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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02323
 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: June 5, 1980
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: UF00028419:02323

Full Text













USPS 518-880


FORTY-THIRD YEAR, NUMBER 40


Industry - Deep Water Port - Fine People - Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1980


20" Per Copy


Strike At Sylvachem



Walk Out Monday Night In Contract Dispute


Operating unions struck the
Sylvachem plant here in Port
St. Joe at midnight Monday
night.
The unions walked off the
job after contract talks be-
tween the union representa-
tives and company reached an
impasse. The unions set up
picket lines at five entrances
to the local tall oil plant at


midnight Monday.
According to Sammy Stall-
worth, union president, the
unions took their strike vote at
4:00 p.m., Monday at the
Union Hall on Sixth Street,
with 87 union members cast-
ing a ballot. Stallworth said
this was the entire member-
ship except two casting a vote.


The union and the company
are at odds on several mat-
ters, according to Stallworth,
including: length of contract,
wage increases, cost of living
increments, forced overtime,
pension plans, vacation pay,
outside contractors and sev-
eral minor matters.
A company representative


told The Star, "We made
what we thought was an
outstanding offer. It was the
best in the plant's history. Our
offer made increases in
wages, improvements in pen-
sion benefits, paid holiday
improvements and other
fringe benefit increases. We
don't know just exactly why
they struck."


This is the first general
strike at the plant since it was
built some 20 years ago. The
only other strike was a wildcat
walk-out which lasted less
than 24 hours several years
ago.

Both sides said there were
no further talks scheduled at
this time.


Contract Let for Dredging


It's now official. The St. Joseph Bay
entrance channel will now be dredged.
On Thursday of last week, the Corps of
Engineers opened bids and approved the bid of
Williams-McWilliams dredging firm of Louisi-
ana to dredge the channel entrance, opening it
back to project dimensions.
According to Harry Peterson, with the
Panama City office of the U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers, the dredging firm bid $456,154.00 for
the project and would be on the job "in the very
near future". Peterson said the Corps would be
involved in the next week in a pre-project
conference with the dredging firm. He said the
firm has already moved some of its equipment
for the job into the area, making the actual work
start-up time approximately two weeks from


now.
Peterson said that in restoring the channel to
project dimensions, they will dredge the passage
across the tip of St. Joseph's Point to a width of
300 feet and a depth of 35 feet.
Local harbor pilot, Dave Maddox said the
entrance channel is now half way closed due to
silting and drifting sands closing in the channel.
He said only half of the channel is now usable and
he has been extremely worried for the past year
about the restriction. "It's a miracle we haven't
hung a tanker up on the bottom there and caused
a real oil spill in the bay", Maddox said. He
pointed out that due to conditions in the channel,
tankers have been able to bring in only a half
load, causing an undue shipping expense burden
on the shippers.


Peterson told The Star this week the hold up
on the dredging project, which has now stretched
out for more than a year and a half, was due to
controversy with the Department of Natural
Resources and the Department of Environmen-
tal Regulation about where to place the spoil.
Historically the dredge spoil from this area had
been placed on the end of St. Joseph Peninsula
and has resulted in the extension of the peninsula
tip over the years. The DNR and DER both
objected to this practice, saying it would damage
the ecology in the area.
Peterson said that an agreement with the
two agencies will allow the Corps to place spoil in
the bay just inside the inside tip of the Peninsula
in the area known locally as "Shark hole".


Cecil Lyons, Jr., left, and Willie Otis Corporation. Here they are shown as they
Smith, are two of the union workers which . walk the picket line. -Star photo
went on strike this week against Sylvachem



$2,000 Taken from Courthouse


It was learned just before
deadline yesterday morning,
that the Gulf County Court-
house had been burglarized
Tuesday night and three
offices ransacked by the
thieves.


County Finance Officer Jer-
ry Gates said the Clerk's
office was missing about
$2,000 in cash as a result of the
robbery.
The thieves used a pry tool
of some sort to gain entrance


to the Clerk's office, the Tax
Collector's office and the
Property Appraiser's office.
Once inside, the burglars
forced open most of the desk
drawers in search of valu-
ables.


Near Tragedy Mars Commencement Season


Thursday started out as a
day of rest, relaxation and,
celebration for the, senior
class of Port St &3oe High
School, as they all gathered bn
St. Joseph Pensinsula for the
traditional year end beach
party at graduation time.The
day had just been half used up
before it became a time of
pain, injury and near tragedy
for seven of the seniors.
Three of the class members
arestill in area hospitals from
their injuries but are schedul-
ed to be. released this week
end, according to Mrs. Harold
Hinote, mother of one of the
hospitalized seniors.
Still in the hospital are Jeff
Hinote with head injuries and
Ronald Miller with severe cuts
and loss of blood, both in a Bay
County hospital.
Michael Harris, the most
seriously injured of the seven
who were hurt, has been in a
Pensacola hospital with ser-
ious head injuries since the
accident. Harris remained in
a coma until late Monday
afternoon.
Those injured included Jos-
eph Wayne Raffield, 19, the
driver, who had cuts and
bruises; Ronald Miller and
Jeff Hinote, both 17, with head
injuries and severe cuts, Mike


