298
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: December 6, 1979
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02298

Full Text















USPS 518-880


FORTY-THIRD. YEAR, NUMBER 14


HE STA
Industry - Deep Water Port - Fine People - Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, DEC. 6, 1979


Santa Coming to Town Saturday


A) LBig Downtown Parade Starts At 1:30


Santa Claus will make his annual
visit to Port St. Joe Saturday afternoon,
arriving here in Port St. Joe at 1:30
p.m. Santa has made a departure from
his usual arrival time, due to a change
in schedule. In the past, he has
appeared in Port St. Joe at 10:30 in the
morning,' but a delay in airline
schedules has moved his visit back to
later in the day this year.
Greeting the merry old gentleman
will be a giant parade, which will line
up on Highway 71 and tour down Reid
Avenue to First Street where it will
continue north on' U.S. 98 to Main
Street, to Avenue C and back to U.S. 98.
SThe parade will then make its way back
to the point of beginning, where it will


be disbanded.
According to the Port St. Joe
Jaycees parade chairmen, David Lewis
and Karl Bowen, several .floats entered
by church, civic and fraternal groups
will be featured in the line-up of things
to see in the parade, along with several
decorated cars, bicycles, riding groups
and marching organizations. "We think
we have a fine parade lined up", Lewis
said.
Lewis pointed out that organiza-
tions who have not notified the Jaycees
as yet of their intentions to appear in
the parade should do so before
Saturday morning, so they can be given
a position in the parade line-up. Lewis
or one of his parade assistants can' be


reached at 227-1422 or 229-6728.
The parade will be escorted by law
enforcement vehicles from Gulf Coun-
ty, followed by marching bands, .the
colors, carried by the Port St. Joe High .
School NJROTC, the floats and various
entries.
Santa will bring up the rear, riding
on one of the City's big fire engines,
tossing candy to his many admirers as
he. makes his way along the parade
route.
The best three float entries, of a
non-commercial nature, will be given
substantial cash prizes by the Port St,
Joe Merchant's Division, sponsors of
the parade.


SJPC Plans Big Expansion


St. Joe Paper Company's Board of
Directors recently approved a multi-
million dollar modernization plan for
improved production and energy con-
servation in its Container, Woodlands
and Mill divisions. The project will
begin in mid-1980 and will take three to
five years for completion.
the Company has 19 container
plants located throughout the south,
midwest, and northeast. Expen-


ditures at these locations will be
primarily for modern high speed
replacement equipment.
The Woodlands Division has eight'
units located in Northwest Florida and
South Georgia. Woodlands Division
expenditures will be for replacement of
heavy equipment as well as additional
new equipment to provide more effi-
cient forest management. This division
plants over 20 million seedlings each


year in its constant re-forestation 1
program.
The mill division will purchase a.
new boiler which will burn oil, wood...
waste, and by-product fuels.
The Port St. Joe, mill will in-
stall additional wood chip hand-
ling facilities as well as other
equipment needed in further
energy conservation.


Two Oppose Re-Zoning Plan


Rusty Wooten, with Florida Power Corp., at the table is State Representative Sam
tells the Apalachee Planning Council of plans Mitchell.,
his company has for construction of a new -Photo courtesy Washington Co. News
power plant, possibly in Gulf County. Seated



Fla. Power Looks




Favorably at Gulf


For New Power Plant Site


A request by St. Joe Paper
Company to change the zoning
'enatmtontf* two -blocks- in
the City from light industrial
to commercial, met opposition
Tuesday night, with two resi-
dents of Westcott Circle filing
objections.
Tom McDermott and Tom-
my Oliver, who live adjacent
to the property to be affected
by the proposed change, filed
their objections before the
City Commission.
McDermott stated, "We're
against the change because it
would change the value of our
property downward. We want
the Board to retain the integ-
rity of Westcott as a residen-
tial area. If you change this
zoning designation, I can see
Westcott Circle becoming the
back door to business estab-
lishments."
Oliver said, "I'm not partic-


ularly fond of having my front
yard in the back door of a
-K-MaK rt"'. . " , . * "
The request made before'the
Commission would change
about five lots, now facing
Westcott and designated as
residential lots, to the new
designation of commercial.
The block in question is two
lots deep, with one row facing
Fifth Street and now designat-
ed as light industrial or
commercial and the row fac-
ing Westcott zoned as residen-
tial. The change would change
the entire block to commer-
cial.
Mayor Frank Pate advised
McDermott and Oliver to have
everyone in the area opposed
to the change at the- next
meeting of the Board, which
will be held on Friday, De-
cember 21. "We must make a
decision at this time", Pate


said.
McDermott responded that
"there were only fol~"Or five'
residents directly affected by
the plans, but he felt all were
opposed to the move and
would be at the meeting on
December 21 to voice their

*


opposition. ter Treatment Plant some six
SETTLE SUIT ' years ago. Rish said the
City Attorney Wtlliatn-J. --dispute-had"been settled the'
Rish announced to the Com- day before with a settlement .,.
mission Tuesday night that he of $165,000 being paid to'
had settled one of the disputes Harrell and Sumner Construc-
which had arisen over the tion Company, Inc., Tackett
construction of the Wastewa- (Continued on Page 3) '


Perpetual Care Cemetery OK'd -


After nearly a year of
making plans, the City of Port
St. Joe will have a new
perpetual care cemetery in
the near future.
A plat of the proposed
cemetery was approved by the
Commission Tuesday night,
with instructions to the City
Clerk to proceed with the
paper work for ironing out the
final details of the cemetery.


An area of 10 acres has been
set aside adjoining Holly Hill
Cemetery for the new facility,
which' will be designed for
ease in maintenance and will
be cared for by the City of Port
St. Joe.
A set of rules and regula-
tions, lot prices and other
details must still be ironed out
before the construction can
begin, but the main hurdle


- -.A ll


seems to be out of the way to,
getting the project under way.
The cemetery has been a pet
project of Mayor Frank Pate
for the past year.
The new cemetery will,
follow the pattern of other:
perpetual care cemeteries,'.','
which allows no obstructions.
above ground level, to allow
for ease in maintenance. -


Two Florida Power Corpor-
4 ation executives told a meet-
ing of members of the Apala-
chee Planning Council in
Chipley Friday night that Gulf'
County is a strong contender
for location of a new coal-fired
electric generating plant,
which will start construction
in early 1982.
Rusty Wooten, speaking for
the utility which serves Port
St. Joe and the Beaches area
in Gulf County, said that their
choice of sites on which to
locate the plant, which started
with about 20 prospects, has
been narrowed to only two,
with Gulf County being a
strong contender.
Wooten showed maps of the
proposed. location in Gulf
County, which would be along
the south shore of the Gulf
County Canal, occupying
some 200 plus acres in an area
south of the junction of the
Gulf County and the Intra-
coastal Canal.
Wooten said the utility will
need some additional 910
megawatts of generating ca-
pacity in the 1980's, which
started the utility to looking
for a new generating site a
year ago.
After the sifting action by
the firm, the two sites - one
here in Gulf County, near Port
jASt. Joe, and another in Osceola
county - remain to be consi-
dered.
"Both possible sites are
being studied with the same
criteria", Wooten said. The


decision of the company as to
a final location for the plant
will come some time next
year. Construction is schedul-
ed to start in the first quarter
of 1982, depending on whether
or not there are delays in
receiving the necessary licen-
sing and permits.
IF BUILT IN GULF
If the plant is built on the
proposed Gulf County site, the
construction would have a
considerable economic impact
on the county as a whole.
Wooten said the utility is
planning to construct two 910
megawatt units to be coal
fired.
A study is currently being
made in Gulf County to secure
an adequate water supply for
the generating operation. He
said the plant needs water for
its boilers and cooling water.
"We are considering three
sources", he said. These are:
constructing a canal or pipe
line from the Chipola River;
securing water from Lake
Wimico or from the Intracoas-
tal Waterway. If the latter is
chosen, the firm will be forced
to drill deep wells to secure
boiler water, since the Water-
way source would supply
brackish water.
The source of fuel supply
would be the coal fields of
Illinois, Wyoming, Appala-
chia.
The plant would use four to
six million tons of coal a year,
which would mean one sea-
going or six river barges a day


to supply the appetite of the
plant. If the utility is forced to
ship by rail, it would require
two 110-car trains per day to
supply the fuel for the plant.
Port St. Joe's edge on being
the final choice lies in the fact
that coal could be shipped
here by water transportation,
considerably cheaper than
rail shipment.
The problem facing a choice
of Gulf County is that if the
plant is built here, it would
require construction of two 250
mile transmission lines to
transport the power, at a cost
estimated to be $1 million per
mile.
Wooten said the company is
now weighing the economics
of one area against the other.
ECONOMIC IMPACT
Economically, construction
of the plant in Gulf County
would mean some six and a
half years of construction
during which time, an average
of 750 men would be working
on construction of the plant,
peaking out at about 1,400 men
The plant would mean an
additional $350 million annual
payroll for Gulf County.
After the plant is completed,
it will require an employee
force of about 200 to operate.
Both the Apalachee Plan-
ning Council and the Port St.
Joe-Gulf County Chamber of
Commerce is working with the
firm in making its final
decision as to where to locate
its generating plant.


1979-80 SHARKS-Left to' right:
Coach Rick Williams, Franklin Tho-
mas, Rozelle Jenkins, Jeffrey Gainer,


Kenny Parker, Jeff Hinote, Darrell
Brown, Kevin Cherry, John Pittman,
Castledara Gant, Ricky Larry, Row-


land Givens, Michael Harris, Coach
Martin Adkison and Coach Jim Belin.


"-



In front are managers, Henry Stall-
worth and Kenny Mason. -Star photo


Sharks Opening Cage Season


Port St. Joe's basketball Sharks
take to the hardwood this week,
starting a 22 game schedule and two
tournaments. The Sharks will have a
new coach this year, with Jim Belin
taking over the reins and guiding the
Sharks.
The first home game of the young
season will be played here tomorrow
night at 7:00 p.m., with the Blounts-
town Tigers.
The Sharks had their first bap-
tism of game experience last Thurs-
day night, when they entered a
jamboree at Vernon and defeated last
year's state champion, Vernon and
Chipley in a quarter of play against
each team.


The Sharks won over Vernon,
16-10 and defeated state-ranked Chip-
ley, 18-14. Ricky Larry paced the
Shark attack in both quarters with 16
points.
Coach Jim Belin said his team
will feature good passing and defen-
sive work. "We'll have to be good at
what we do, since we're not very tall",
Belin said.
The new coach said he will be
expecting good board work from John
Pittman and Castledara Gant with
periodic help from Kevin Cherry and
Jeff Hinote. Belin said he will depend
on Rowland Givens and Rozelle
Jenkins to carry the Sharks' floor
attack.


"I'm excited about the speed
and accurate shooting of the team, but
disturbed by the lack of height", Belin
said. He added, "We'll be as quick as
anybody and we have some good
shooters returning from last year's
team."
Returning from the varsity squad
of last year will be Ricky Larry,
Kenny Parker, Michael Harris and
Castledara Gant.
SCHEDULE
Dec. 4, Rutherford ......... There
Dec. 7, Blountstown .......... Home
Dec. 11, Bay High ........... There
Dec. 13, Chattahoochee ...... There
Dec. 14, Fla. High ........... Home
Dec. 18, Wewahitchka ........ Home


Jan. 4, Chattahoochee ........ Hom
Jan. 7, Rutherford ......... Home
Jan. 8, Wakulla ............. There;
Jan. 11, Fla. High ........... There.
Jan. 14, Mosley ............. Home.
Jan. 18, Bay High............. Home,
Jan. 19, Wewahitchka ......... There:
Jan. 21, Apalachicola ......... There:
Jan. 25, Blountstown.......... There
Jan. 23, Godby .............. Home:
Jan. 24, Mosley ............. There:
Fan. 31-Feb. 2, Gulf Coast Conf.
Feb. 5, Wakulla ........... Home'
Feb. 12, Godby .............. There:
Feb. 15, Vernon ............. Home:
Feb. 18, Apalachicola ......... Home
Feb. 19, Vernon ............. There
Feb. 29-Mar. 1, District Tournament












I Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, DEC. 6, 1979


.Three Cheers for Rep. Tom Bush, Sen. Joe Carlucci


Let's hear three cheers for State Repre-
%,sentative Tom Bush of Fort Lauderdale and
. Senator Joe Carlucci of Jacksonville.
These'two members of the State Legisla-
Zture'have filed companion bills to require the
teaching of an alternative theory to evolution
I in the public schools. Rep. Bush says,
c "evolution is now being mandated by
|i innuendo to be taught in public schools as an
wunquestioned fact of science and that's not
-true. The more I study it, the more I find that
1�, evolution is much more myth than the account
im Genesis could ever be.".
:Rep. Bush goes on to say, "�I personally
believe God created the universe and the earth
and I believe there's scientific evidence for
that." This belief is what prompted Rep. Bush
and Sen. Carlucci to file their companion bills.
Under the proposed bills, school teachers
would be required to teach a "theory of
I scientific creationism", which substantiates
_ the teachings in Genesis, when they teach
" Charles Darwin's theory of evolution.
Opponents of the proposed bills contend
that such a teaching may violate the
separation of church and state ordered by the
First Amendment. We say it will not violate
this portion of the Constitution any more than
the required teaching of Darwin's theory.


There are "churches" which have adopted
Darwin's theory. Of course they are not
churches which teach the Bible and its
contents, but they call themselves churches
just the same. So, if we are going to split hairs
on violating the separation of "church" and
state, we are already doing it in the teaching
of Darwin's theory.
Scientific creationism is generally defined
in the bill as a theory holding that there was a
sudden creation of the universe and life. That
is also the teachings in Genesis, which says
God did all that in a period of six days and


rested on the seventh. The bill filed by Bush
and Carlucci. disputes Darwin's theory that
man evolved from a common ancestry with
apes through a process of mutation and
natural selection.
We think a school curriculum should be in
the business of teaching fact and not fancy.
Even those who promote Darwin's theory
label it just that - a theory. A theory is
nothing more than a guess.
We won't argue the fact of proof of the
outline of how the universe was formed in


Genesis. We believe it to be true and believe
there is ample evidence in nature today to
substantiate the fact, if one is looking for
nothing but cold black and white facts to back
up the Bible conception of how the earth was
formed. The Bible itself states that it tells its
story to mankind to be accepted on faith based
on the evidence it gives. Darwin has no such
evidence.
Even if the Bible were strictly theory,
which it isn't, we would much rather have our
children be exposed to its "theory" than the
fairy tale dreamed up by Darwin.


Proposed County Ordinance Would Help


We believe a new proposed ordinance by
the County Commission is necessary for our
county. The Commission, under the insistence
of Commissioner Billy Branch, is proposing an
ordinance which would require owners of
property throughout the county to keep their
places presentable and keep the accumulation
of junk and unsightly areas to a minimum.
We can agree with the idea that those
who live in out-of-the-way places should have
the ordinance applied to them in a more lax
manner, but inhabited areas should be kept in


a manner which indicated human beings
reside in the area.
One hang-up with the ordinance has
caused objections to a portion which would
require the removal of buildings which are in
an unsafe condition for habitation. One
Commissioner, Leo Kennedy, says there are
now people living in such buildings in Gulf
County and objects to requiring a person's
home to be torn down.
This objection on the part of Commission-
er Kennedy could easily be overcome by


applying the ordinance only to uninhabited
buildings which have been partially burned, in
* a bad state of dis-repair or rotting down.
We believe such an ordinance would
rarely have to be invoked, but it would go a
long way toward encouraging residents
throughout the county to clean up their places
and keep the county in a well-kept condition.
Removing blighted areas in the county
would help us all to have more pride in this
part of Florida in which we live.


lutto Urges Ringing of Church Bells, Prayer


. On behalf of the families of
American hostages still being
Sheld in Iran, Congressman
Earl D. Hutto (D. Panama
City) recently urged houses of
worship throughout the Pan-
handle to ring bells every day
al noon as long as the
/4ericans are being held to
1cll the nation to prayer and
cpptemplation for the safety of


the hostages.
Hutto said the original re-
quest for ringing of bells came
in a Thanksgiving Day mes-
sage to the American people
by Bruce Laingen, the Ameri-
can charge d'affaires in Teh-
ran, on behalf of the hostages
there.. Laingen is the senior
American official being held
in Iran.


This is the message Laingen
sent from Iran this week: "In
our prayers of thanks for the
safe return of the first of the
hostages, of hope for the early
release of those who remain,
and for -strength in standing
firm for what we believe is
right, let us ask God's guid-
ance that the two countries, in
all they do and say, will act on


the basis of humanity and
restraint. Let the Nation's
church bells ring with that
message and that hope."