Harris, head injuries; Marvin crossed the highway to the
Sewell,, 18, leg and facial westbound lane, where the
injuries and Kari Harper, 18, a truck became overbalanded
broken arm and Clara 'AllI, ' lnd overturned. Thi vehicle,

Seven Teenagers Injured
II I I


19, cuts and abrasions. Castle-
dara Gant, also a passenger in
the wrecked vehicle, jumped
from the machine when it
began its gyrations prior to
the accident and was not
injured.
All of the injured were able
to attend graduation exercises
and receive their diplomas
with the exception of.the three
still in the hospital.
According to the investigat-
ing officer, Florida Highway
Patrol Trooper Herschel Hill,
the youngsters were driving
down the Peninsula road on a
pick-up truck, with Raffield,
Miller, Hinote and Harris in
the cab. The other four were in
the bed of the truck. Hill said
Raffield, who was driving,
said the ones in the back
began shouting to him and he
half turned to see what they
were saying. When he looked
back, his truck was leaving
the road on the right shoulder.
He pulled back onto the road,


which was a four-wheel drive
machine on large tires, came
to rest on its side in the
westbound lane of the road.
Rescuers and Emergency
Medical Technicians were
able to get everyone from the
cab of the vehicle except
Miller. He was trapped in the
floorboard of the truck and
bleeding heavily. Local rescue
squad members had to acti-
vate their Jaws of Life ma-
chine to cut the top out of the
truck to extricate Miller.
All of the injured were
brought to Municipal Hospital
for treatment. Miller was
thought to be the most serious-
ly injured at first, because of
his severe loss of blood. He,
Hinote and Harris, with head
injuries, were all transported
to Bay County after treatment
here, for further treatment.
Trooper Hill credited a roll
bar on the pick-up truck with
saving the lives of those
inside.


Rescue Workers Labor to Extract Ronald Miller from Wreck


Seniors Receive Diplomas and Awards Monday Night


Crowded gymnasium witnesses diplomas'presentation


All but three of the 103 Port
St. Joe High School Seniors
were able to march across the
stage and receive their diplo-
mas Monday night, after a
near-tragedy cast a pall on the
celebration.
Superintendent of Schools
Walter Wilder brightened the
attitude of the audience as the
services began when he an-
nounced he had hand deliver-
ed diplomas to the three
seniors still in the hospital
from an automobile accident.
He brought an ovation of
pleasure from the crowd when
he announced that Mike Har-
ris, who had been in a coma
since the accident, had re-
gained consciousness just an
hour before the graduation
exercises started and said he
wanted to come home.
The drama didn't stop there.
When Wilder read the name of
Stephen Terrell Gibbs, the
audience spontaneously stood
to its feet as Gibbs, who had
broken his neck in a swim-
ming accident nearly two
years ago, and was paralyzed
from the neck down, used his
cane sparingly as he walked
across the stage and took his


diploma.
High honor graduates pre-
sented the program for the
evening, developing the
theme, "We Shall Never Pass
This Way Again". Class presi-
dent Kent Smith interjected


the need and dependence of
the class on faith during their
term in school and their need
for continued faith in the
future. His introduction of the
state of mind seemed to be
echoed by all of the four
speakers.
Pamela Coney said the
graduates should look back
and see what their faith -had
helped them to overcome and
accomplish. "Through our
past activities we have gained
a foundation for a beginning of
life, which we can begin with a
renewed faith."
Phyllis Cumbie congratu-
lated the class members for
"contributing to your school
and your community. You
have worked hard to achieve a


new challenge."
Dianne Graham, said she
had "looked forward to this
night for years: now I am
beginning to look back." She
asked the question, "Are we
prepared for a new life? Are


we ready for tomorrow?" She
mused that "life has so much
to offer each individual."
Ronald Minger realized the
class members "face many
things". He felt the graduat-
ing students "must show
respect, be respectful." He
urged patience, acknowledg-
ing that "Patience is bitter,
but rewards are sweet."
AWARDS
The patience of hard study
and good citizenship paid off
for several of the senior class,
who received awards and
scholarships from various or-
ganizations in the county.
Gwen Sims and Ronald
Minger were presented the
Rotary awards for "Outstand-
ing Students". The award was


presented by club president,
Leon Pollock.
George Tapper presented
several awards, including a
scholarship to Gulf Coast
Community College from
Stevedore Unions 1713 and
1564. The scholarships went to
Gwen Silvia and Tim Beard.
Tapper announced that Gulf
Coast College was offering
scholarships to all graduating
students with a 3.5 grade
average or above, which in-
eluded all the high honor
graduates.
Tapper had given the school
a $5,000 interest bearing bond,
with the interest to be used for
scholarship purposes each
year. Superingendent Walter
Wilder awarded the $500 in-
terest this year, to Dianne
Graham, the student with the
highest grade average.
Ken Herring presented sev-
eral awards for the Kiwanis
Club. Andi Bush and Castle-
dara Gant were recognized by
the club as the "Outstanding
boy and girl". Pam Coney was
recognized in science studies;
Dianne Graham, math; Ron-
ald Minger, social studies;
(Continued on Page 3)


Somber Ceremony Brightened by

Two Dramatic Happenings


�~ r _1.\ -� _.. . 3 � 1











Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1980


Dredging Contract Approval Is Some Good News


S It was good news this week to learn that
the contract has finally been let to dredge the
shipping lane entrance to St. Joseph Bay, after
S a wait of a little over a year.
It's just tragic that something such as this
takes so long to get approved and on the way,
when it is so evident it is needed. A channel
which has been in use as long as the one in St.
Joseph Bay and one which has been dredged
so many times, needs maintenance, it should
be a matter only of funding, rather than
having to go through almost an act of
Congress to get it done.
St. Joseph Bay has been a haven for
fishermen, shrimpers, tourists, industry and
shipping for as long as humans have known
the bay was here. The fishing, tourism,
seafood incubator and beauty of the bay
continue to improve, so why should we assume
that one more dredging would ruin or sterilize
* the bay and its productivity?
At any rate, we're glad the contract is
signed and the work is now in the process of
beginning.
Iri a related matter, the State Legislature
was arguing late last week over whether or not


to allow counties to allow a 10 year tax
moratorium for any new industry bringing in
25 new jobs, as an incentive to attract new
industry.
We join with oLhers in saying that if the
state would merely clean up its permitting act
and allow proposed industry to know what it
can expect, and especially, when it can can
expect it, it would be one of the greatest boosts


to Florida industrial improvement this state
could ever have. We contend these rules and
the red tape involved keep out far more
business and industry than any tax structure.
Taxes can't be the entire culprit, since our
neighboring states have higher taxes than we
have. Of course, we muddied up our tax
picture some, recently, by shoving part of the
school tax off on business, farming and


industry, increasing their load and making
their trip here less inviting. This, of course,
curtails new jobs for our children.
Consider the time we had with our
dredging permitting of a channel which has
been in operation since the turn of the century
and then consider the hassle a new man on the
block might have. His problems would be
many fold more than ours have been.


Nothing Wrong with Steak and Potatoes


At long last and just in the nick of time, an
expert comes along and says Americans are
eating as they should. Henry Kamin, vice
chairman of the Food and Nutrition Board of
the National Academy of Sciences in Boston
says Americans are not killing themselves
with cholesterol-loaded food. He says a steak,
salad and potato, along with our cheese and
eggs are perfectly acceptable. Mr. Kamin
says "there is no convincing evidence that
what you eat will affect your body's
cholesterol levels."
Mr. Kamin says if you begin to get a little
snug aroung the waistline, just cut down on


fats, change from whole milk to low-fat and
cut out cheese and peanut butter.
He recommends the American diet of
meat and eggs as being healthy.
His revelation came along just in the nick
of time. Since he suggests that Americans
eat a varied diet, we're about to do just that.
It's time for the peas, beans, potatoes and corn
to come in off the gardens and time to sit down
for some serious eating of those delicious
vegetables.
They will supplement our beef and eggs
very well, but they also tend to do the same
thing to us an excess of fat on that steak will do


S. . it broadens our equator.
Even so, with the words of Henry Kamin
firmly in hand, we can all enjoy, enjoy, the
spring and early summer vegetables to their
fullest without having guilt feelings we are
killing ourselves by placing an extra dose of
cholesterol into our bloodstream.
Or, at least that's what Mr. Kamin says.
It's a novel thing for an expert to come along
and agree with what us peons are doing in
anything. So, as long as we have one expert
agreeing with our eating habits, we're going to
remember his name and his advice. We might
even chisel it down in stone.


Library Program Starts In October


The main office of the which operates the two Gulf
Northwest Regional Library, County public libraries phon-


Praises Hospital, Ambulance


ed The Star this week and said
there are no plans to begin a
planned book by mail pro-
gram immediately.
The Star quoted Russell
Foster, director of the Re-
gional Library as saying the
mail service would begin
immediately to replace the
bookmobile service which was
dropped the first of this
month. The Star said Foster
had stated the program would
allow the County to see just


how much the service would
cost and local acceptance to
the plan, in order to decide
whether or not they wished to
finance it in the future.
According to information
received from library head-
quarters in Panama City this
week, the mail service will not
begin until October 1, when
the new budget begins.
The service will begin then
only if the county agrees to
finance the operation.