Hutto urged use of the
message from the hostages
this weekend in worship ser-
vices throughout the nation.


t fEnergy Shortage Is Real;

We Can Conserve Fuel
;Dear Editor: when I went back to Pennsyl-
SAs the newly appointed Gulf vania this summer where my
SCounty Fuel Allocation Offi- daughter (attending the Uni-
i cer, it is refreshing to read in versity of Pittsburgh, 35 miles
- - The Star that someone in the one way) had to spend long
. county is saving Energy. Mr. hours by bus to get back and
* . Wilder, the School Board and forth because of the shortage
the whole Education Commu- of gasoline and Odd and Even
' ity of Gulf County, deserve days.
' ihore than just congratula- It also seemed strange to me
S-ons. If the County had an that the Business Community,
r ward - they most certainly County and City Commission-
- deserve the highest. . ers and even the Clergyman of
* I have been concerned for the county were silent. I didn't
Some time about Energy, hear my minister ask the
-especially in the fields of people to Car Pool to church or
Petroleum, Natural Gas and even ask the choir to limit
: Electrical. When gasoline got their practices in order to
. short, my family reduced our conserve gasoline, air condi-
. .traveling and we always did tioning and lights. At noon
S turn off lights., time at the big red building of
; It particularly bothered me the Paper Mill - maybe three
.4O


Hanging
WHEN YOU HANG out with the
wrong crowd you can get yourself into
their habits and actions. Of course a
" strong person should do the leading
Z rather than follow ways he is not
accustomed to, but inevitably, the bad
habits will prevail on occasion.
This happened to me last week.
I try to keep my cool and stay with
what I am accustomed to, even when in
a crowd which is doing things I don't
S normally do.
I admit I fell from the wayside last
2 Thursday. I followed the leader and fell
a from grace.
' My friend, Billy Barlow came by
� tre office Thursday afternoon about
S 3-0 and said, "Get your coat and come
d| " *
- "Where are we going"? I asked.
' "We're going to go play a game of
Sgolf", Billy stated, emphatically. No
question, "Do you want to go play a
S game of golf", just the flat statement,
j"We're going to go play a game of
golf."
* "I've never played a game of golf in
my life", I told Bill.
"I know it, but you're going to play


cars are left. Are we so
affluent, we can make four
trips BaUk and forth to work
instead of two or aro we just
not thinking of conserving.
HoW many boys and girls
really have'to drive to school?
The Energy shortage is.
Real, Thank God' we live in a
warm climate, but let's not
push it too far.
Fred J. Kleeb, Jr.

Intention Is

to Serve All
Dear Bro. Ramsey:
Christian greetings to you
and your staff.
We appreciate the represen-
tation from your newspaper
which we received at our big
opening of the 7 Oaks Gospel
Supplies. Plus the Sound Stu-
dio, and The Lo-Ran Bible
Mission, which are all dedi-
cated to help our community,
cityand surrounding counties.
It is our intention to serve all
regardless of how they feel
about us. Visit us when you
can.
Sincerely,
Rev. Dr. Talmadge
Kennedy


Galatians 3:13 (NIV)
Key word: Redeemed
"Christ redeemed us from
the curse of the law by
becoming a.curseifor uqs for it
is written: "Cursed is,,every-
one who is hung on a'tree'.!'
I In order to better under-
stand what God's word is
saying to us here, I find it
beneficial to refer to the W.E.
Vines Expository of New
Testament Words. Using this
aid, we find the word "curse"
used here to mean "to call
down or pronounce by God in
His righteous judgment in-
tense doom upon those who
seek for justification by obe-
dience, in part or completely,
to the law." This is why Christ
had to redeem us by becoming
cursed for us. God's word
declared in Deuteronomy that
anyone hung upon a tree is
cursed.
You see what God is telling
us is that it is impossible for us
to add one thing to His
righteousness which He gives
us through Jesus when we are
born again. Righteousness is
"Right standing with God."
We cannot earn it, it is a gift of
God.


Some of us it seems are so
busy trying to earn righteous-
ness until we miss what has
already been given to us. Our
,-responsibiliby is to accept
Jesus as our savior and love
God 'with our. whole being.
When we do this we place
ourselves in a position of
receiving all of God's bles-
sings He has provided for us.

SALTY
SALLY �1


The best in the worst of
us is better than the
worst in the best of us.

p '


Christmas scenes popped up all over
downtown Port St. Joe last week, painted by
the art department of Port St. Joe High


School. The kids did a good job of putting a
little more Christmas spirit into everyone
with their timely art work. -Star photo


9ut With the Wrong People Can Change Your Principles


one this afternoon", he informed me,
chomping on his King Edward and
running his hand across his unstylish
haircut.
So, in order to sooth Bill, who




ETAOl
- -






evidently was in a state of dillusion or
something, I grabbed my coat, my
sweater and my determination and
followed Bill out of the door,
Thursday is my day to sort of
recover from Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday and regroup for the week to
come, so there wasn't too much left
behind undone on a work day.
WE ARRIVED at the Country Club


with Bill announcing to everyone there,
"Old Wes has been a member of this
club ever since it was formed and now
he's going to play his first game of
golf." To me it sounded like he was


announcing, "I have a pigeon here and I
want you guys to come out and see the
comedy show he's going to put on for
you.",
Since I had never had a golf club in
my hand before except one time very
briefly to hit two balls, it was bound to
be some show.
Bill insisted he could show me how
it was done, so we got in a cart and


headed out.
Bill took the hill and the club and
said, "Here's how you do it", explain-
ing just how I should hold the bat, stand
and swing at the ball. I did just what he


said, took a mighty swing and the ball
dribbled off to the left for about 50 feet
and came to rest on the edge of the
fairway.
I was ready to quit right then, but
Bill said, "That's a good hit, let's do it
again". I knew Bill was lying because I
had watched golf enough on TV (the
only place I had ever seen it played)
and I knew the ball was supposed to


take off like a soaring eagle and fly in a
direct line toward the little flag which
stood waving in the breeze some 300
yards away.
Well, to make a long first hole story
short, under Bill's guidance, I got the
ball in the hole in 15 strokes. I made the
green in a fairly respectable manner,
but when I took the putter in my hand
under instructions to "just tap it
lightly", I tapped it lightly and the ball
took off all the way across the green
like it was jet propelled.
JAMES GUNTER was at the
course at the same time we were and he
decided to play along with us to get in
his laughs for the day. Old serious-
faced James had what seemed to me to
be a perpetual grin on his face all the
way around the nine holes we played,
but insisted he wasn't laughing at me.
Bill went along with his usual
smooth game which I am told he plays
and I struggled to keep the ball in the
fairway and out of the water. Except
for one occasion when I got in the
rough, I was successful on both counts.
Of course, I was on one side after one


stroke and the other on the next, but, in
a zig-zag pattern, I made the round.
I FINISHED UP in the dark, with a
nine on number nine, but I made it
around. I guess you could say I have
been initiated. Whether I will join the
club which has to play regularly
remains to be seen.
Bill says he is going to drag me out
again on occasion and make a golfer out
of me. If he does, I'm going to suggest
that he quit teaching school and go to
teaching Arnold Palmer and Jack
Nicklaus. Making. a golfer out of me
would prove he definitely has other
talents.
At least in trying to teach me, he
has some innocent meat to work with.
He can tell me to do anything and I will
have no pre-conveived notion as to
whether he is wrong or right.
All I know is, I made the nine holes
in 87 strokes and finished with the same
ball I started with. Bill and James
didn't.
An 87 isn't too bad. It's a passing
grade. Maybe if I go out enough I'll
eventually get up to 100.


St. Joseph

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


Apalachicola.


Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday


High Low
11:50P 9:50A
10:32 A
12:25A 11:08A
12:57 A 11:33A
1:19A 11:52AM
1:22A 11:43AW
11:18 P


Wednesday 8:42P 10:57 A
Thursday 7:51P 9:26A


1*


Christmas Scenes


4,'


- THE STAR POSTOFFICE BOX 308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
SAif, ' PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR,$5.00 SIXMONTHS, 3.00 THREEMONTHS.t127.50
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF CnUNTY-s7.0o OUT OF U.S.-One Year, 19.00
By The Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not held
themselves liable for damage further than amount 'ecelved for such advertisement.
S Wesley R. Ramsey .................. Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASSPOS.TAGEPAID
'W'" . William H. Ramsey......................Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The oken word
WVySPP Frenchie L. Ramsey .................. Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
- Shirley K. Ramsey ...... .................... Typesetter


� ' .' ,..,-.- : ! , .




.,. .. ' '- -- ...... " 4. . .. . � . . . . ,ll- ' ..


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 6, 1979


PAGE THREE


Archie Boone and Officer Phil McLeod from behind Boone's camper Monday after-
inspect the squashed "bug" which was lost noon. -Star photo


Tourist Loses Towed Car


Drives Merrily On Way
Archie Boone of Napa, California, was back of the camper, broke, causing the small
breezing through Port. St. Joe Monday car to strike a tree and come to a stop after
afternoon in his camper, towing a VW behind inflicting substantial damage to the nose of
the camper, and he lost the VW. the "bug".
Sw Boone came back to Port St. Joe to see
Boone was caught near Apalachicola by about his car and stated, "I didn't know I had
the Florida Highway Patrol and notified that lost it. I can't see it in my rear view mirror
his VW was sitting back in Port St. Joe, and I just didn't notice it was gone until the
nestled up against a pine tree in the 2100 block Highway Patrol stopped me."
of Constitution Drive. There were no injuries in the accident
Port St. Joe Police Chief Roy Robinson which was investigated by Port St. Joe officer
said the trailer hitch, attaching the VW to the Phil McLeod.


Last week the Varsity
Sharks' basketball team tra-
veled to Vernon to play in the
basketball jamboree. The
Sharks played Vernon first
beating them 17-6. Then they
. played&Chipley for a victory of
f '' .-' . _. - . : - .
OBITUARIES:

Last Rites for

S. A. Barrett
Solomon Asa "Junior" Bar-
rett, Jr., 62, passed away
suddenly Monday afternoon.
Mr. Barrett was, a native, of
Bay County, and a resident of
Wewahitchka for the past 19
years. He was an employee of
Circle J Farms, a World War
II veteran, and a member of
the Glad Tidings Assembly of
God Church of Wewahitchka.
Survivors include: his wife,
Mrs. Willie Lee Barrett of
Wewahitchka; two sons, Ray-
. mond Otis Barrett of Camp-
bell, Calif. and Jerald De-
wayne Barrett of Springdale,
Ark.; two daughters, Wanda
Lee and Linda Long, both of
Wewahitchka; two brothers,
Alfred L. Barrett and Solomon
Otis Barrett, both of Point
Washington; eight sisters,
Erie Rushing of Mims, Au-
nene Barrett of Fort Walton
Beach, Velma Singletary of
Panama City Beach, Willie
IMae Carroll and Jeraldine
Allen of DeFuniak Springs,
1 Exa Moore of Panama City,
Merle Evans of Point Wash-
ington, and Iris Buchanan of
Pasadena. Texas; and nine
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
at 11:00 a.m. Thursday at the
Glad Tidings Assembly of God
Church of Wewahitchka, con-
ducted by the Rev. Claude
McGill assisted by the Rev.
David Warren. Interment was
in the family plot of Jehu
Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fune-
ral Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel.

Damon Reed

Died Nov. 26
Damon Reed, 76, of Port St.
Joe passed away Monday,
November 26 at home. Mr.
Reed was a long time resident
of Port St. Joe. He was born in
Santa Rosa County.
Survivors include: one sis-
ter, Lillie Reed of Williston
and three step sons.
Funeral services were held
Saturday, December 1, at the
Philadelphia Primitive Bap-
tist Church of Port St. Joe,
conducted by the Rev. Baker.
Interment followed in For-
4 est Hill Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fune-
ral .Home of Port St. Joe.


School


News
by Steve Sullivan


17-13.
Tuesday night, November
27, was college night. Repre-
sentatives from various col-
leges were present to give
students information about
courses, "financiaL aid, seho-
larships, tuition and other'
interest to college bound stu-
dents.
An assembly was held and
speakers were Dusty May,
Gulf County Superintendent


Walter Wilder, and school
principal, Mr. Williams. Many
students were present who
were interested in attending
college.
Friday, Novenmber 30, a
basketball game took place
during school. The girls' bas-
ketball feam against the wo-
men faculty and a few alumni
from Port St. Joe High School.
The girls won 15-8.
The National Jr. Honor
Society held a bake sale
during lunch periods at school.
Money is being raised for
them to go to Washington,
D.C. The bake sale was a
great success.
The contestant are practic-
ing fok, the Jr. Miss Pageant
which will be held Saturday
night. From what I have seen
so far it promises to be a very
enjoyable program.


Mail Those Santa Letters Early


With only two and a half
weeks left until Christmas,
it's more imperative than
ever that all you kids get
your letter ready to Santa
Claus.
Letters to Santa are
always carried in The
Star's Christmas edition
and then forwarded on to
Santa at the North Pole for
filling the orders before
Christmas night.
With the expected flood
of mail to come this year
during the holiday season,


City -

Construction, Inc., and G..
Gerald Kunes.
The dispute had to do with
what the firms termed a
mis-representation of the
amount of work they had to do
at the plant, which involved
removal of muck on the
construction site. The firms
went broke on the job, due to
the excessive amount of dirt
they had to remove as the job
progressed.
Rish said the City still has to
deal with Peabody-Peterson,
the prime contractor on the
construction, but he felt the
settlement reached this week
would strengthen the City's
position in the final settle-
ment.
The City is still holding
some $500,000 on the construc-
tion project, pending a final
decision by the courts as to
just how much the City owes
on a job it claims did not meet
the time-table and several
areas of improper procedure
in the construction.
PROLONG PENALTY
The City extended a possible
application of a penalty
against Sylvachem for not
adherring to its specifications
in what it sends to the City's
Wastewater Treatment Plant.
The firm has been charged by
the City with sending material
to the plant it wasn't designed
to accept and which Sylva-
chem wasn't allowed to send
under its agreement with the
City. The firm is also charged
by the .City with sending
an amount of material greater
than its original agreement.
The City had given the firm
a 30-day notice to clean up its
act or a penalty of double
charges would be levied


Help!

for Harried Shoppers

As a service to our customers, our


Main Drive-In Window
at the Bank


Open Saturdays, 9 to 12
Beginning Dec. 1, il further notice


Florida First National Bank


' h dodiO IUs-d toW 640O0

FDIMC
flW "" ""Ai ffM, AO


at Port St. Joe

Phone 229-8282


from Page 1

against the firm for non-
compliance with their agree-
ment.
When the penalty notice was
sent out, new plant Vice-
President and general man-
ager, Charles Morris, said he
had not been notified by
anyone, including his own
personnel that the condition
existed and he would see that
the plant made an honest,
effort to come within com-
pliance.
WWP manager, Bob Simon
reported to the Commission
Tuesday night that Sylvachem
was performing much better
toward meeting its agreement


The Star advises all young
kids to sit down right now
and get those letters ready
and get them in the mail.
The Post Office advises
everyone to mail early to
give ample time for your
mail to reach its destina-
tion and handled properly
before Christmas.
This good advice also
goes for letters to Santa
Claus.
Get them ready, kids,
and bring them by The
Star, or drop them in the
mail.


and that they were very
cooperative in trying to solve
problems they seem to be
causing the Wastewater plant
in its operations,
Due to the degree of cooper-
ation of the local plant, the
City decided to extend the
notice for another 60 days to
give the plant ample time to
come within compliance.
The original 30-day notice
was up on November 21.
PURCHASE MACHINE
The Commission agreed
unanimously Tuesday night to
purchase a new computer to
keep the City's records and do
bookkeeping chores, such as


billing, check-writing and cost
records.
The new machine, to be
furnished by the National
Cash Register Company, was
the low bid of three, asked for
by the City. The new machine,
with all its working programs
would come to $59,155.00.
The new machine was pur-
chased because the present
machine is constantly giving
trouble and stays broken down
about as much time as it is
operable. In order tomake


sure the new machine fills the
job description it is supposed
to handle, the City will nego-
tiate with NCR for a substan-
tial delay in payment to make
sure the machine will do what
the Commission expects it to
do before payment is made.


At five percent interest,
a one-dollar deposit
becomes $4.46 in thirty
years, but at eight per-
cent, in less than 19 years.