Dear Wesley:
On behalf of the Gulf County
School Board and the staff of
Port St. Joe High School, I
want to use this means of
. commending the ambulance
squad, the medical staff of
Municipal Hospital, and all
others -who cared, for .the

Prin. Williams

Appreciates Us
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
The 1979-80 school year has
drawn to a dose. Our school
scrapbook is bulging with
articles and pictures clipped
from The Star, highlighting
the accomplishments of our
students. These pictures and
articles will provide us with a
great deal of pleasure and
#ride in the years to come, as
well as serving as a history of
school events.
We are truly grateful for
your continued support and
are mindful of the extra effort
expended by you and your
staff to provide us with this
fine coverage.
Very truly yours,
Edwin G. Williams,
Principal


seniors injured in last Thurs-
day's accident. Had it not been
for their quick and efficient
action this heartbreaking in-
cident could have become a
tragedy.
How fortunate we are to live
in a community with dedicat-
...ed people such as these.
, Very truly yours,. .
B. Walter Wilder,
Superintendent of
Gulf County Schools

They Enjoy

The Star
Dear Mr. Ramsey
I would just like to take this
opportunity to tell you how
much my wife Judy and I
enjoy receiving The Star.
Even though we now li e in
the "big city" (Mobile), it is
nice to read the news from
home. Being in Medical School
at USA is very demanding and
the one break I enjoy each
week is.reading The.Star.
Thank you so much for
providing this weekly update
that we enjoy so much.
Sincerely,
Ab and Judy
St. John


Stolen Cars Continue

Sto be Major Probelm
Stolen cars continue to be stranger test drive it alone.
a major crime factor in our;. :, Colonel Eldrige Beach, Pa;,
state the Florida Highway� "-trol director said, "Protect
Patrol shid today. your investment',by using
The following steps to pre- these few simple security
vent cars from being stolen precautions and make life
are recommended: Always more pleasant."
lock your car, close the
windows and take the keys.
Avoid leaving an extra set of SALTY
keys in a "secret" hiding SALLY
place such as the ashtray,
above the visor or under the
floor mat. Car thieves know
all of the places. Keep extra
keys with you. Always park
in a well lighted, populated
area. If possible, park in -
attended lots and leave only tlo
the ignition key. (But not
one with your key code num-
ber). Lock packages and val-
uables in the trunk. Some
cars are stolen just because Many politicians who
they, are loaded. Install anti- make an issue of
theft 'device. Do not leave mae an fits"se of
your car running to dash Excess profits know
into a store or to warm it what they are talking
up. Don't leave registration about...From personal
papers in the car. When experience.
selling you car, never let a


Our Fond Memories of Rhythm Band Days Jolted Back to Reality


I ATTENDED A kindergarten
graduation last Thursday night. It was
a ceremony which one of my grand-
sons, Randy Ramsey, participated, so
Frenchie and I had to go. It was a
necessity.
It was also an enjoyable and
amusing show the kids put on.
One of the acts the kids put on was
to "play" a couple of songs with their
rhythm band.
It called back about 40 or so years
when I played in a rhythm band in
elementary school. I remember when I
graduated from playing the sticks to
the triangle. I thought I had mastered
an art few people ever do. Then, when I
was promoted to the sand blocks, I was
just floating in air.
Our rhythm band was larger than
the kindergarten rhythm band. The
kindergarten band didn't have sand
blocks. Or, maybe the sand blocks were
just too complicated for the kindergar-
ten kids to master.
I remember we had some white
uniforms with a big green shamrock on
the chest, which our mothers made for
us, and we were hot stuff when we put


on those uniforms and "played" for an
audience.
It took a lot of practice, too. We use
to have rhythm band practice every
day right after lunch and we worked at





ETA OI 01
.. .




getting our "music" just right.
It seemed like music to me at the
time. The piano would play and we
would knock our blocks, tap our
tambourines, click our sticks, rub our
sand blocks, rattle our rattles and
shake our bells while the piano added
its little bit to our melodic strains. We
were G-O-O-O-D! back in those days
with our rhythm band going full force.


I remember we even went all the
way to Sapulpa one time to play our
rthm band on the radio. We all
figured that radio station had never had
such talent before or since.


rhythm.
+++
SEVERAL YEARS AGO some
doom sayers were predicting the end of
newspapers when television came on


. . : " ' . . . :

LRDL U

B y: Westey * .
; ' ": . . ,, o ' * . . , .. . , . , � .


It was sort of a let-down to hear a
rhythm band after all these years and
come to a rude awakening that the
rhythm band didn't make music. It's a
bunch of kids making a lot of noise to
rhythm.
But, remember, it takes a lot of
practice for those who play in rhythm
bands. Anybody can make noise, but it
takes extra effort to make noise to a


A;.
'-5


the scene loud and strong.
Figures released this month show
this just isn't so. Newspapers are
growing in number, circulation, people
employed and size until this business is
the fourth largest business in the United
States today. Newspapers are the
fourth largest in employment in the
nation, behind only the automotive,
steel and motor vehicle parts indust-


tries.
Daily newspapers claim most of
that growth in employees, but the
weeklies are stronger in numbers and
have almost as much circulation as do
the dailies. The dailies gained seven in
number, in spite of the stories one reads
of this daily or that one going out of
business or merging with another after
years of publication.
The weeklies increased by 281 in
the same period and have a combined
circulation of 42.3 million. Weeklies are
becoming more and more a strong
voice and an effective means of
advertising, even up against the giants
of the dailies and television.
It was a surprise to me to see that
newspapers were that strong and
vibrant in this day and time, but the
figures show the strength to be there.
I know we have experienced growth
here at The Star, even though we are
small compared to most newspapers in
this nation.
We now put out 3,000 papers a week
in a county of only 11,000. That's quite a
feat, even for a good weekly or daily.


Five years ago, our subscriptions and4
street sales had us printing only 2,000W
and we thought we doing were doing
good then.
When we first went web offset and
had to start buying newsprint by the
truckload, we could get by on one
truckload a year. Now it takes two to
three for our paper. That's 20 tons of
paper to the truckload. Any extra
printing we do takes more.
On the national scale, our little
operation is only a small drop in a big
bucket, but to us, it's a big step
forward.
+++
SCHOOL IS OUT now and it's time
to pass out that annual warning to
watch for kids playing on or near the
streets while you are driving.
Already we have had one kid hit by
a car in just the past few days, but
luckily, he wasn't hurt.
The kids are going to have a good
time for the next three months. Let's
try to help them by looking out for them
when we drive down the city streets.
Make it a safe summer for them.


St. Joseph's

Bay Tides
High and low tides, and their
respective heights, are shown
for St. Joseph's Bay in the tide
table below. The information
is furnished by the U. S.
Weather Bureau station in


Apalachicola.
Time Ht. Time Ht.
Thurs. 1405 1.2
Fri. 17 .2 1342 1.0
2358 .4
Sat. 852 .9 2226 .5
Sun. 806 1.1 1728 .3
Mon. 800 1.3 1753
Tues. 825 1.5 1835 -
Wed. 857 1.7 1923 -.3
Thurs. 936 1.8 2008 -.3


S T H E ST A R POSTOFFICE BOX308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
O.W1A PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONEYEAR, 6.00 SIX MONTHS, $4.00
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, 10.00 OUT OF U.S.-ONE YEAR, $12.00
S i 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 hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement
S Wesley R. Ramsey ................. Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ................... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
'WSP Frenchie L. Ramsey .................... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32 4barelyasserts;the printed wordthoroughlyconvices.The spokenwordislost;theprinted wordremains
Shirley K. Ramsey ........................... Typesetter













Summer Water


'Rates Are Yours


For the Asking


The City Commission in-
structed City Auditor and
Clerk Alden Farris to make
summer water rates available
to all residents from June 1
through September Tuesday
night.
The summer water program
reduces the sewer charge to
city residents to allow them to
use water for watering pur-
poses more economically.
Sewer charges are normally



Grads
(Continued from Page 1)
Sheila Scott, English.
The Lions Club presented a
$500 scholarship to Bernie
Wester.
Mrs. William Ramsey,
county March of Dimes presi-
dent, presented a medical
scholarship to Frank Douglas
May.
The Port St. Joe Jaycees
presented their Junior Miss
$500 scholarship to Junior
Miss, Dianne Graham.
Principal Edwin Williams
announced that Pam Coney
and Tim Beard would receive
the annual "I Dare You"
awards.

SGuidance Clinic
SAppreciates
The Board of Directors of
the Gulf County Guidance
SClinic expresses its apprecia-
tion to the following organiza-
tions for their recent donat-
ions to the Clinic. Through
Your concern and support,
needed mental health services
will continue in our commun-
ity.
Wewahitchka State Bank,
New Bethel AME Methodist,
Florida Power Corporation,
SSt. James Episcopal Church,
Sylvachem Corporation,. Col-
lege Park Church of God, Port
SSt. Joe Lions Club, St. Jos-
eph's Catholic Church, New
Bethel Baptist Church, and
Zion Fair Baptist Church.

SGCCC Board to
Meet Here Today
The Gulf Coast Community
College, Board of Trustees
annual meeting will be held
here today, according to
Chairman of the board,
SGeorge G. Tapper.
: The meeting will be held in
the meeting room of the Gulf
SCounty School Board in the
Gulf County Courthouse at
10:00 a.m.


based on the amount of water
used.
Under the summer plan,
each customer which requests
the special rate will have his
sewer rate from October 1
through May 31 averaged and
the average charge made
against the summer bills.
Those desiring the special
summer sewer charges should
call the City Hall and make a
request that they be put on the
special plan.
SWORN IN
Newly elected Commission-
ers James B. Roberts and
John Robert Smith were
sworn into new two-year
terms of office Tuesday night.
The two Commissioners were
re-elected to new terms in the
May elections.
REVIEW CHARGES
The Commission started
work on re-negotiating the
water and sewer contract with
the county for the Oak Grove
Water and Sewer district
Tuesday night.
The present contract expir-
ed in May and a new agree-
ment must be reached under
terms of the expired agree-
ment.
The Commission will offer
essentially the same package
with the exception of finding
some way to recover the costs
of leakage, use of water for
fire fighting purposes and
other minor use, which
amounts to about $50.00 per
month.
REVIEW PROPOSAL
The Board reviewed a pro-
posal from Smith and Gilles-
pie which has offered its
services in making an appli-
cation for a Block Grant to
implement the City's master
drain plan. The firm prepared
the plan for the City two years
ago. Now the Commission will
seek federal funds for its
installation.