POSITIVELY GETS RID OF ROACHES
THEN PROTECTS FOR YEARS

Kills those you see, and
those hiding and multi-
plying in the walls, too ...
Fn7to 10daysI
I TESTS PROVE roaches
don't recognize this new
powder as insecticide, so
they don't avoid it, the way
they do others.
r DEVELOPED THROUGH
with a leading university, it
was proved the most effect.
tive roach killer tested! Un-
nORLSS ON-TAINING - o like sprays, it holds its
'(n. ^ ^strength and effectiveness,



ST. JOE HARDWARE, Port St. Joe
EARLY'S HARDWARE, Highland View
CATHEY'S HARDWARE, Mexico Beach
RICH'S IGA, Wewahitchka
ACE HARDWARE, Apalachicola
ACE HARDWARE, Eastpoint


HOLIDAY SAVINGS ON


Simmons Hide-A-Bed.







S, ....: SIMMC


- ;',


I








PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 6. 1979


Miss Donna Wynelle Williams


, ..Donald Boyd Pickett Are Wed

'. A candlelight setting en- School. He
~ ianced the double ring cere- the St. Joe
Itnony uniting Donna Wynelle The coup
Williams and Donald Boyd home in Pa
Pickett in thteHiland Paik The brid
aptist Church, November 10 hosted a re
.at 6:30 p.m. The Rev. Robert the couple
SE. Strickland was the officiat- party Nove
- Ing minister for the marriage Fire Restac
-:vows. Out of tow
. The bride is the daughter of ed Marvin
Ur. and Mrs. Donald Ray Jacksonvil
..'Williams of Lynn Haven. The Griffis, De
bridegroom's parents are Mr. Morgan, Mr
' and Mrs. Donald Britt Pickett Banks, Ro
i of Port St. Joe. Banks of St
. Pianist for the ceremony Betty Marsi
was Cheryl Freeman. She Mrs Doo,
'played a piano prelude to . Bonifay, Mr
. begin the ceremony and ac- Williams an
' companies Calvin Gann who -, belle, Mr.
sang the couple's selections as P.7- , Davis, Sr.,
soloist. The selections were Davis, Jr.,
'"'The Wedding Song," "Hands . Tammy Da
h ,of Time," "Walk Hand and wit - ka.
"Hand," and "The Wedding
.Prayer." Mrs. Pam Gann
Splayed the organ. .
: The bride was escorted to
'� Lhe altar and given in mar-
age by her father. She wore
a'formal gown of bridal white
ailk organza. The bodice fea-
tured a V-neckline with Venise
S lace appliques, and bishop .
I. . F.sleeves trimmed with lace . w
o appliques. The skirt fashioned ..,
Son the A-line fell into a chapel
lengthh train. The hemline was.
, edged in matching lace. To
-complement the gown, the " .'
' bride chose a white picture hat
. of silk organza, trimmed with
:ace appliques and a shoulder
.p ,length bridal veil. She carried Linda
"a cascade bouquet of while Mr. and Mrs. Donald Boyd Pickett Linda
-oses, miniature white carna-
tions. and baby's breath with a V-neckline with shirtwaist de- Freeman greeted the guests Cut
"white orchid in the center sign. The sleeves fell below and Mrs. Charles McCall kept
.-along with two long stemmed the elbows with piping around the bride's book. Mrs. Charles Linda Jea
white roses, one which she each. The skirt featured soft Plesner and Mrs. Joe Sacpe- ed her fir
gave her mother as she came gathers with a piping belt. To rotta presided at the coffee December 4
:down the aisle, and the complement the light beige service and serving punch She is the
:bridegroom's mother was gi- dress she wore a white orchid were Mrs. John Bell and Mrs. and Mrs. W
"ven one as she was leaving, tipped in brown. Mark Goss. Attending the 1601 Marvin
Serving as matron of honor Attending the groom as best bride's table were Mrs. Al
-was Mrs. Deborah Flanagan. man was his brother, Ronald Park and Mrs. Gene Herron.
Bridesmaids were Marilyn Pickett of Gainesville. Serving the bridegroom's
White and Cathy Zekas. All Groomsmen were Richard cake were Mrs. Betty McNeill
:the attendants were identical- Quackenbush of Tallahassee, and Miss Linda McNeill. Mi-
-ly attired in gowns of -sand Larry Wisenbaker of Valdos- chelle and Loren Tillman
S.chiffon. The fitted bodices ta, Ga. and Matt Flanagan of passed out rice bags and
featured d spaghetti straps. The Panama City. matches. Floating hostesses
. sheath skirts were enriched The bridegroom wore a were Mrs. Pugh Watkins, Mrs
With a soft drape of matching beige tuxedo accented with Robert Mabie and Mrs. Leon
'-chiffon falling gracefully dark brown trimmings on the McCall.
-:.across'the fronts of the skirts. lapel and cuffs. A White' rose For a eiddinjg trip to the
Complementing their gowns on a dark brown leaf was mountains the bride chose
.vere chiffon capelets of sand. featured on his lapel. dark brown pants with a
The bride's mother selected His attendants wore match- matching ivory cowl neck
a mauvette jersey gown. The ing suits of beige comple- sweater. Her corsage was a
blouson bodice featured a high mented with boutonnieres of white orchid.
.-neckline accented with Venise white carnations on dark The bride is a 1978 graduate
:-lace and bishop sleeves. The brown leaves, of Mosley High School and is
skirt fell gracefully from the The wedding was directed employed with Gulf Power
waist. To accent the gown she by Mrs. William Tillman. Company. The bridegroom is
v.wore a white orchid. Following the ceremony the a 1977 graduate of Port St. Joe
: The bridegroom's mother bride's parents hosted a re- High School, attended Florida
was attired in a formal gown ception in the fellowship hall State University and graduat-
of soft polyester. It featured a of the church. Mrs. David ed from Haney Vocational


I



-I
I
-I


Methodists Port St. Joe Garden Club Will Have


and




is employed with
Paper Company.
le will make their
nama City.
legroom's parents
hearsal dinner for
and their wedding
mber 9 at the Fox
irant.
vn relatives includ-
Gxriffis, Jr. of
le Beach, David
eland, Mrs. Alic
. and Mrs. Charles
bin Banks, Erin
. Petersburg, Mrs.
ico, Pinellas Park,
thy Williams of
r. and Mrs. Jimmy
d Cheryl of Carra-
and Mrs. Otis.
Mr. and Mrs. Otis
and Jennifer and
vis of Wewahitch-


Jean Jones

e One


n Jones celebrat-
rst birthday on
with a patty.
daughter of Mr.
Noodrow Jones of
Ave.


Serving

Spaghetti
A spaghetti supper will be
held in the fellowship hall of
the First United Methodist
Church Friday, December 7
from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. The
supper is sponsored by the
Methodist Men's Club for the
Church Bus Fund.
On the menu will be spag-
hetti with meat sauce, garlic
bread, cole slaw and a drink.
Cake or pie may also be
purchased for 25 cents extra.
Donations for the meal are
$2.00 for adults and $1.50 for
children under 12. Tickets are
available at the church office
or may be purchased from any
-member of the club. Tickets
may also be purchased at the
door Friday evening.

Blue Grass

Quartet at

Festival

Saturday
A Christmas Festival will be
held on the corner of 5th St.
and Reid Ave. Saturday morn-
ing, Dec. 8 from 9 till 5,
sponsored by the ladies of the
Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church. Hot biscuits and
sausage will be served from 9
till 11, then soup and chili will
be served for the remainder of
the day.
Also on tap for the day will
be a country store, hand-
crafts, flea market, baked
goods and plants. Oysters on
the half shell and drinks will
also be sold.
The Blue Grass Quartet of
Dothan, Ala. will be providing
musical entertainment
throughout the day.
The ladies urge everyone to
come and look around and
enjoy the spirit of Christmas.


Christmas Luncheon Meeting


The Port St. Joe Garden
Club will hold its December
meeting next Thursday at
12:30 at the Garden Center.
The meeting will be a covered
dish luncheon. Hostesses for
the occasion will be Rena
Huie, Bessie Nedley and Nell
Parker.
Program chairman for the
day. Ethel Bridges, has re
Program chairman for the
day, Ethel Bridges, has re-
quested that members bring
Christmas arrangements for
discussion. The meeting will
be held in the Garden Center,
located on Eighth Street.


Selection of

Purses

10% off







%if1 .^^ BF1
?N1* 1 l
I -
SIM


Ladies Fall
DRESS
SHOES

10% off


Men's


Cowboy Boots....


3 Days Only

at Discounts



"Big
Mama"

Panty
Hose

Reg. $21"9

$199


$45 - 160


Another 10% off from 6 to 9


HOLIDAY STORE HOURS
Mon. - Thurs., 9 to 6


Fri. - Sat.,


9 to 9


II


Neel's Shoes and
Accessories

222 Reid Avenue


, .4., .. A. . . 7


The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church
2001 GARRISON AVE. - PORT ST. JOE
Invites You to Worship'with Them
Ernest A. Barr, Pastor
SERVICES
SUNDAYSCHOOL..................... 9:45 AM
MORNING WORSHIP ................ 11:00AM
EVENING WORSHIP ................ 7:00 PM
WEDNESDAY NIGHT ................ 7:00 PM


wV v i's ,


The


SugarPlum Tree

Gift Shoppe and Florist

















Taking Orders Now

for Christmas Delivery


Hanging Baskets, Christmas Cacti,

Poinsettias, Fruit Baskets, Dqoor

Wreaths, Table Arrangements, Party

Accessories, Wrapping Paper and

Many Other Items Now In Stock


319 Reid Avenue
Billy and Carol Rich, Owners




- ~
- -


A- . --


* ~


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 6, 1979


OMiss Dorothy Ela Sutton and Gary Lee


Wade Are Wed In Jacksonville Nov. 17


Dorothy Ela Sutton and
Gary Lee Wade exchanged
,wedding vows on Saturday,
November 17, in an afternoon
ceremony held at the Ortega
United Methodist Church in
'Jacksonville. The 2:00 p.m.
wedding was officiated by
Rev. Scott Baker.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic W.
Sutton of Port St. Joe and the
bridegroom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert C. Wade of
Morgantown, West Va.
A program of traditional
wedding music was presented
by organist, David Linehar-
ger. After the mothers were
:seated, the soloist. Dale Fos-
ter, sang "We Have This


Moment" and "In This Quiet
Hour". She closed the cere-
mony with "The Lord's Pray-
er".
The bride, escorted to the
altar by her father, wore a
formal gown of silk and
organza lace. The fitted bo-
dice and long slender sleeves
were of Venice lace. Scalloped
Venice lace bordered the
edges of the three tiers of the
skirt and chapel train. A waltz
length blush veil of illusion
was edged in scalloped Venise
lace.
She carried a formal cas-
cading bouquet of red roses,
spider mums and baby's
breath. For something old, she
wore the wedding ring pre-


sented to her maternal grand-
-mother, Mrs. M. Kinsey, on
her golden wedding anniver-
sary. For something borrowed
she carried an antique linen
handkerchief carried by her
sister, Mrs. W.C. Bailey, in
her wedding.
The matron of honor, Mrs.
Marsha Miller of Jacksonvidle
and the bridesmaid; Mrs.
Kathie Bailey of Miami, sister
of the bride, wore identical
floor length gowns of burgun-
dy quiana with pleated skirts.
They carried bouquets of pink
miniature carnations, red ro-
ses and baby's breath.
The bridegroom chose as his
best man his brother, Douglas
Wade of Lexington, Ky. The
groomsman was David Q.
Miller of Jacksonville, Jesse
Godbold of Green Cove
Springs served as usher. They
wore traditional grey surrey
coats with matching vests and
four in hand striped ties.
Mrs. Sutton chose a street
length cherry burgundy dress
with a beige jacket trimmed in
cherry burgundy. She wore a
corsage of red sweetheart
roses and baby's breath.
Mrs. Wade chose a street
length dress of teal blue
quiana which was compli-
mented by a corsage of pink
sweetheart roses and baby's
breath. Before the ceremony
the bride presented both mo-
thers with a keepsake linen
and lace handkerchief.
The parents of the bride
hosted a wedding reception
immediately following the
ceremony in the Heritage
Apartments Clubhouse. The
bride's table was centered
with a 'hree tiered wedding
cake to,'ped with a corsage of
white m:ilk orchids with bur-
gundy throats, smaller bur--
gundy tipped white roses
accented each tier. The cake
was flanked by silver branch-
ed candelabras holding burn-
ing tapers and arrangements
of pink and red silk roses, and
white chrysanthemums. Beve-
rage and food tables were
decorated with like floral
arrangements.
The bride's cake was served
by Miss Janet Sutton and Miss
Freda Sutton, sisters of the
bride. The guest book was
kept by Miss Carole Carter of
Jacksonville, Mrs. Cheryl Lip-
ka of Orange Park and Miss
Nancy Sabbag of Jacksonville
served punch.
The bridegroom's table held
a three tiered arrangement of
gift boxes of traditional fruit-
cake for the guests to take
home as a small remembr-
ance of the occasion. The
reception was arranged and
catered by Mrs. Dino Palaze-
si.
For traveling the bride
chose a blue grey wool suit
with navy accessories. After a
honeymoon trip to San Fran-
cisco, Calif., the couple will
reside in Green Cove Springs,
Fla.


from Tracy and Ming


* Norfolk Pine (Special)

* Poinsettias


* Christmas Cacti

* Bromeliads


in bloom


And Many Other Favorite

House Plants, Fruit Trees
and Others rde
Order


Christmas Plants Now

We Will Hold Plants Until Christmas
Eve and Deliver


Ming's Greenhouse & Nursery
and Garden Center


Phone 648-8907


Hiway 98 at St. Joe Beach


mmmim


Betty McNeill Elected As


Historical President


Mrs. Maybell Swatts pre-
sided at the November meet-
ing of the Saint Joseph Histor-
ical Society. After appropriate
comments regarding the
Christmas season, she expres-
sed appreciation to the mem-
bers for their loyal coopera-
tion during her term as
president.
Communication from Mr.
William Thursban from Deft
of Archives and Mr. John
Seafide, State of Fla. Histor-
ian, assured the group that the
Cape San Bias Lighthouse is
being considered for the Na-
tional Register of Historical
Sites.
Mr. Jesse Stone reported
that the construction of the
museum addition has been
completed and plans are being
made for furnishing same.
Mrs. Eunice Brinson describ-
ed ways being considered for
the improvements of the
grounds with particular em-
phasis on curbing "litter bug-
ging". Mrs. Brinson reported
that the city has added new
trash cans to the area. She
also explained that Principal


Mrs. Gary Lee Wade


Out of town guests included
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Sutton;
the bride's sisters, Miss Janet
Sutton of Palatka, Miss Freda
Sutton of Augusta, Ga, and
Mr. and Mrs. W.C. Bailey of
Miami. Aunts, Mrs. L.A. Prine
of Hattiesburg, Miss., Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Elvins of Ro-
gers, Arkansas. Cousins, Mr.
James M. Kinsey of Columbia,
Miss. and Mrs. Anna Davis of
Fernandina Beach.
The groom's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert C. Wade and
sister, Miss Joyce Wade of
Morgantown, W. Va., brother,
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Wade
and family of Lexington, Ky.,
Miss Linda Bahdorian of
Orlando and Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Rosendahl of St. Peter-
sburg. The other guests were
from Jacksonville, Orange
Park and Green Cove Sprihngs.
The Gulf Cove- Clubhouse,
Orange Park, beautifully de-
corated with fall arrange-
ments, was the scene of the
rehearsal dinner. Mr. and
Mrs. Wade had as guests,
members of the wedding
party, their guests and rela-
tives.
Pre-Nuptial Parties
The First United Methodist
Church Social Hall of Port St.
Joe was beautifully decorated
with the bride's chosen colors
of burgundy, pink and white
for a tea shower for Dottie
Sutton during the afternoon of
September 29. Many friends
called during the appointed
hours. The hostesses were
Mrs. James E. Harrison, Miss
Barbara Whitfield, Mrs. Wal-
ter Johnson, Mrs. Cliff San-
born, Mrs. Kenneth Herring,
Mrs. Billy Barlow, Mrs. Jesse
Stone, Mrs. Baynard Malone,
Mrs. Sidney Anchors, Mrs.


Joe Johnson, Mrs. Lamar
Faison, Mrs. Robert Nedley
and Mrs. Wade Barrier, Jr.
The hostesses' gift was a
vegetable bowl in her chosen
china-pattern.
On October 13, the home of
Mrs. Debbie Wilkins, Jackson-
ville, was the scene of a bridal
shower. Helping Mrs. Wilkins
as hostesses were Mrs. Sharon
Stubb and Miss Carole Carter.
On October 21 the clubhouse
of the River Reach Apts.,
Jacksonville, was beautifully
decorated with fall flowers.
Miss Nancy Sabbag and Mrs.
Marsha Miller were hostesses
for a linen shower for Miss
Sutton. The hostesses' gift was
a beautiful table cloth and
napkins.
Saturday morning, Novem-
ber 17, Mrs. Stephen Smith of
Red Fox Lane, Orange Park,
j ntertained with a wedding
breakfastifor Dottie, Gary and
their families. The hostess'
gift was a beautiful china
accessory dresser set.



9 A






$2,500 to $50,000
HOMEOWNERS
Deal Direct with Lender. Call
us first for the cash you need.
Let us help-We like to say
yes.
Call Toll Free
1-800-241-7122


Edwin Williams has offered
his cooperation.
The Historical Society dis-
cussed plans for securing and
using the old court house
furniture that was given to the
organization when the new
court house was built.
Mrs. Betty McNeill reported
the Regional Library System
has a new director due to the
retirement of Mrs. Jane Pat-
ton and that Fred Witten very
ably represents Gulf County.
Mrs. McNeill commented that


due to the dedicated efforts of
Mrs. Patton over a period of
many years, our Regional
Library System is five years
ahead of many others in the
state.
The following new officers
were elected for the coming
year: president, Mrs. Betty
McNeill; vice president, Mrs.
Edith Stone; recording secre-
tary, Mrs. Nancy Howell;
corresponding secretary, Miss
Netta Niblack; and treasurer,
Mrs. Mae Dean.


Sea Oats and Dunes


Party Scheduled


The Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club members will
enjoy their Christmas Party to
be held in the home of
president Louise Kessel on
14th St., Mexico Beach from
six to eight in the evening of
Tuesday, December 11. Plants
will be exchanged and each


member will receive a "good-
ie bag" consisting of "pre-
miums" donated by local
merchants and friends.
This is the first Christmas
party for the club and all
members are urged to attend.
Refreshments will be served.


DIAMONDS


A FOREVERGIFT��

Make someone's Christmas sparkle. . .

Give a Diamond. . . the perfect Christmas


* Earrings, Stick Pins

* Watches, Tie Tacs

* Necklaces

* Wedding Sets

* Dinner Rings

* Wedding Bands


'I'


Many Gifts for the Entire Family

-- USE OUR CONVENIENT LA Y-A WAY PLAN --


Thames Jew e lers


302 Reid Avenue


Phone 229-872


23
p3


PAGE FIVE


For the convenience of our \
community and our customers
during the busy Christmas
season ...


Saturday Banking


From 9-12

December 1, 8, 15, 22, 29

Pdff Sei-Wk&Bahking

Regular Banking Hours will
Resume in January



St. Joe Branch ..

WEWAHITCHKA STATE BANK
.. Fifth and Woodward
FDI.. Phone 229-8226


Shop Thames Jewelers for

Christmas Gifts
Mon. - Sat. 9 to 6
New Hours thru
Christmas Sunday 1 to 6


. . . .. . . . . . . .. .. . . .. . . .. . . .. .. . . .. . . .. . .


in. . ........... ........ ......... .


1









17 Young Ladies Vying


for Jr. Miss Title Saturday


Port St. Joe Jaycees will be
sponsoring their twelfth an-
nual Junior Miss program
Saturday night in the Port St.
Joe High School Commons
Area, with the program be-
ginng at 8:00 p.m., accord-
ing to Larry McArdle, Jaycee
chairman.
The program will feature
the talent, poise and appear-
ance of 17 young ladies who
will be competing for the
opportunity to represent Gulf
County in the state Junior
Miss program held in Pensa-
cola in February.
Competing in this year's
program are: Angie Alligood,
Sonya Raley, Robin Smith,
Ann Williams, Lisa Fadio,
Andrea Bush, Pam Coney,
Phyllis Cumbie, Lisa Lara-
more, Vickie Deeson, Diane
Graham, Jewell Burkett, Gay
Ford, Kari Harper, Sheila
Scott, Kathy Yates, and Lulu
McInnis.
An added attraction of the
affair this year will be Mike
Sasser of Channel 7 sports
broadcasting and his wife
Ruth Sasser of WDLP, who
will act as master and mis-
tress of ceremonies.


Miss Tonya Allen, Gulf
County's current Junior Miss
will crown her successor at
the end of the program.


Monday, Dec. 10
Lasagna, cabbage slaw
french fries, upside down cake
and milk.
Tuesday, Dec. 11
Hoagie sandwich with
cheese, lettuce, tomato and
pickle, corn, green beans,
brownie and milk.
Wednesday, Dec. 12
Chicken, broccoli with
cheese, rice and gravy, apple
crisp and milk.
Thursday, Dec. 13
Beef stew with vegetables,


The girls will be judged on
poise and appearance, 15
percent, physical fitness, 15
percent, scholastic achieve-


Gulf County, ,:. i

School Lunch

Men m


steamed cabbage, cornbread,
cookie and milk.
Friday, Dec. 14
Country fried steak, mashed
potatoes with gravy, tomato
wedge, green beans, roll and
milk.


ment, 15 percent, creative and
performing arts 20 percent
and judges interview, 35 per-
cent.

Rummage

Sale Sat.
The adult Sunday School
Class of the First United
Methodist Church of Port St.
Joe, will be having a rum-
mage sale on December 8 (the
day of the Christmas parade)
beginning at 9:00 a.m. The
sale will be held on the vacant
lot next to West Florida Gas
Company.
All proceeds of the sale will
go toward the purchase of the
Portable X-ray Unit and the
Neonatal unit for Municipal
Hospital.


Special!

Fried
Rock Shrimp Dinner


Tonight Only,
5 to 10, CST


Mexico Beach


$395


648-8950


Pauline's ^-




Chris tmas





FEATURING

"Southern Satisfaction"

Friday, Dec. 14
9:00 PM til ?

Centennial Building
Port St. Joe

Set-Ups Available
Ice and Cups Furnished


$5.00 per person



;,, w _,


Now's the time for expert help.
If there was ever a time for people to
be careful about managing money, it's now.
Now's the time you need more than mere
financial advice. You need expert, personal
Help from professionals. They can guldeiyou'
through the confusing jumble of financial
plans. Then they can develop a program
that's right for you, and put it to work.
Your needs are different from anyone
else's. Your financial plan has to be, too. For
example, is a 4-year certificate of deposit
right for you? Or would a 6-month money
market certificate work better? How much


money should you keep easily available, in
checking or passbook savings? Would a trust
*program be best for your investment needs?
Could you benefit from the tax advantages
of an IRA plan?
These are questions the. Florida National.
people cari help answer. Foi your needs and
your goals.
They'll put your program to work, to help
you best manage your money now, and for
the future.
NoWs the time. Get to know your bank.
The people who do more.


SOME PLAIN

TALK ABOUT

MANAGING MONEY

FROM T PEOPLE

WHO DO

*M. OR/E.


People who do more.

Florida First National Bank
at Port St. Joe
504 Monument Avenue 904/229-8282
Member FDIC � 1979 Florida National Banks of Florida Inc


Open Wed., Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
During the Winter - 5 to 10 PM, C.S.T.

THE FISH HOUSE

RESTAURANT


FIRST

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

SUNDAYSCHOOL .................... 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORKSHOP SERVICE .... 11:00A.M.
CHURCHTRAINING ................. 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"


NOW OPEN

For All Your Gospel
Supply Needs-

* Gifts * Bibles * Books
* Records * Tapes
* Flowers
* Recording Service

YOUR CHRISTMAS PURCHASE
GIFT WRAPPED FREE I|

Picture Post Cards * Postage Stamps

COME ON OUT AND HAVE YOUR
MORNING COFFEE WITH US - FREE!!

7-0aks GOSPEL
1=OaSUPPLIES
115 Hunter St. - Oak Grove
(3 blocks from bay)
Port St. Joe, Florida Phone 227-1325
LO-RAN ENTERPRISES


" . ' - *** * .' I .IT :T






























Bryan Simon

Bryan Marks

Number One
Bryan Simon, son of Steve
and Renee Simon celebrated
his first birthday on Saturday,
December 1, with a Snoopy
party at the home of his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
M.B. "Bob" Phillips.
Helping him celebrate were
'many of his"* friends and
,Arelatives. Bryan is also the
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. R.E.
t:Simon of Port St. Joe.








*.









Gary Herring

Gary Feted

On Birthday
Gary Herring celebrated his
ninth birthday on December 1
with a skating party at the
Silver Circle East. He is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Rodney L.
Herring of Wewahitchka.
His grandparents are Mr.:
and Mrs. Louis J. Herring of
Port St. Joe and Mr. and Mrs.
Harrell E. Holloway of Wewa-
hitchka. He is the great
: grandson of Mrs. I.C. Nedley
of Port St. Joe.
Friends and relatives help-
ed him celebrate this special
: occasion.

Rudyard Kipling was con-
vinced that he could only
write when his pen was
dipped in pure black ink.


Public

Notices
PROPOSED CONTRACT NO.
AP-CXtles-4
* INVITATION FOR BIDS
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to the provisions of Section 10
of the Clayton Antitrust Act that Apa-
lachicola Northern Railroad Company
S: requests bids on proposed Contract No.
AP-CXties-4, providing for the purchase
: of 20,000 concrete crossties. Bids in the
: form prescribed should be submitted to:
" B. R. (Gibson, Jr., Vice President
Apalachicola Northern Railroad Co.
Post Office Box 250
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
no later than 12:00 noon local time on
January 4, 1980, at which office and
immediately thereafter the Bids sub-
mitted will be received and opened by
the above officer. Apalachicola North-
ern Railroad Company reserves the
right to reject any or all Bids and to
accept any part of any Bid. Specifica-
tions, Form of Bid and other details of
Sthe proposed Contract No. AP.CXties.4
:may be obtained from the above
address.
APALACHICOLA NORTHERN
RAILROAD COMPANY 2t 12-6
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commissioners
of Gulf County will receive sealed bids
from any person, company or corpora-
tion Interested in purchasing the follow-
ing described personal property which
has been declared surplus:
1-Bucyrus Dragline, property inven-
tory no. 100-88;
1-Bay City Dragline, property inven-
tory no. 100-280.
These Items may be inspected at the
Road Department Shop, East Seventh
Street, Wewahitchka, FL 32465 on
Monday through Thursday of each week,
from 6:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., CST.
Bids will be received until 9:00 o'clock
SA.M., E.S.T., January 8, 1980, at the
office of the Clerk of Circuit Court, 1000
Fifth Street) Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Douglas E. Birmingham, Chairman
It 12-6
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons Intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the ficti.-
tious name or trade name under which
they will be engaged In buslnss and n
which said business is to be carried on,
to-wit:
S THE FLOWERCOVE
... 229 8th Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Clay Thomason, 50 percent owner.
Caroline Thomason, 50 percent.
Publication dates on. November 29,
December 6, 13, and 20 1979.
4t 12-6


Melinda Anne Flint

Miss Flint

Picked by NHS
Miss Melinda Anne Flint, a
frequent visitor to the Port St.
Joe area, was recently induct-
ed into the National Honor
Society at Jefferson High
School in Tampa where she is
a senior.
She is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Joel P. Springer of
Tampa and the granddaugh-
ter of Thomas D. Turner and
the late Rachel C. Turner of
St. Joe Beach.

H.V. Ladies

Plan Bazaar
The Highland View Church
of God ladies auxiliary will
have thier annual bazaar and
bake sale as well as hot dogs,
sloppy joes and coffee on
Saturday, December 8 in front
of Bill's Dollar Store.
The Bazaar will begin at
9:00 a.m.

Volunteers

Selling Cakes
The Overstreet Volunteer
Frie Department will have a
bake sale Saturday, Decem-
ber 8 beginning at 1:30 in front
of Smith's Pharmacy.
The monthly meeting of the
Volunteer Fire Department
will have their meeting Tues-
day, Dec. 11 at 8:00 p.m. at the
Overstreet Bible Church.

GARC Members

Meet Today
The membership of the Gulf
County .*Association for .Re-
tarded Citizens will -meet
Thursday, December 6 at 7:00
p.m. at the Gulf County Adult
Activity Center to elect offi-
cers and directors for the
coming year.
Nominations for officers
are: Rev.'Larry Wells, Presi-"
dent; Samuel Stallworth, Vice
President; Rita Sanders, Se-
cretary; Chester Gant, Trea-
surer; and Rev. Charles
Tharpe and Charles Davis,
new directors.
All members are urged to
attend this important meet-
ing.
The Bahamas comprise
about" 3,000 low islands and
rocky islets.


Boosters

Sponsor

Festival
The Band Boosters Associa-
tion is sponsoring a "Band
Festival" Saturday, Decem-
ber 8 at the City Park. The
booths will open at 10:00 a.m.
featuring a plant sale, arts
and crafts, and a bake sale
complete with hot coffee.
The fish fry will feature
mullet, cole slaw, baked beans
and hush puppies. Dinner will
be served from 11:00 a.m. til
5:00 p.m. Tickets may be
purchased from any band
student or booster.
The Port St. Joe "Band of
Gold" will be giving perform-
ances throughout the day. Be
sure to come - lots of fun for
everyone. Buy your Christmas
gifts from our arts and crafts
or plant booths.

GARC

Telethon

Dec. 7

The Gulf County Association
for Retarded Citizens 1979
Annual Telethon will begin
Friday, December 7 at 5:00
p.m. and will last until 12:00
noon Saturday, December 8.
Talent will be held until
12:00 midnight and refresh-
ments will be served through-
out the night. Please remem-
ber to make your pledges at
the following numbers: 229-
6327, 229-8627, 229-8268, 229-
8269 and 229-8260.
All monies pledged are to
provide training and other
services for retarded citizens
of Gulf County and Mexico
Beach. Donations are tax
deductible.

Graham Listed

In Who's Who
Waylon Graham has recent-
ly been notified by Roy W.
Smith, director of student
activities at Gulf Coast Com-
munity College, that he has
been nominated for Who's
Who Among Students in Amer-
ican Junior Colleges.
Waylon is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Waylon Graham of Port
St. Joe>,and ,is,a, graduate of,
Port St. Joe High School.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fin. PAGE SI~VEN


"Service to Nation" Watchword


"Service to the Nation" is
the watchword of the National
Society Daughters of the
American Revolution, and it
was in service to her nation
that Mrs. George U. Baylies,
President General, wrote the
booklet, "Know the DAR",
inspiring its members to even
greater dedication, and at-
tracting other eligible women


to membership in this great
organization. The booklet re-
veals that DAR's aims are
Historical, Educational, and
Patriotic and expresses pride
in the DAR headquarters in
Washington, a beautiful block
of buildings erected and paid
for by the American women
who make up its membership.
DAR was founded October


11, 1890 by a few patriotic-
women who wanted "to honor
those men and women whose
sacrifices made our country
free and independent". They
also wanted "to perpetuate
those freedoms for which our
ancestors fought", and with a
beginning of 18 women and
$33.00 in dues, NSDAR has
through the years become one


of America's success stories,
now numbering 210,000,
"working together to more
effectively promote the ideals
of patriotism and love of
country".
There are many reasons
why today's women are at-
tracted to the National Society
Daughters of the American
Revolution, among them these


Earn Cash with Scrap Aluminum


Close out the year by
earning cash from Reynolds
Aluminum Recycling Compa-
ny for your household alumi-
num products.
During December, Rey-
nolds will pay 23 cents a pound
for aluminum on Tuesdays.


December 4 and 18 from 11:30
a.m. to 1:00 p.m. at the County
Dock Boat Base, Avenue E
and Waters Street.
According to Dave Vardell,
District Manager, Reynolds
Aluminum Recycling Co., na-
tionwide they recycled 131


million pounds of aluminum
during the first nine months of
this year and-paid consumers
$27 million for their recycling
efforts.
Once it is produced, alumi-
num becomes an Energy
Bank - recycling it for re-use


Alcohol Affects Women


Recent studies have shown to five million women in the
that alcoholism affects three United States. Alcoholism has


Colson Film

At Beach
In the midst of this nation's
worst political scandal, an
amazing transformation took
place. While Nixon's presi-
dency was crumbling under
the onslaught of Watergate,
Charles Colson, Special White
house Counsel, underwent a
spiritual rebirth that gave him
the strength to weather the
political storm and emerge
with a fresh purpose in life.
His climb to the heights of
, power and his fall to the dark
corridors of a federal prison
are dramatically captured in
the startling feature length
film, "Born Again", which is
scheduled for a special show-
ing Sunday night, December 9
at 6:30 at Beach Baptist
Chapel.
With Dean Jones in the
starring role, "Born Again"
faithfully recreates the ever-
tightening swirl of events that
culminates in Colson's" convic-
tion...and leads you through
the personal struggles that led
- to his rebirth at a time when
he was being, wrenched from
his family.