Emergency Medical Technicians, Carol Ramsey and
Catherine Ramsey, kneeling, tend the injuries of biker,
Charles Nell, while numerous bystanders look on.


Two Hurt Slightly In


Area Accidents


Two people received cuts
and abrasions' from two area
accidents during the past
week.
Last Thursday afternoon,
Kiyoko Loizzo of New York
received cuts and bruises
when the car in which she was
riding, being driven by Irving
Steinkol, 48, of New York, left
the road south of Simmons
Bayou on C-30.
According to Florida High-
way Patrol Trooper Herschel
Hill, the Steinkol vehicle,
:which was headed toward
Port St. Joe, crossed the
highway and went off on the
left shoulder. There it struck a
culvert and veered into a


utility pole, where it came to a
stop.
Trooper Hill charged Stein-
kol with careless driving.
Another accident Friday
Afternoon, on Long Avenue,
resulted in Charles Neil, 18,
being taken to Municipal
Hospital by the Volunteer
Ambulance Service and treat-
ed for cuts and abrasions.
Port St. Joe Police Officer
Bruce White said Neil was
riding a bicycle on Long
Avenue, and turned into the
path of a vehicle being driven
by Mrs. Billie Jean Guilford.
The car struck the bicycle and
its rider broadside.
No charges were filed in the
accident.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1980


-R~ ~1.TOWA


Kevin Nichols Marks Birthday


Kevin Lee Nichols celebrat-
ed his seventh birthday with a
bowling party at the Bowl-
arama in Panama City, re-
cently.
Fifteen of Kevin's play-
mates helped him celebrate


.,.. ; g .. ..
TERESA ANN DRURY ANN ELIZABETH GRADDY
High Honor Graduate High Honor Graduate


DAVID ALLEN NORRIS JAMES M. PATTERSON
High Honor Graduate High Honor Graduates


Wewa High Graduates



53 Seniors Tuesday Nite


BOB & PATALONZO


SKnow Your

Dealer
If you are planning on
buying carpets or rugs, or
If you are just. thinking
about making such a pur-
chase, then you should get
to know your dealer right
away.
Your dealer can help you
make your long range
plans. He will provide
courteous, helpful informa-
tion and suggestions that
will help you decide what to
buy, and how to pay for it.
Our personnel are pro-
fessionals, but most of all
they are people. They are
interested in your situa-
tion, and they want to help
Syou choose what is right for
you. Get to know us. Even
Sif you don't plan to buy
now, we can help you see
what you are going to need
and want in the future. See
us today.






ofPort St. Joe
204 MONUMENT AVE.
: PHONE 227-1199
I


Wewahitchka High School
held graduation exercises for
53 seniors Tuesday night, in
the High School Gymnasium.
The program was presented
by high honor graduates, Ann
Graddy and David Norris,
who gave the graduation
address.
Other high honor graduates
were Teresa Ann Drury and


James Michael Patterson.
Kenneth Strange, class
president gave the welcome.
Angela Alligood pronounced
the invocation and Mike Pat-
terson led in the pledge of
allegiance. Sonya Raley pre-
sented special music for the
program. Paula Gaskin was
recognized as the 1979 recip-
ient of the DAR award.


Dixie Youth Sponsoring

Ladies' Softball Tourney


Port St. Joe Dixie Youth
Baseball League will sponsor
a ladies open softball tourna-
ment the weekend of June
13-14th.


played on regulation softball
fields and will be sanctioned
by the amateur softball as-
sociation of America.
The league parents will be


This year's tournament will operating the concession
be open to any class team that stand and all proceeds will go
would like to enter. Entry fee toward paying the expenses of
is $55.00 and two restricted operating the league for the
flight Softball. 1980 season.
Trophies will be presented
to the top four teams and a Scientists now know that
team sportsmanship trophy microscopic forms of
will also be awarded. life swarm in the sunless
The tournament will be depths of the ocean.