Niblack Hosts
RetiredTeachers

The Gulf Retired Teachers
will meet at the home of Netta
Niblack at St. Joe Beach on
Monday, December 10 at 3:00
p.m. The program topic will
be discussion of tax limitation
at the Federal level, including
the windfall profits tax and'
proposed hospital cost con-
tainment. Work will continue
on formation of a local char-
ter, plans will be made for
programs for 1980, and there
will be election of officers and
appointment of committee
chairmen for the ensuing
year.
All area school personnel,
both those retired and those
anticipating retirement, are
cordially invited to attend.


traditionally been considered
a man's disease, however, 40
percent of the known alcoho-
lics are women.
Because of the social stigma
attached to the women with an
alcohol problem, alcoholism
among women has been a
"hidden illness". The family
of the alcoholic women often
protects her rather than en-
couraging her to seek treat-
ment.
Changing attitudes toward
women in society along with
acceptance of alcoholism as
an illness has helped in the
development of treatment pro-
grams which deal with the
unique problems of the women
who abuse alcohol.
This area is fortunate to
have such a program to assist
local women. For further
information on women and
alcohol contact the PAC office
at 227-1515 for a. list of services
in this area.


requires less than five percent
of the energy used to make the
aluminum originally. This 95
percent energy saving makes
every aluminum can an Ener-
gy Bank, energy that may be
saved over and over again,
each time the metal is recy-
cled.
Reynolds pays 23 cents a
pound for all aluminum beve-
rage cans and other clean
household aluminum products
such as pie plates, foil, frozen
food and dinner trays and dip,
pudding and meat containers.
Reynolds also recycles such
items as aluminum siding,
gutters, storm door and win-
dow frames, castings, and
lawn furniture tubing. These
aluminum items must be cut
to lengths not exceeding three
feet and should not be mixed
with aluminum cans.


privileges:
-helping to preserve person-
al, economic, political, and
religious freedoms in' our
nation.
-influencing the trend of
such current affairs as milita-
ry preparedness, patriotic
education and selective immi-
gration, and promoting and
assisting in the celebration of
such events as Washington's
Birthday, Flag Day, the great
battles of the Revolution, etc.
-remaining constantly alert
to anything that could under-
mine the American way of life
and-or destroy our democratic
form of government.
-helping to further DAR's
objectives which are histori-
cal, educational, and patrio-
tic.
Members of DAR share in
the ownership and-the privi-
leges of Memorial Continental
Hall and Constitution Hall, in
which are housed the magnifi-
cent Museum and Geneologi-
cal Library which are among
the finest in the nation. These
buildings and the Administra-
tion Building are located near
the White House on Washing-
ton and fill a city block.
Through the efforts and
inspiration of NSDAR, today's
members are learning to live
as patriotically today as our
ancestors lived yesterday.


MEXICO BEACH METHODIST
GARAGE SALE

The ladies of Mexico Beach United
Methodist Church will have a garage sale
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1979, at
Highway 98 and 31st Street, in front of the
Mexico Beach Shopping Center. 9 O'clock
until 2 O'clock, CST.


ERA REAL ESTATE
Each office independently owned and operated.

C. M. PARKER, Realtor M exicoteach, Fla. 904-648-5777j,


WEEK END SPECIAL


Take advantage of these beautiful Mexico Beach

lots at Special Developer's price of $3,500.00

cash. Only 9 to sell at this price and for a

limited time only. l JUST



W � OUSTED
REAL ESTATE
1 \PORT ST. JOE-Ideal family home close to
school, 3 bedrooms, paneled den, formal
living room and dining room, 11/2 baths. New
21 22 carpet, drapes included. Many extras and
advantages with this well kept home. GOOD
SFINANCING. Owner's equity and assume
..... ~ -- " -- new 20 year loan at 9 percent. $37,500.00.


'U


Mexico Beach. Think of the possibilities of this 2 story, 4 bedroom home
overlooking the Gulf for ultimate year-round living or Co-Op with 2 or
more families to cut expenses while enjoying Summer vacations or even
take advantage of the rental market at top Seasonal prices for quick
return investment. $79,500.00.


Mexico Beach. Vacation Cottage - 1 bedroom with unfinished area that
can be turned into more bedrooms or whatever the need. Screened porch,
Ig. landscaped lot with metal storage building. Equipped kitchen, heat
pump and air conditioner. Three blocks from Gulf. $31,000.00.


I I 'U


Wewahitchka-Combination city and country living in this lovely 2 year
old home in a sportsman dream setting. 300 feet from Chipola River. 2
bedroom, carpeted, ultra modern kitchen, heat & air conditioner, washer
& dryer, drapes, 3 porches, cement drive, Ig. sod lot. Lots of living for.
only S33,000.00.


Mexico Beach. Beach Motel with Pool. 6 efficiency apartment rental
units plus 2 bedroom living quarters, central heat & air. Pool 2 years old
completely fenced. Terrazo floors In excel. cond. Perfect location - first
Motel on Highway 98 upon entering Mexico Beach. Good year round
Income. Shown by appointment.


C. M. PARKER, Realtor GEORGE T. BOOKER, Realtor Assoc.,
FRANCES C. "Inky" Parker, Realtor Assoc. After hours, 648-5489
ERNESTINE ALEXANDER, Realtor Assoc...
CATHEY P. THURSBAY, Realtor Assoc., Lynn Haven area, 904-265-6501
After hours 648-8200 CHARLES G. THOMAS, Realtor. Assoc.,
LILA GIBSON, Realtor Assoc. Pensacola area, 904-968-2567


JOHN P. KAPP, M.D.

announces the relocation of his
practice from Panama City, Florida to

University of Mississippi Medical Center

2500 N. State Street
Jackson, Mississippi
Effective, December 20, 1979
The Panama City office will remain open
for Administrative matters
"q


WEIGHT WATCHERS MEETINGS

ARE NOW TAKING PLACE IN

PARIS! IN HAWAII! IN LONDON!

AND IN PORT ST. JOE!



Each Tuesday at the Episcopalian
Church on 6th Street. This new
class will meet at 6:30 PM





Come in and find out about
the fabulous Weight Watchers
3-part Weight Loss Program!


For information call-
Toll Free 1-800-432-2712.


JOIN WEIGHT WATCHERS'
NOW!
WHAT HAVE YOU GOT TO LOSE?




WEIGHT



WATCHERS


The Authority.
".WEIGHT WATCHERS" AND�ARE REGISTERED TRADEMARKS OF WEIGHT WATCHERS
INTERNATIONAL. INC . MANHASSET NY S WEIGHT WATCHERS INTERNATIONAL "'


PAGE SNVEN


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


^^*-^


" , '. ,




2 . -


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 6, 1979


Sharks Travel to P.C.,

Lose Opener to Rams


I n V I MU I
.r good health, for instance, can't
'.6e bought. You owe it to yourself
S3d your family to safeguard it.
"Your biggest helper in this importar.l
. ure is your family doctor. Don't
Svait until aches and pains put you
rj ;the sick-list. Visit him regularly
0 or check-ups and advice. And if
you need a prescription filled, rely
S n our pharmacist. His friendly,
, mpt and knowledgeable service
will help keep that one precious
ti Asession money can't buy ...
j ur good health

< BUZZETT'S
g JDRUG STORE
.229-8771 317 Williams

. arker Wins
Sen's Tourney.
"St. Joseph's Bay Country
Sltb held the annual Men's
tlib Championship tourna-
ment last Saturday and Sun-
y. Kirk Parker, the defend-
X , club champion won the
title with a two day score
S.154. George Patrenos, Sr.
j on the senior club champion
jitle with a two round total of
1, winning a tie breaking
tiss of the coin against Troy
arirish. Lefty Maxwell cap-
S ed the vintage club cham-
lonship with 163.
/ Other winners of prizes
jere Ashley Costin, Tim
.arker, Phil Watson, Jimmy
0ostin and Joe Hendrix.

Tournament At
country Club
On Sunday, December 9, the
'9. Joseph's Bay Country Club
i-3yill host a four person team
iurnament open to all mem-
rs.
iTeams will be parred by the
ament committee with
y starting: by a shotgun
I.';lart at 1:15 p.m. Members
^W 'ndicaps will. be used to
determinee the two lowest
ores of the four players on a
hV'ole-by-hole basis.
,S .'iMembers may enter the
! gtoutirnament by either visiting
A-:or calling the golf shop.


^ / ;*


Enter
The Gulf County Adul
vity Center for Ret
Citizens had an excelled
Saturday at the Distr
Special Olympic Bo
Competition that was h


The 1979-80 season opener
was played Monday night at
the St. Joe Elementary School
gym with two games played.
The first game was played as
if it were the last game of a
play off, with Long Avenue
Baptist Church winning in the
last two seconds over First
Baptist by a score of 65-64.
Wendell Whitaker was high
man for the Long Avenue
team with 26 points and Jeff
Hinote was high man for First
Baptist with 38 points.
The second game saw Beach
Baptist go against First Pen-

Clinic
Cheerleader Clinic set for
North Side Warrior Cheer-
leaders will be held today,
December 6, at 3:30 at the
Washington Recreation Cen-
ter. Price for the clinic is
$50.00.


Tourney
t Acti- Marianna last Saturday.
arded In division one, 30 years and
nt day over, Leroy Brelove got a first
rict II place award with Jimmy
iwling Lofton coming in second
field in place. In division two, age


tecostal Holiness with First
Pentecostal winning the game
with a score of 61-51. Mike and
Greg Todd were high men
with 22 points each for the
winners with Chuck Pollock
netting 19 points for the Beach


20-29, Rick Brittenham took
first place and in the age
group 30 and over for division
2, Willie Ballard took the blue
ribbon with Lane Davis taking
the red ribbon. Division 4,
male age 20-29, C. L. Tensley
got a third place award and in
the female group of division
four, Bernice Turnipseed re-
ceived a red ribbon. In divi-


Baptist team.
If you like good basketball,
plan to be with us on Monday
nights. Game time is 7:00 p.m.
at the Elementary School
gym. Come out and support
your favorite church team.


the members of the

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

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


sion five, age 30 and over,
Coleman Livingston won a
third place award. In the final
flight, division 6, John An-
drews won a blue ribbon with
David Andrews bringing in a
red ribbon.
From this group, at least
one person will be selected to
attend the State Special Olym-
pic Bowling Competitions.

Correction On
Honor Roll
Cheyenne Manieri made all
A's for the second six weeks at
Faith Christian School.
She was mistakenly listed
on the A and B honor roll.


The Rutherford Rams coun-
tered the Sharks' speed Mon-
day night with a stall to defeat
the Sharks 57-52 in their
season opener.
The Rams jumped off to a
11-15 margin in the first period
and held on against a third
period surge by the Sharks to
preserve their victory.
Rutherford's big gun, Dan
Matthews, carried his team
with 22 points.
The Sharks managed to foul
out the Rams big center early
in the fourth period, with the
hustling Sharks breathing
down their necks. The Rams

Selected for
Honor at TAFB
2nd Lt. Jon A. Gardner, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis L.
Gardner of Mexico Beach has
distinguished himself by being
selected as Jr. Officer of the
quarter., His command has
submitted his name as a
candidate for the singular
distinction of representing all
Air Force as the outstanding
Jr. Officer of 1979.
Lt. Gardner is at Tyndall
AFB where he is presently
serving as Deputy Chief, Air
Traffic Control Operations.
EI ---I-


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

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


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


JEROME CARTIER,
Minister 6f Music


then went into their stall with
only a four point lead and
stymied the Sharks' in the last
five minutes of play.
Ricky Larry led the Shark
attack with 14 points, followed
by Kenny Parker with 10.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 11 14 13 14-52


Rutherford 15 17 8 17-57
Larry, 6-2-14; Gant, 3-3-9;
Pittman, 2-1-5; Thomas, 0-0-0;
Harris, 1-1-3; Jenkins, 2-0-4;
Givens, 0-0-0; Hinote, 3-1-7.
Akers, 2-5-9; Matthews, 9-4-
22; Barnes, 3-0-6; Miley, 7-0-
14; Slay, 0-5-5; Jackson, 0-0-0;
Burch, 1-0-2; Flood, 0-0-0.


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


GARAGE SALE
SATURDAY, DEC. 8 - 9:30 A.M.
Next to West Fla. Gas Store
Proceeds to go to Municipal Hospital
to be applied to purchase of Neo-
Natal Care Unit and Portable X-ray


Merry Christmas from


,WESTERN


AUTO


GIF
lelo,! N A


I Pick Up


Your 20-Page


Sale Tabloid

Now!!


SALE

PRICES GOOD


THROUGH


DEC. 15


Everything from Disco Skates to Dishwashers


TV's to Tools


- Trampolines to Tires


Chairs to Chainsaws


WESTERN A UTO

Home-Owned by Dave May


Phone 227-1105


Church League Tip-off


First United Methodist, Port St. Joe


Buy An
OIL PAINTING
. ' for Christmas

SIDEWALK ART
SHOW
by Edell Fadio

Downtown
Saturday, Dec. 8


- HURRY!!


Machine


Sponsored by


( ATi


219 Reid Ave.


Port St. Joe




9 , * . ,N'


- I


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 6, 1979


"Trailblazing for Tomorrow" was the
theme of the recent joint conference of the
Florida Library Association and the Florida
Association for Media in Education at
a Orlando, which was attended by local library
staff.
y The four-day conference pointed up ways
'in which public library staff and school media
personnel cooperate in service to the public.
Jean Faliski, library assistant at Port St. Joe
Public Library was one of the Northwest
Regional Library staff attending, along with
Joyce Dannecker, Sarah Howell and Sandy
O'Bryan, librarians from the region head-
quarters, Bay County Public Library.
The conference theme signifies the,


concern of both organizations for the future
and the roles to be played as leaders and
innovators as the library staff moves into the
80's.
In the photo above, library staff members
of the Northwest Regional Library System
display to a regional staff meeting some of the
materials they brought back from the joint
conference of Florida Library Association
and Florida Association for Media in
Education recently in Orlando. Attending
were (left to right) Joyce Dannecker, Sarah
Howell, Sandy O'Bryan, librarians from
regional headquarters, Bay County Public
Library, and Jean Faliski, library assistant
at Port St. Joe Public Library.


Thousands Injured Each Year At Christmas
Thousands of people, mostly and spray-on artificial snow At least 25 percent of home Hopefully all Floridians will hazards from holiday activi-
children, are injured each are a combustible combina- fire tragedies occur when take the few moments neces- ties to insure a more joyous
year in accidents with Christ- tion. Use one or the other, children are alone. sary to remove the fire holiday season.
mas trees and decorations. In never both. Always use lights
almost every case, simple with Underwriter Laboratory
precautions would have pre- (UL) or other nationally re-I u
vented the accidents. , cognized testing agency ap- C l
The following recommenda- proval. * COmplete bridal department
tions will help. keep the 1979 -To prolong the freshness of
holidays safe: a tree, keep water in the Orders Schools,
-Check Christmas lights holder above the tree's cut Special O riders for Schools,
carefully for frayed wires and line. When the needles begin to
cracked sockets and plugs. Do fall in quantity, the tree is too Churches, Civic
not use more than three sets of dry for safety; dispose of it.
lights on any extension cord. -Never burn used wrap- O store Panama that
When leaving your house, or pings, cartons or ribbons in Only store in Panama City that
before retiring'for the night, the fireplace. Flare-ups and offers Vogue, Butterick,
unplug the lights, noxious odors can occur from Vogue, Butterick,
-If your tree is metallic, use burning.toxic plastics. Be sure A Ic
indirect spot lights instead of the fire screen is in place any M CCallS, Simplicity patterns.
strings of lights. If the sharp time a fire is burning.
edges of metallic trees cut -As a final precaution, par-
electric cord insulation, the ents should not leave children
entire tree will become elec- at home alone while shopping.
trically charged and cause FABRIC CENTER
severe shock.
-When decorating live trees, For Monday - Saturday 8:30 :00 CDT 7694800
use flame-retardant or non- A
combustible ornaments, such Am balance
as glass. Never use candles on Call 892 West 11th Street Shopping Center - Panama City
or near a tree, and do not hang
metallic "icicles" over wires 227-1 1 1 5
or tree lights. "Angel hair"


* *
�* IN WASHINGTON *

*i( *WITH *


-*EARL

� m*.


Congress
After a brief recess in
observance of Thanksgiving,
Congress reconvened again on
Monday, November 26th, to
continue the work of the 96th
Congress. On the legislative
calendar are a number of
measures which might have
_Ibeen left until early iext .year
1pbad not the Congress fallen
behind' this year on various
,pieces of major legislation.
There is, however, a benefit
Sto many people by the
availability of extra work days
'here in Washington. Numerous
pieces of legislation affecting
various and sundry issues will
be considered by committees
and debated on the House and
Senate floors. Most will.be
beneficial to you in the long
run. For example, the Con-
gress will be able to consider
more private legislation than is
often possible, thus allowing
for needy immigration cases to
be addressed and other'
measures such as private relief
bills for individuals and
groups..
In other areas of legisla-
tion, the Congress has been
working on items such as Na-
tional Guard training duty,
ROTC scholarships for
military junior colleges, and
Resource Conservation and
Recoyery Act amendments.
Furthermore, the House will be
taking up numerous con-
ference reports as they are
completed and returned to
each house for consideration.
� Also, during these few
weeks, I will be spending a
great deal of time on the many
projects pending in our
District. Possibly with fewer


committee meetings, I will be
able to clear some log-jams
which have held some projects
back.

Non-public Schools
I recently noted in a state
publication that approximately
12% of school-age young
people in Florida attend non-
pUbtbi"c schoIs: The aticled
went on to point out that,
while only about half of .these
schools are accredited .by
private accrediting agencies,
approximately 70% of their
graduates carried 'on their
education in public community
colleges, private two-year col-
leges, in-state and out-of-state
public and private universities,
as compared to 66% in the
previous year. Apparently
'these non-puolic institutions
have completed their
"shakedown" cruise and are
now settling in for the long
haul.
This fact has placed an add-
ed pressure on 'the Congress
and it is a growing pressure.
More taxpayers are seeking
some tax credit for themselves
if they are paying to put their
children through private
schools. While the Congress
has not yet been inclined to
provide -blanket tax relief,
some signs are appearing that
its time may come. Already, at
the college level, the federal
programs.have been broadened
to include more assistance for
private' education. It probably
will now be more readily
available at the elementary and
secondary levels in future
years. Tax incentives, though,
are only one of many options
available.


Due to the increasing
enrollment in non-public
schools, the professional
bureaucrat educators are pay-
ing greater attention to them.
Now, instead of ignoring them,
the state and federal educators
are in some cases accepting the
role of private education as a
partner and not as a com-
petitor. Ultimately, I hope this
understanding will lead to bet-
ter education for our children.
But, we must guard against
government intrusion into
education in private institu-
tions.

Cheese and Grits Casserole
Nancy's recipe for this
week is by Mrs. John Currie
Mackie, wife of a. former
Representative from Michigan'.
2 cups quick cooking grits
I tablespoon salt:.,,
8 cups boiling water
V/2 pound margarine
1 roll snappy cheese
garlic powder to taste
1 teaspoon Tabasco sauce
2 teaspoons Worcestershire
sauce
2 eggs
Add grits and salt to boiling
water. Cook 5 minutes. Add
margarine and cheese and stir
until melted. Add a little garlic
powder, Tabasco and
Worcestershire to unbeaten
eggs, mix well. Combine all in-
gredients and put in buttered
casserole. Bake in preheated
3500 oven for 1 hour. This may
be prepared and refrigerated or
frozen and then baked when
desired. Makes 16 servings.


in our fight against
support birth defects
MARCH OF DIMES
THIS SPACE CONTRIBUTED BY THE PUBLISHER


PAGE NINE


Attends Conference


Eu


m m m. m-


- - '. - *"
".': '. . , .- ., ' Tk









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. DEC. 6. 1979



Management of Gu]


SShrimp Set for Disci
. " Management of shrimp resources in allow young shrimp to mature and the City C(
,j 'the Gulf of Mexico will be discussed at seasonal closing of the grounds off the Six s
,., public hearings scheduled in six southwest Florida coast to reduce affected
Florida cities starting December 10 and conflicts between shrimp and stone plan ar
4"4 continuing through December 13. crab .fishermen. seabob
Sponsored by the Gulf of Mexico and Interested ns are invited to and opt
' .,.;. south Atlantic'Fishery Managment Interested persons a to annual
. Councils, the meetings will focus on attend the hearings and to make accord
comments or to write the Council of the
proposals for shrimp management National Marine Fisheries Service, maton
Within the Fishery Conservation Zone, National Marine Fisheries Service, Estii
an area extending from the states' Duval Building, 9450 Koger Boulevard, yields f
f an area extending from the state St. Petersburg, Florida 33702, before yie I
territorial zones to 200 miles seaward. St. Petersburg, Florida 33702, before annual
Conservation of shrimp resources by December 18. Changes recommended of tails
protection of habits and regulation of by the public will be considered by the mental
protectionofhabittandregt ation Council at a 2 p.m. meeting in menta
' quantities harvested is among propo- rownsville, Texas. estima
sals being presented. Other plans Brownsville, Texas. Other
advocated include permanent closing of Meeting in this area will be in estima
. the Dry Tortugas shrimp grounds to Panama City on December 10 in the pound


SStriped BassFound In


the Apalachicola
"U.S. Fish and Wildlife Ser- Apalachicola River thru 1986
'vice fishery biologists from in an attempt to learn more
-the Panama City field office about Gulf Coast strain strip-
h-iave verified the presence of ers.
'the Gulf Coast strain of striped A second phase of this study
i ass in the Apalachicola Ri- calls for actually capturing up
ver. to 10 pair of these unique
As a result of the effort stripers and transporting
,:exerted by thirty one striped them to a service hatchery
,',bass fishermen during the where they will be spawned,
recent Lake Seminole and the eggs hatched and the
: Apalachicola River Striper
tournament, U.S. Fish and
: Wildlife Service biologists -
Swebre able to obtain valuable .; '
*data on the striped bass
populations in the Apalachico-
.:la River. .
E: douard Crateau,. project
.=: leader at the Service's Paha-
ma City field office and two ",. .. '
staff biologists, Pledger Moon ..
and Charles Wooley, checked -
the catch turned in by succes- .
..-.sful tournament entrants and
zi.erified the presence of this .
uniique strain of striped bass. . -
A , total of 13 striped bass and -:. '.
S.seven hybrid 'bass were ,.
caught during the tournament t. .
'-eld Nov. 3 and 4, at Jack '",
Wingates Lodge in Bain- ' ..
bridge, Ga. and Roy Good-
son's Bait and Tackle, Chatta-
hoochee. Three stripers, the
largest which weighed in at 23
pounds 15 oz. and won the Biologist Charles M. Wo
.tournament, another at 7 lbs.,
& oz. and the smallest caught
'during the tournament 3 Ibs,
l:oz. were found to be the
:rapidly vanishing Gulf Coast Fil
'strain of striped bass.
- U.S. Fish and Wildlife Ser- PreSbyter
:vlce biologists were encou- PresbyterI
raged by their findings. It was Sixteenth Street and
feared that these stripers, Phone;
:which were once common in
.Gulf of Mexico Coastal rivers
from Louisiana to the Suwa- SUNDAY WORSHIP SER
nee River, may have also ADULT SUNDAY SCHOO
disappeared from their last
suspected location in the Apa- Welcome tc
lachicola River.
Ed Crateau stated that staff JOHN M. STUi
biologists from his office will Phone 22
continue their efforts in the


River
fingerlings subsequently
stocked back into the Apalach-
icola River.
If biologists are successful
in this program the Gulf Coast
strain of stripers could be-
come a valuable fishery man-
agement tool and perhaps
historical levels of striped
bass will flourish in Gulf
Coastal waters once again.
V Lv


NOTICE

Effective

November 15, 1979 thru January 15, 1980

St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph

Will Install A

COLOR PHONE EXTENSION


(Desk or Wall)


For Their Subscribers


WITHOUT SERVICE CONNECTION CHARGES
You need only to pay a small monthly
extension charge of $1.65 per month for
residence extensions or $2.00 per month
for business extensions.


Contact Your Local Telephone Business

Office Today For More Information



St. Joseph Telephone


& Telegraph Company


If


ussion

commissioners' Meeting Room.
species of Gulf shrimp to be
d by the proposed management
re brown, white, pink, royal red,
and rock varieties. Maximum
timum sustainable yields on an
I basis have been estimated
ing to the best scientific infor-
available.
mated maximum sustainable
*or brown, white and pink shrimp
ly total about 165 million pounds
. In years of favorable environ-
i conditions, the harvest is
ted at 216 million pounds of tails.
shrimp, such as royal red, are
ted to have yields in thousand-
totals.

Scott White In
College Festival
Boar's Head Festival, the
celebration of a medieval
Christmas, will again be pre-
sented this year at Mobile
College.
The College choir will be
participating in the festival.
Scott White, son of Mr. and
Mrs. John M. Whitelof Port St.
Joe, is a member of the Mobile
College Choir. He is a senior at
Mobile College majoring in
music.
Besides the choir, Scott is a
member of the Baptist Student
Union and the Ministerial
Association. He is president of
the choir.


"Smokey" Still


American Hero


American youngsters run
through more heroes these
days than you can keep up
with, but one "oldtimer" that
is as popular today as he was
when he was introduced thir-
ty-three years ago is Smokey
Bear.
The living symbol for forest
fire prevention continues to
receive over 450 letters a day
from youngsters throughout
the country, and he greets
over three million visitors
each year at the National Zoo
in Washington, D.C.
Most folks know that the
original Smokey was a real-to-
life casualty of a large,
Western forest fire. As a two
month old cub, he was rescued
by fire fighters, nursed back
to health and given a home at
the National Zoo to be a
reminder of the terrible tra-
gedy of wildfire.
And through three decades
since then men clad in Smokey
suits have hugged millions of
smallfry and warned them
about the danger of playing
with fire. His presence will be
noted at thousands of schools,
libraries, clubs and other
gatherings this week (Oct.
7-13) as America observed
National Fire Prevention
Week.
Smokey's most famous
words are: "Remember, only
you can prevent forest fires."
The Florida Division of For-
estry wholeheartedly agrees.
. Last year in Florida the
Division of Forestry respond-
ed to 6,878 fires. More than


85,700 acres were damaged by
these blazes. And that was a
good year!
"Florida has been very
fortunate for a long time as far
as forest fire losses are
concerned," notes Division
Director John M. Bethea. "We
like to think that it's because
Florida's citizens are con-
scious of the fact that 'only
they' can prevent fires.
"Still, mah-caused fires con-
tinue to be far-and-away the
most common type of wildfire.
Not all of them are malicious,
but a staggering 'number
are!"
Division records show that
92 percent of all the fires it
fought in 1978 were man
caused and 31 percent of those
were intentionally set.
"Florida is approaching its
traditional fire season," Be-
thea warned. "Right now most
of the state is in pretty good
shape as far as ground mois-
ture is concerned, but once the
cooler weather arrives that
situation can turn around
quickly. A notable difference
is seen when an area goes
without rain for even a few
days when its cool.
"Forest fires are so destruc-
tive, and so unnecessary,"
Bethea continues. "We urge
everyone to be aware that a
moment of carelessness can
be very expensive...expensive
in terms of money, in terms of
destroying a resource that
takes years to replace, and
sometimes in terms of life
itself.


NOTICE

Sale of Used Vehicles

The St. Joseph Telephone
& Telegraph Company

will sell the below listed vehicles:


No. 202 E14AHU21990
'74 1/2 Ford Van


$ 950.00


No. 405 390 V-8, F25 HK528710
'73 Ford %T F250 Truck $1325.00


No. 411 CrQ144A178207
'74 Chevrolet PU
No. 419 6 cyl. CCQ145A145362
E-W SP-11, Side Pak Utility Body
'75 Chevrolet Truck PU


$1150.00


$1575.00


The price is listed above and payment will
be cash or certified

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

The above units are publicly advertised and
will be sold on first come. first served basis

CONTACT: Bernard 0. Wester,

Supply Manager
St. Joseph Telephone & Telephone Co.
229-6737 or 229-7263


Pate's Service Center

216 Monument Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 227-


1291


4


rst

ian Church
Forrest Park Avenue
227-1756
VICE ........ 10:00 A.M.
)L CLASS .... 11:00A.M.

Everyone
ART, Pastor
9-6857


li rWresitone





J . ,*,- .' F.


E. B. MILLER

REALTY


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


A great locat
dren. Convenie
Almost 1600 s
space on nice
bdrms, 2baths.
you the rest. 2

New Listing -
home. 2 bdrm
rm, din. rm
detached garage
house. Very 1
nance required


- PORT ST. JOE -
ion for chil- 206 9th St. - T
nt to schools. family home, ov<
q. ft. living ft. of living in the
corner lot. 3 THREE beautif
. Let us show escaped lots. Large
111 Palm. separate dining
bay window, sun
Great starter room with hug
s, 1 ba., liv. stone fireplace at
i, den and doors onto a Is
Sdenh andity porch. Three Ig. b
e with utility baths, dressing ro
owt MAntO Port St. Joe's b
ent. $20,000. Call us today.


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

Neat as a pin, new listing, 2
BR and den or 3 BR, 1 ba.,
carpeted and wallpapered,
fenced back yd. with pecan
and fig trees, quiet and im-
maculate, priced for a quick
sale. Call to see this jewel at
1306 McClellan Ave.

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

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


1.1 acre commei
tion, corner Butle
98. Excellent -m
station or store
ler's Rest. sign
middle of this track
further details.
4 bdrm. frame ho
lots, Liv. rm with
sep. dining rm,
chain link fenced
Owner will pain
and do finishing
1025 Long Ave.
1,120 sq. ft. home
ba., 2 a-c's, fur
press panelling,
port, screened b
1105 Palm.

3 bdrm, 2 ba.,
porch, storage shf
Ig. lots in excellent
This home has b
pletely redecorate
pleasure to see. 1
son.


- MEXICO BEACH -


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

2 bdrm. mobile home, comp.
furnished with added screen
porch. Ready for occupancy
".nd only $15,500.0.00. Georgia
4St., between 6th & 7th:

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

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


New Listing - Furn
1% bath mobile ho;
112' corner lot. Ut
in back with washi
ine. Nice and affo
blocks from the be
000.

Almost -new 2 sto
" with fine view of G
on U.S. 98 on high
in Mexico Beach.
ba., garage, include
stove, washer, dr
peting and drapes
on property. Call f


Charming 3 bdrn
home on 1'z canal
boat dock. Vaulted
and fireplace in l
overlooking cana
below replacement
h&a, commodiou
garage.


- ST. JOE BEACH-


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

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

INCOME PRODUCING
PROPERTY-Duplex-2
blocks from the beach. Let
your money work for you.
Come talk to our salespeo-
ple about this investment
property.
fantastic opportunity!
Beige brick home on east
side of Hwy. 98 with huge
bay windows, 3 1g. bdrms,
den, utility rm, 25' kitchen-
dining rm, very 1g. living -
Fla. rm. with brick fire-
place wall. Cedar-lined clo-
sets. Chain link fenced yard.
Also adjoining acre & 100'
beach lot. Over 3 acres alto-
gether. Will sell separately!



648-50


Sherrie Zyski


Adorable and affo
bdrms, 1 ba., liv.


GULF AIRE 4

A . ".tl soS*
kMB !iSltlc '. .f^


iU


is^S* - *��*�-��*���*������*�j� -


Some lots purchased for investment, some
for building now! What are your plans?



TERRIFICC OVERSTREET
er 1900 sq. 2 acres (1 cleared, 1 with-
middle of pine trees), plus 12x60' furn.
ully land- mobile home with added
e itchen, acreen porch. If this is waht
room with you've been looking for,
*e ballast give us a call.

md French
large deck INDIAN PASS
Arms, two 1.99 acres. 150' on SR30 to
)om, one of Indian Lagoon. Approx. 650'
best buys. depth. An ideal building
site. cleared and filled.

rcial loca-
r Rd.&U.. BEACHLOTS
hotel, gas A large selection of excel-
site. But- lent building lots in Mexico
located in Beach, St. Joe Beach, Bea-
ct. Call for con Hill, plus Gulf Aire lots.

use on l'2 Commercial lots 90x190',
1 fireplace, 120'x90' in Mexico Beach,
cen. h&a, Business Center. Large
backyard. commercial lot - 275' front-
t exterior age on Hwy. 98, 320' on
touches, canal - strategic corner on
seagoing canal.