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


Various awards were pre-
sented to the class members
by Clayton Wooten, David
Bidwell and Superintendent
Walter Wilder, who awarded
the diplomas.
Denise Manuel pronounced
the benediction.
GRADUATING SENIORS
Graduating seniors includ-
ed:
Charlie Lee Addison, Tim-
othy Jerold Ake, Philip Eu-
gene Allen, Myers Dwight
Boring, Robert Maurice
Broome, Stacey Allen Bur-
rows, Randy Allen Daniels,
Franke Nelson Dickens, An-
thony Ellis Fleming, Bobby
Garfield Gray, Robert Mc-
Pherson Greer, Allen Wayne
Jackson, Spencer Jones.
Memphis Edward Keith,
Byron Jeffery Lester, Dale
Charles Marshall, Willian W.
McLemore, Jeffery Dale Mor-
ing, Terry Wayne Myers,


David Allen Norris, Thomas
Lloyd Owens, James Michael
Patterson, Charles Edward
Porter, Michael Charles Ri-
ley, William Curtiss Simpson,
Dale Eric Stevens.
Eric Vernon Stewart, Ken-
neth Eugene Strange, Timo-
thy Charles Strange, Henry
Thomas Vann, Freddie Jerald
Whitfield, Jr., Hilton Coleman
Williams, Angela Marie Alli-
good, Teresa Ann Drury,
Gladys Jane. Eubanks, Ann
Elizabeth Graddy, Carolyn
Judy Hoover.
Gina Kay Jeter, Denise
Eileen Manuel, Julie Mae
Marsh, Laurie Denis' Mathes,
Sherry Lynn Mayhann, Thel-
ma Louise McFann, Cherie
Kay McNamara, Gwendolyn
Yvonne McNeally, Terri Re-
nee Millergren, B. Luanne
Mullins, Cynthia Vienna Paul,
Kelli D. Peacock, Sonya Lynn
Raley, Robin Ann Smith and
Ann Louise Williams.


Funeral Services Saturday
Afternoon of Henry Thomas, 69


Henry Thomas, 69, of Port
St. Joe, died Monday morning
at his home. He was born in
Milton and had moved in
1939. He was a carpenter and
was a member of the New
Bethel A.M.E. Church of Port
St. Joe.
He is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Ida Mae Thomas, of Port
St. Joe; 3 sons, Gilbert Thom-
as of Port St. Joe, Gerald
Henry Thomas, of Milton, and
Willie Henry Thomas of Apal-
achicola; two daughters Mrs.
Geraldine Lewis and Miss
Charlene Gail Thomas, both of
Port St. Joe; one brother, Roy


Thomas, of Milton; four sis-
ters, Mrs. Hattie Farnum and
Mrs. Mildred Gonzales, both
of Milton, Mrs. Charlotte
McBride, of Pensacola and
Mrs. Marguerite Smith of
Auburndale; and eight grand-
children.
Funeral services will be
held Saturday at 2:00 p.m.,
E.D.T. in the New Bethel
A.M.E. Church of Port St. Joe,
with Rev. James W. Williams
officiating.
Interment will follow in the
Forrest Hill Cemetery in Port
St. Joe.
The St. Clair Funeral Home
is in charge of arrangements.


his Birthday Bowling Party.
They were served a Super-
man Birthday Cake with
punch, coke and cookies.


Kevin is the grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. L. B. Nichols and
Mrs. Luverne Youngblood of
Port St. Joe.


TRY US FIRST!
WE HAVE HARD TO GET PARTS FOR BOATS, LAWN AND
GARDEN EQUIPMENT, TRACTORS, MOTORCYCLES. TRUCKS
AND AUTOMOBILES AVAILABLE DAILY FROM OUR NAPA
DISTRIBUTION CENTER.

St. Joe Auto Parts Gold Hat Auto Parts
201 Long Avenue Highway 71
Port St. Joe, Fla. Wewahitchka, Florida
229-8222 639.5711
Kevin Lee Nichols


Watches...
by Seiko and Bulova...dependable
r .performance and designed to please.


Neck Chains...
Earrings, Pendants,
Bracelets, Etc.


Diamonds...
from little Love Rings to magnificent
Solitaire and clusters


I. D. Bracelets...

For that favorite one in your life.
A personally inscribed bracelet.


Give Jewelry ... A Gift That Lasts!


302 Reid Avenue


Phone 229-8723


__~ __~~~____~_ ______


PAGE THREE








. PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1980



MissMary Elizabeth Ely Becomes


Bride of Ronald Wayne Elliott


Mary Elizabeth Ely and
Ronald Wayne Elliott were
united in holy matrimony on
Saturday, May 24, at four
o'clock in the afternoon in the
sanctuary of the First Presby-
terian Church in Port St. Joe.
: The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Ely
of Port St. Joe and the bride-
groom's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald K. Elliott of
Laurel, Miss.
The Rev. John Stuart per-
formed the double ring cere-
.mony. A program of prenup-
tial music was provided by
Mrs. Harold Beyer at the
Sorgan.
Escorted down the aisle and
given in marriage by her
father, the bride was radiant
in a princess style white
organza gown with Queen
'Anne neckline. It featured
long fitted sleeves accented
with lace appliques and ruffles
at the wrist. The fitted bodice
was overlaid with lace appli-
ques accented with tiny
pearls. The A-line skirt fell
into a chapel length train with
ruffles down the back and a
flat bow at the waist. She wore
a matching lace Juliette cap
with a fingertip veil of illusion
trimmed in lace with lace
appliques. She wore a dia-
mond necklace and earrings
given to her by the bride-
groom. She carried a cascade
bouquet of white roses and
mums with baby's breath,
white and light blue net, and
ribbons.
Immediately after the vows
were taken, the bride gave one
white rose from her bouquet to
her mother with a hug and one
white rose to her husband's
mother with a hug before
walking back up the aisle with
her new husband.
Diane Collier of Panama
City attended the bride as
maid of honor. She wore a
-floor length light blue gown
which featured a scooped
neckline surrounded by a wide
ruffle trimmed in champagne
colored lace. She carried a
nosegay bouquet of daisys and