3 bdrm, 1 168' Gulf Front, 164' on U.S.
rnace, cy- 98, over 250' deep. Ideal for
2 car car- investment or unique loca-
breezeway. tion for a beach home.


den, back WHITE CITY
ed. On 12z New Listing - On Charles
it location. Ave., well cared for 3-4
been com- bdrm home. Carpeted,
ed and is a aluminum windows, back
101 Garri- screened porch. On 2 Ig.
lots. Two metal outbuild-
ings. In 20's.

Super buy, extra large lot
100'x211', 2 bdrm, 1 bath,
i. 2 bdrm, concrete block home, large
me on 75x eat-in kitchen; block stor-
ility shed age bldg., plenty of space
ng mach- for a Ig. garden. Adjoining
irdable, 2 lot may be purchased also.
ach. $19,- $13,500.

$6,000 down, 9 percent inter-
ory hom est, ,qrm negotiable; for a
Sht ".2,000,4 bdrm, 2 ba., viiig
ulf. Riht "rm, dea w-fireplace, partial
st ground centraft'-a. 34'x13' new shed
4 bdrm, 2 on 34'x35 concrete slab, and
tes refrig- on a 144'x469' lot.
yer, car-
. No sign BEACON HILL
for appt. Deluxe 4 bdrm, 2 bath
home, fronts on U.S. 98. 2
story with sun deck with a
n, 2 bath beautiful view of the Gulf.
lots with Completely furnished,
ed ceiling ready for occupancy.
large den HIGHLAND VIEW
i. Priced
ent. Cen. So comfortable-Large
is double live-in kitchen with refriger-
tor. built-in range, dish-
washer, eat at bar. New
heating and cooling system.
Huge master bedroom, nor-
mal second. On two lots. In
the 20's.
irdable, 2 the 20's.
rm., kit- COMMERCIAL


chen & dining combo with
built-in bookshelves. Situ-
ated on 75x150' corner lot.
House is only 4 yrs. old.

75'xl50' lot with 3 bdrm, 1�
ba. mobile home, block and
a half from the beach. An
excellent buy at $12,500.

3 cleared & grassy lots on
DeSoto St., just off 98. Exist-
ing bldg. which is livable,
with bath & terrazo floor.
Well, septic tank, light pole
already in. $33,000 cash.

Mobile home on 1 2 high dry
lots. 3 bdrm, 1 bath, expan-
do living room, a-c, well,
partially furnished, even
includes set of World Book
Encyclopedia. Selma St.
Bargain at $12,500.
Excel. construction. 3 bdrm
2 bath brick with double
garage, laundry rm, den.
Landscaped lot with 18x36'
swimming pool. A beautiful
permanent home, corner
Court and Alabama. By ap-
pointment only.


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

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

2 large tracts available at
the right price: (1) one mile
from turnoff on the Cape;
(2) over 4000 feet fronting
the Gulf, extending to Hwy.
30, towards Indian Pass
from the curve. Signs on
property.

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


ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR

PATTY MILLER , Realtor Assoc.


ASSOCIATES
229-8494 Ji


m Clement 648-5482


ATnA


The V.F.W. will meet the
second Tuesday of every
.jonth at 7:30 p.m. at But-
ler'sitestaurant. l f 5-31


IDLE HOUR
BEAUTY SALON
402 Third St.
Specializing in
- Permanents - Coloring
Shaping - All Your Hair Needs
Owner, Betty Heath
Phone 229-6201 for Appt.
tfc 11-15

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

We Deliver or
We Will Load You.
FILL DIRT, CLAY,
BUILDERS SAND AND
OYSTERSHELLS FOR SALE
Call John C. Griffin, Sales R.
for Gulfside Contractors
639-5215
tfc11-1


Upholster Work
Guaranteed
Call 227-1469, Louise Varnum
tfc 12-6

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




Electrical
Contracting & Wiring
* Commercial * Residential
* Dependable * Free Estimates
* Over 25 years experience
* Licensed * Insured
(to meet area requirements)
0. M. TAYLOR
St. Joe Beach 648-5497


I-MMAW


40;b.p. Johnson. Contact Jeff
Plair. - - tf'8-30


Vi 7 M. '>i

lERVICE


Griffin's Refrigeration &
Air Conditioning Repair
All Types Appliance Repair
Heating & Cooling Contractor
Electrical Contractor
Franchised GE, Hotpoint &
Westinghouse Service
Phone 229-8586
tfc 10-4


Dependable, experienced
babysitting in my home. Mon-
day - Friday. 8-5 or 6. Call 229-
6506 anytime.
CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30

Complete Wood Shop
Custom Cut Lumber
Want to Do It Yourself?
Then come see us for Stan-
ley tools, hardware, paneling,
paint, lumber.
Earley's Hardware &
Building Supply
Hwy. 98 W. 227-1763
tfc 8-5
Psychological services for
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-1145. (24 hr.)

SMALL APPLIANCE
REPAIR
Irons, toasters, blenders, cof-
fee makers, hair dryers,
ovens, fryers, etc. Other ap-
pliance work also. Contact G.
L. Sullivan, 116 Westcott Cir-
cle, Port St. Joe, after 5 p.m.
tfc 5-17


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


RED CARTER'S GUN SHOP
Port St. Joe Beach
Gunsmithing - Blueing
New & Used Guns - Scopes
tfc 11-8

BACKHOE WORK
OR RENTAL
Charles H. Stephens
227-1622 or 229-8032

ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work - Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
every day

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


Block,. white house, on 100'x
100' lot, 2 bdrms, fireplace.
For more information, call
229-6156. Also electric dryer in
good condition. ltp 12-6
Highland View: Lots for
sale, reasonable. Cash or
terms. 229-6788. ' 2tp 11-29
Lots for sale in White City.
10 percent down and $35.00
per month. 229-8491. 4tp 11-29
3 beautiful wooded lots, 2
blocks from the beach. $4,500
ea. Call 229-6573 after 5 p.m.
tfc 11-22
For Sale by Owner: 3 bdrm.
block house with 2 baths.
Located on Long Ave. near
schools. For more informa-
tion, call 227-1313 after 5 p.m.
tfc 11-15

For Sale, 2 bedroom, den or
3rd bedroom, 1 bath house
with fenced in yard. Call
229-6822 tfc 11-15
12x70' mobile home on 2
acres, Honeyville, south of
'Wewa, 2 bdrm, 2 ba., ch&a,
*stove furnished, carpeted, 2-
10x10' utility sheds, attached
back porch with pantry, front
8x20 awning, tractor & equip-
ment. 639-2761. Cash or owner
financed. 6tp 11-8






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

R.A.M.-Regular convoca-
tion of St. Joseph Chapter No.
56. R.A.M. 1st and 3rd Mon-
days, 8 p.m. All visiting com-
panions welcome.
E. E. WEEKS, H.P.
E. William McFarland, Sec.


SIDEWALK ART SHOW
Saturday, Dec. 8, by Edell
Fado. Downtown Port St. Joe.
Itc 12-6

1976 Suzuki GT550 Windjam-
mer III Fairing. Low mileage,
excellent cond. 648-5257 after
5:30p.m. 2t11-6

Westinghouse electric range
with flourescent light, $40,
good cond. Call 229-8015.
Itp 12-6

Yamaha 250, $650. 648-5873.
tfc 12-6

13" Sanyo color TV, almost
new, 5 yr. warranty, $200. Also
RCA cabinet stereo, am-fm,
turntable, $75. Call 227-1255 or
648-8992. ltc 12-6

Bargain: 35 h.p.. Johnson
outboard, less than 10 hrs.
running, Crosby Sled boat, 14',
trailer. $1,095.00. 648-5183.
tfc 12-5
AVON
To Buy or Sell
Call Avon Dist. Mgr., Mar-
garet Rickman, 286-5360
write P. O. Box 10404, Par-
ker, Fla. 32401
tfc 11-29

Remington shotgun barrels
and rifle clips on sale at Red's
Gun Shop, corner Atlantic &
Alabama, St. Joe Beach.
tfc 11-8

23' Chriscraft, plus 283
Chevrolet engine, 3 spd. auto
transm., $600. 229-8570.
tfc 10-11
DRAPERIES-Ready made
and custom made. Large sel-
ection of swatches to choose
from. Roche's Furniture and
Appliance Store, 209 Reid
Avenue, phone 227-1730.

Black Powder Hunters:
Red's Gun Shop has good
stock of guns and accessories
at discount prices. Also pyro-
dex powder. Corner Atlantic
and Alabama, St. Joe Beach.
tfc 11-8


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

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

CB Radios, Johnson, Craig,
Surveyor, antennas, base sta-
tions, terms available. West-
ern Auto.

REDUCE safe and fast with
GoBese Tablets and E-Vap
"water pills". Campbell's
Drug. ltp






Yard Sale - Friday and Sat-
urday, from 9-5 at Inez Mur-
phy's, 1602 Garrison. Infants
to adult's clothing, and odds
and ends. ltp 12-6

Continuing Patio Sale,
Thurs., Fri., Sat., 9 a.m. till.
More new clothes and used
clothes. Some junk and toys
and antiques. 216 7th St.
ltp 12-6

Yard Sale, Sat.,;Dec. 8, 9-5,
Bay St., St. Joe Beach. Lad-
derback chairs, double bed
headboard, small gas heater,
lots more. 648-8233. ltp 12-6

Garage Sale, Sat., Dec. 8,
Hwy. 98 and 31st St., Mexico
Beach Shopping Center, 9 a.m.
til 2 p.m., C.S.T. It 12-6

Yard Sale, Dec. 7-8, Fri. and
Sat., 9-5, new and used items, 2
families, 303 7th St., Highland
View. ltc 12-6






Wanted to Buy: Electric hot
water heater, under 40 gals.
229-6961. tfc 11-29


JOBS
THE TIME IS NOWI
IMMEDIATE OPENINOSI
WE PROVIDE * GOOD PAY.
* EXPERT TRAINING tEDU-
CATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES'
* MANY OTHER GREAT BENE-,
FITS.
TRY ONE OF THESE (NO EX-'
PERIENCE NEEDED): :
CALL: (904) 763-1301
3SgW. IAonWalace. 1601-B UsinbyAe.
Pnara City. FL 32401


ItIn T s 3192096










If In The Star


Oysters and Okra - A Dynamic Duo!
Oysters provide a "super" gastronomic treat for the whole
family and have been sought after and enjoyed for centuries-.
They are plentiful fresh and frozen the year 'round. e
Oysters are mild-flavored, tender nuggets of goodnessthat.
are a favorite of the homemaker because of their short and
easy preparation. The nutrition on. The nutrition conscious are also fond
oysters due to their high protein, mineral, and vitamin con:
tent. According to the Florida Department of Natural
Resources, oysters should be cooked only until heat d
through and the edges begin to curl. Serve them plump aM
tender in cocktails, soups, chowders, qmelets, souffles, o,
casserole dishes. :
Create interest and anticipation for your hungry eatery
tonight with a flavorful Oyster Gumbo On Rice. Old fashion:
ed Creole cookery and the imaginative use of okra, for which
the South has long been noted, are teamed with the suc-
culence of oysters to produce a flavorful gumbo that is rigWf:.
for any occasion. Serve over hot seasoned rice, sit back, andl
enjoy!
Oyster Gumbo On Rice ::
1 pint oysters, fresh or 3 tablespoon all-purpose flotir
frozen I teaspoon salt .
1 package (10 ounce) frozen 1 can (1 pound) tomatoes, .
sliced okra, partially Undrained
defrosted and separated 1* teaspoon liquid hot pepper:
% cup sliced onion teaspoon fines heroes
Y4 cup melted margarine or blend
cooking oil 3 cups hot, seasoned rice
Thaw oysters, if frozen; drain. Cook okra and onion in:
melted margarine or cooking oil for 5 to 8 minutes or until
onion is limp and okra partially cooked. Blend in flour andh
salt. Add tomatoes; cook, stirring constantly, until slightly:
thickened. Add oysters, pepper sauce, and fines herbes; cook:
3 minutes or until edges of oysters begin to curl. Serve over-
hot rice. Makes 6 servings.


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!









Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


After Hours:
Sandra Clenney 229-6310 Donnie Lange 229-8004


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

1829 Hwy. 98 - MEXICO BEACH


For Cable TV
installation In Port St. Joe

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


kills bugs for
up to six months,
andsoves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer tree with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port StL Joe. Florida


For Rent: 2 bedroom house
on Madison St., Oak Grove.
Call 229-8631 after 5 p.m.
tfc 12-6

Cottage on Mexico Beach,
waterside of highway. Contact
Ike Duren, 648-5129 or 648-5635.
tfc 12-6
Furnished 2 bdrm. house,
auto. heat, no pets; Furnished
large one bdrm. apt., auto
heat, no pets. 229-6777 after 7
p.m. tfc 11-8

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

Sunny, nicely furnished, two
bedroom apt. for rent. Prefer
widow, widower or retired
couple. Can be seen at 510 8th
St. For information call 234-
2573. 6tp 11-1

For Rent: 2 bdrm. furnish-
ed apt. at Mexico Beach. Call
229-8630. 3tp 11-29


For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at afrac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac, the portable steam car-
pet cleaning system. Avail-
able at Western Auto, phone
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
tfc 3-16

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture,
227-1251. tfc 10-23


Efficiency apt., ideal for
single person, located on
Gulf of Mexico. Everything
furn. including elec., gas,
air cond. Deposit and 1 pet
allowed in home. Ski Breeze
Camp Sites. 229-6105. tfc 11-15


Say You Saw


I.


1975 Ford � ton F-100 Ran-
ger, real nice, low mileage,
equipped with camper shell,
sliding rear window. See at
813 Marvin Ave., Port St. Joe
or call 229-8000 after 5 P.M.
tfc 10-25






LOST: Two bluetick hounds,
behind Highland View. RE-
WARD. 229-6682. tfc 12-6






Need 3 & 4 drivers to trans-
port clients to Panama City
to doctors, etc. once a week.
This will pay 17 cents a mile
plus $2.90 an hour escort
service. You must be 18,
have a car, driver's license
and proof of insurance. For
more details, contact Lynda
Gregg at Florida Stat Em-
ployment Service, 401 Long
Ave.




; , �, .' . '. t r-k - . ' ..... ..� ,-, :. .............. :. *_.... .- .'* A
*' ' ' '" '. ' , \.**


I.,.


5-11,1979


'NF7
riscA
tp^


Crisco


0HO


31b.
can


$


9


limit 1withSlormoaditondpurasexc.tob. &cig.

,KraoCreamy
Italian or Ca, alina


N


0oz.


4


DITV Shoestring Frozen

POTATOES


t


20 oz.


Kraft Miracle Whip


DRESSING


32z.


me exc. cig & tob.


� Loin Assorted Pork Chops .. .. Lb. 98�
Family Pak Center Cut Pork Chops . Lb.$138
Hickory Smoked Slab Bacon 12 or Whole Lb. 78


I Pesnal Selete


Quantity Rights Reserved


SUPER SUDS
40 oz. $ 09


Pesnal Seetd Personally Selce rs hC
USA hoUeBef Boto .t
CUEDPOK b.11
STEAKROAST - es

We Welcome A l e a o


IWe Welcome
USDA Food Stamp
SShoppers


CHEER
DETERGENT


49 oz.


Marcal Sofpac Van Camp
Van Camp
TOILET TISSUE PORK & BEANS
4 ro llpak 69 o.. 7
None Sold To Dealers 31 Oz. 6 7







Imitation Frozen TV Mountain Man
ORANGEJUICE 212oz. B' MILK BISCUITS 6Ma89 Rusett
BAKING POTATOES 3 s.l
Sea Pak Batter Fried Frozen TV American Sliced .9
S FILLET 12oz. $149 CHEESE FOOD pkg. " .
Oatmeal Raisin, Peanut Butter,
Sea Pak Bfatter Fried Froan Sug or Choc. ChiP oWONIONS 5 iIbe.1
FISH KABOBS 14 o.$169 PILUSBURYCOOKIES
Jono's Sausawm or Fresh
11 oR!5 ozL OBRm9wiE o..*81 5 fo R 18o.
Froan You Top It TV Fresh
JENO'SPIZZA 3o. CINNAMONRO .s..69' CEO CARROTS 3 ibs.


Check Us Out
and You Will See

Piggly Wiggly
Is the Place to Be


Grade A


LARGE


EGGS


Dozen


Uiquid Detergent


IVORY


$119
32.2.


Choice of Grinds
Maxwell House

COFFEE


lb. can


99


limit 1 with $10 or add. purchase exc. cg & tob.


Kraft Macaroni


&Cheese


DINNERS


7.5 oz.
limit 4 with $10 or add. purchase


& tob.


K-f t-l

ROKA. D SNG P JU
8^^ ^ *^^^^ 0..^^� 79c 40oz. 14


i 'I I AI I 'I
SAVE 601
I on purchase of 16 oz.|
I PRELL UQUID SHAMPOO
I limit 1 coupon per purchase
I Good thru December 11, 1979 at
Piggly Wiggly
m ato - ma -m


P~iCU Effecilve


I�


$155s









In David Rich's Markets...
WE'RE WORKING TO KEEP IGA'S MEAT
CASES STOCKED WITH THE FINEST CUTS
YOU'LL FIND ANYWHERE. YOU NAME
IT...IT'S RIGHT. IF NOT I'LL CUT IT TO
ORDER FOR YOU. 'CAUSE YOU'RE WHAT'S
"SPECIAL" AT IGA!


What's So "Sp


Prices Good
Dec. 5-11


BUL '
U.S. POWAG
u.s. a
8.4c PAID I
I PenmaNo.s l
Wewah itct.l1
HOLDE.


TABLERTEQLAN I M C BY


TABLERITE LEAN
"BOSTON BUTT"

PORK ROAST


lb.
ONLY


TABLERITE (CENTER CUT)
Rib Chops ..
TABLERITE FRESH
Sliced Pork Steak
TABLERITE PORK
Neck Bones, ,LVER..


* U UUEUE

U. U U *UE

U UUUUEU


b.$1 08

l b. 380


SSHOULDEI --- SLICED ,
STEAK I BACON
Gwaltney Great Dogs ORLa.KEN.... .b.PKG. 98
Tablerite Bologna (REG.ORBEEF) . ..... .Ib.PKG. 38
Sunnyland Breakfast Links...... .2ooz.PKG. $1
12ykes Wieners (REGORBEEF) ...........
Lykes Wieners (REG.ORBEEF) . . . . . . . . . . . .PKG.


Armour Chili w/ Beans .... ... 15Vsoz.cAN
Betty Crocker Asst. Cake Mixes . 16sz.
Tropicana Orange Drink...... .64oz.SZE
Coffee-Mate........ . . .. . ..... ,JAR
IGA Cream Style Corn........3 CANS
Bama Peanut Butter & Jelly ... oz.JAR
IGA PeachiesA .LVESo00SLICE ). - . . No.2. CANo
Mr. CoffeeFilters ...............


790
$109


891

39 o


Sessions
PEANUT
OIL


Kraft Gal.
ORANGE
JUICE


FROZE,1 FOOD iDEPARiTMEN


MORTON'S PEACH OR
APPLE PIES


24 oz.
SIZE 7


I ~ ~ AR DEPARTMENT~ - pa


KRAFT MIRACLE 6 STICK
MARGARINE
IGA Cheese Singles
IGA
Cinnamon Rolls ...
SEALTEST REG.
Cottage Cheese ..
4 Grade A
SMALL EGGS D


.59g
S(2oz.PKG.) $129
a 9'/z OZ. PKG. 59*
. . . 12oz.CTN. 69*


2
Doz.


/$1o09


HEINZ
TOMATO


KETCHUP


IGA CHOCOLATE FLAVORED :, I'A311"-
Chips. . .12oz.PKG. 99,A PECAN OPKS.
IGA SNO.FLAKE GAP OFAN PKGr1 $
O(NIJT .,." 79oz irls . -- o * 2
COCONUT .PKG. 7 IGA KING SIZE SANDWICH
SWANSDOWN I .b 2r.., -ji
Cake Flour. p97* Bread .2LAVES
NABISCO NILLA VANILLA 6 IGA HAMBURGER O HOTOD 69
Wafers .12oz.PKG. BUdS ... .PK.OFz


WISK HEAVY DUTY


Limit 1 Please with
0 or More Food Orde
1 -


SOFTEN PRETTY
BATHROOM


TISSUE


$


LIQUID DETERGE


JIM DANDY
"BIG MILL"


DOG FOOD


Ou Podcea Rch.i lwysth LwstinPrc &Frshs
Quait Beaue W Slec &Hzul uaOn


Fresh Crisp Iceberg


2/88


GREEN CABBAGE 2/88c
Fancy Ga. Red
SWEET POTATOES Lb. 19�
Select Yellow
BOILING CORN Ears 5/88�
Golden Ripe 3 88L
BANANAS..... Tray
Fancy Red Delicious
APPLES .. . 88mL
mum ... m Bag


Fancy
RED GRAPES ....
Fresh Florida
POLE BEANS....
Extra Juicy Fla.
Lg. TANGELOS ...
Florida Vine Ripe
TOMATOES .....


2Lb. $100

.Lb.' 49


. Tray oo


Fancy Juicy Florida
ORANGES
Doz. 88C
5 lb. bag 98
� bu. bag259.


DAVID RICH'S
FOODLINER ...
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


/


7
g


QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED


I,,,, -


0
yr
O


U


I


LETTUCE


U.S. No. 1 Irish b.
POTATOES bag


- =q


I


-^






1. SUPPLEMENT TO THE GULF COUNTY BREEZE, Dec. 6, J

* SHOP HERE FOR...




Specials for Decemb


.i.-. " Whole or Half
4. 8 Slab Bacon H
Lb.
i Sliced 69

5 Lb.s or More


1979


We Reserve Limit Rights


er 6 thru December 12, 1979 Cigarettes Excluded


Sweetheart
BREAi
Fine Fare
SYRUF


in Limit Deals

4
) Large
D Loaves d


2/99'


26 Oz. Jar


Fine Fare Laundry
DETERGENT
Carnation Hot
COCOA MIX


I












n ~.$








\ Ds I













*1
-,~~0


79"


$1o 0
42 Oz. :,


12 Oz.


RC CoIV
and

Diet Riti


32 Qz.,
Returnable


Limit 4 with $ 10 Order or Mc


LeSueur
EARLY PEAS


2


16 Oz.
Cans


99'


Light Crust 5 Lb. Bag

FLOUR

PiUsburys \
S�68
FLOUR Mr
Limitf I with 1
$ 10 Order or More


eg
S.


Sdtif

I


* 6 *


Bo.


4 /
4w


- C


IT- .' .*-. .
--^


2




, - . .- . ' , _ : "1- ' - . - � " " ' - . ... . T
,:- . **.... ,- . ,.
.& *a 9 -


/-N


ax
i / ^


510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


Giant Size
TIDE
Fine Fare
TISSUE


FO& Fare Whole Kernel
CdRN


Borden's Eagle Brand
MILK 14
- '. - -


$149
49 Oz.

4 Roll Pkg. 89


17 Oz.


Ounce Can


All Fine Fare Products
are 100% guaranteed.
You must be satisfied
or your money back.
This guarantees your
savings with Fie Fare.


.8 Oz. Philadelphia
CreamCheese


All Brands


IR


5 Lb.
Bag


1 with $10 Order or More


Limit


Support Your Kiwanis Club
FRUIT CAKES
3 Lb $5.00
Cakes $5000.


18 Oz. Jar Kraft
GRAPE JELLY
24 Oz. Can Underwood
DEVILED HAM
16 Oz. Jar Fine Fare
Coffee Creamer
Gallon Fine Fare
Laundry Bleach


24 Ct. Lipton $ 69
Tea Bags1 6


16 Oz.


Minute Maid
ORANGE


JUICE


%. Gal. Borden's
Buttermilk


9 Oz. Fine Fare
$109 W /109Whipped
10 Topping 2I/109


action Guaranteed Fine Fare
ish Liquid


3 Pound Bag


NS


Fine Fare
CATSUP
32z. 99 c
Bottle 99


Domino 10-X
Confectioners
Sugar
1 Lb. Box
2/89c


Kiln Dried Georgia
SWEET POTATOES


Fresh Tender
CORN


Ears 49c


Fresh Crisp
Cucumbers 2/29.
U.S. No. 1
IRISH POTATOES


10


Lb.
Bag


Bag 48


Lb. 19C


Fresh Juicy
Lemons 6/49'


Green Head
Cabbage


Lb. 19C


Juicy Florida


0


v


Lb.Bag5
Lb. Bag


88�


391
88C


69c

39'
$125

73C


V


I ^TFrznFoos nSTSIRaa


Register for A Christmas Box of
1100 Free Groceries
to be given away
Saturday, Dec. 22
Register Each Time You Shop At SAVEWAY!







;-, ". ..-

SPAGE SIXTEEN



Wildlife


of 17 Pe
3 Since the Game and Fresh
-VWater Fish Commission's
. Wildlife Alert program began
:November 1, 17 persons have
-be en arrested and close to
'-00'"in reward monies is
, pending distribution in these
gases.
. Lt. Col. Brantley Goodson,
director of the Commission's
Division of Law Enforcement,
,.'said the arrests have been
made for a variety of offenses
;from the illegal use of a steel
*lg-hold trap and possession of
a doe deer to taking waterfowl
.li' during a closed season.
S"In one case alone, five
Individuals were apprehended
i and charged with possession
Sofdeer during closed season,"
SGoodson said.
',"We have also made an
arrest for an endangered
'" species law violation," he
" added. "In that case, based on
'. information received through
our wildlife alert telephone
Numbers, two men have been
' charged with killing brown
. pelican."
Calls from concerned citi-
zens continue to come into the
" five toll-free numbers set up
'. by the Commission for report-
ing wildlife law violations, the

.Appointec


At DePau
:* Kenneth E. Dykes has been
a pointed Administrator of
r 'p"DePaul Hospital, a private
:psychiatric hospital in New
.,' O4Ieans, Louisiana. Dykes
' brings to DePaul 10 years of
experience in health care
- administration, including two
' years with King Faisal Spe-
'-' cialist Hospital and Research
~e Centre in Saudi Arabia. For
' Ule past three years, Dykes
Shas been an Administrator of
a private psychiatric hospital






t/ .dB













, -.^


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 6; 1979


Alert Has Led to Arrest


Srsons for Violations


law enforcement chief said,
and many cases are still under
investigation.
Under Wildlife Alert, citi-
zens are encouraged to call
theCommission and report
any suspicious activity relat-
ing to wildlife. If desired, their
names will be kept confiden-
tial. If the information is
sufficient to warrant an ar-
rest, the caller is eligible for a
monetary reward from a fund
raised through private dona-
tions from concerned citizens,
sportsmen, corporations and
clubs.
In addition, the 1979 Florida
Legislature established a
$10,000 reward fund for infor-
mation leading to the arrest
and conviction of anyone
killing or molesting an endan-
gered or threatened species.
This program is being con-
ducted simultaneously with
Wildlife Alert.
The monetary incentives
awarded callers range from
$100 to $250 and can go higher.
The amount awarded is deter-
mined by a 13-member com-
mittee comprised of represen-
tatives of sportsmen and
conservation clubs across the
state.

1 Admin.


1 Hospital
in Lakeland.
Dykes holds a Master's
degree in Public Administra-
tion. He has served on the
National Legislative Affairs
Committee for the National
Association of Private Psy-
chiatric Hospitals and is a
member of the Association of
Mental Health Administrators
and the American Society for
Public Administration.
Dykes is the son of N.E.
Dykes of Ward Ridge.


Individuals or organizations
interested in contributing to
the Wildlife Alert Reward
Fund should contact Col.


A Dream
.. . . i


Robert M. Brantly, executive
director Game and Fresh
Water fish Commission, Tal-
lahassee, Fla. 32301.


Of A Pie


Fluffy Pineapple Rum Pie is a dessert to celebrate about.
It is elegant, festive and a dream of a pie to prepare. The secret
6f the fluffy filling mixture is the combination of Dream Whip
whipped topping mix and instant pudding and pie filling. Blend
all the ingredients in one bowl, add crushed pineapple and rum,
pour into the pie shell, chill and enjoy your holiday!
Fluffy Pineapple Rum Pie
2 envelopes whipped 1 can (8 oz.) crushed
topping mix pineapple in juice
2-1/4 cups cold milk 3 tablespoons light
2 packages (4-serving runm*
size) coconut cream 1 baked 9-inch pie shell,
flavor instant pud- cooled
*' ding and pie filling
*Or use 3/4 teaspoon rum extract.
Prepare whipped topping mix with 1 cup of the milk as
directed on package, using large mixer bowl. Add remaining
1-1/4 cups milk, the pie filling mix, undrained pineapple and
rum. Blend; tend; then beat at high speed for 2 minutes, scraping
bowl occasionally. Spoon into pie shell. Chill at least 4 hours.
Garnish with toasted coconut, if desired.

Sale of

Savings

Bonds Down,
Sales of Series E and H
United States Savings Bonds
in Florida totaled $123.2 mil- *im
lion during the first three
quarters of 1979. The state'
achieved 60.4 percent of its
annual sales goal September 9
30, 15 percent below expected
achievement for this period.
J. Ted Cannon, Gulf County
Volunteer Savings Bonds
Chairman reported sales to-
taled $58,066 in the county
during the three quarter per-
iod ending September 30. The
county attained 38.2 percent of
its 1979 sales goal the end of
September.
The County Chairman re-
minded all county residents
that Series E Bond will be
replaced by a new Series EE
Bond in January 1980, making
the E Bond a perfect holiday
gift with both practical and
historical qualities.


The chartered public bank founded in Sweden in 1656 was the.first bank in the
world to issue standard-sized payable-on-demand bank bills.

GIT YOUR CHRISTMAS SPENDING MONEY NOW! I


STA


T CASH!


, SILVER SCRAP, COINS, DIAMONDS,

. .SILVER, GOLD AND OLD COINS, .
*. SCRAP GOLD AND SILVER
i. OLD POCKET WATCHES o1
1 DENTAL GOLD - RINGS
.. STERLING SILVER - SILVER BARS
S.. KRUGERRANDS
S... OTHER GOLD & SILVER BULLION


& 0ALLU.S. DESPRMeTEY
i E GOLD COINS NEEDED

1904 Halves, Before 1965.................. .ach5.00
Quarters, Before 1965 ................. ,h2.50 - --
Dimes, Before 1965 ...................ch1.00 * .00
Kennedy Halves, 1965-1970 ...... .1hl.75 *
Silver Dollars, 1878-1935 any condition,ach 11.00 , .r
Silver Dollars, 1878-1904...... 15.00ps.u. 1888

WE PAY MORE FOR BETTER DATES AND MINTS!
NOW OPEN SATURDAYS 10.5


7371/2 N. MONROE ST. TALLAHASSEE, FLA. 222-3524


KENNETH E

STraffic

` Fatalities

Climbing
Traffic fatalities continue to
climb in 1979 said the Florida
Highway Patrol recently.
T Preliminary figures indi-
S cae that traffic deaths
through November 25, 1979,
totaled 2,275 as compared to
. 1,990 during the same time in
1978 and 1,763 in 1977.
Colonel Eldrige Beach, Pa-
'trol director said, "This
/ Amounts to a 14 percent
increase in Florida's motor-
ists dying on our highways
needlessly."
Rural deaths have increas-
ed:at a ten percent rate and
urban deaths are up 22 percent
for the current year.
-Beach said, "Since the
increase in deaths covers
pedestrians, motorcyclists
and motorists, it is difficult to
pinpoint one cause. Excessive
speed for the conditions pre-
sent shows up in many of the
fatal crashes and could be
pointed out as a major fac-
tor."
S."Drinking and careless
driving were the two leading
contributing circumstances in
1978 traffic deaths," conclud-
ed the Director, "and those
two factors can be eliminated
if all drivers would do their
part."


E.


DYKES
DYKES


Cut flowers last longer
if the leaves.below
water level are removed.


SMarquardt s

5Marina Inc.

Is Dealer for
* Chaparral Boats
* OMC Stern Drive
* Alcort Sailboats
We Service All OMC Stern Drives. We Sell & Install
Depth Recorders, Lorans, VHF Radios.

We Also Handle
Nautical Charts- Marine Hardware-
Salt Water Tackle - Electric Reels


sEE HE
1980
Special Discount if Purchased Before Jan. 1, 1980.

Morrow LCA 3450 with signal analyzer.
Reg. S2,695.
LORAN ..... Installed $2,19500

Hwy. 98 - Mexico Beach

i 648-8900


I


^ .^^ ^ l ^ ^^^^'^ ^ "-"' " -'''*.* '.''""*' :*:^ ~'40'