Proud Grads


KINDERGARTEN GRADUATES-This
.group of youngsters graduated from Faith
Christian School last Thursday night. Pic-
tured, front low, from left, are: Heather


MR. AND MRS. RONALD WAYNE ELLIOTT


baby's breath with light blue
net and ribbon streamers.
The bridegroom wore a dark
blue vested suit with light blue
shirt and blue striped tie. He
wore a white carnation bou-
tonniere.
John Zourelias of Tyndall
Air Force Base served as best
man. He wore a dark blue
vested wuit with light blue
shirt and blue striped tie. His
boutonniere was also a white
carnation.
Ushers were Harold Beyer,
Sammy Forester, cousin of
the bride, and Glenn Ratliff,
uncle of the bride. Mr. Ratliff
also served as official photo-


grapher.
For her daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Ely wore a floor length
gown of medium blue feat-
uring a blue lace jacket. She
wore a white orchid corsage.
Mrs. Elliott, mother of the
bridegroom, wore a floor
length pink gown featuring an
accordian pleated cape. She
wore a white orchid corsage.
The wedding was directed
by Mrs. John Stuart.
A reception hosted by the
bride's parents was held fol-
lowing the ceremony in the
fellowship hall of the church.
The white wedding cake trim-
med with blue roses and


Lewis, Chris Parker, Cameron Dawson, Wen-
dy Osborne, Davina Seymour, Karen Lanier,
Michael Whitfield and Dana Swatt. Back
row, from left: Bertha Smith, teacher, Jason
Reilly, Rusty Harper, Jason White, Shannon
Cain, Michael Hammond, Elitha Gant,
Dennis McCloud, Randy Ramsey and Sue
Monteiro, teacher. -Star photo


Christian School Plans Summer Session


- Faith Christian School has
announced plans for a math
.:course and a phonics, reading,
spellingg program beginning
-June 16 and continuing for six
:weeks. Class will begin at 9:30
-and end at 12 o'clock noon. The
studentss will depend on the
number of courses taken.
The class will be held at the
Kindergarten annex on 8th
:Street.
SSpeical emphasis in math
will be placed on the master-
ing of basic skills of grades
one through six addition, sub-
traction, muliplication and
division. More advanced st i-
:dents will work with fractions
and decimals.
SThe phonics and spelling
-wll consist of learning and
singg basic rules. The reading
will be ordered to meet the
individual student's needs in
'grades one through four.
- A refreshment break and
flannel graph, bible lesson will
complete the program each
ilay.
Registration will be held
Thursday, and Friday, June
4th and 5th from 9:00 a.m.,
:until 1:00 p.m. A registration
fee of $20.00 covers testing,
supplies and refreshments.
The tuition is $10.00 per week
for each of the two programs,
or $60.00 for the six weeks.


Students enrolled in both the
math and the reading, phon-
ics, spelling programs will be
charged $100.00 tuition.


For more information or an
alternate registration date,
please call Jackie Quarles,
229-6236.


ruffles was four tiered and
topped with a miniature bride
and groom standing under an
arch which held tiny wedding
rings.It was served by Melody
Nelson and Sharon Ratliff,
cousin of the bride.
Punch was served by Shar-
on Elliott, sister of the bride-
groom, and the wedding book
was attended by Mary Ellen
Davis. The rice bag girl was
Rene' Forester, cousin of the
bride.
For traveling, the bride
wore a dress of light blue
polyester. She wore her
mother's orchid corsage. Af-
ter a trip to Disney World and
the Cape Kennedy space cen-
ter, the couple will be living at
Deerpoint Lake, just north of
Panama City. The bridegroom
will be continuing his edu-
cation at Gulf Coast Commun-
ity College and the bride is
employed at the Naval Coastal
Systems Center.
Out-of-town guests includ-
ed: Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Rat-
liff of Belzoni, Miss.; Mr.
Glenn Ratliff and Miss Sharon
Ratliff of Jackson, Miss.; Mr.
and Mrs. K.W. Brett of
Tallahassee; Mrs. Rhennie
Trainor of Atlanta, Ga.; Mrs.
Helen Forester, Miss Rene'
Forester, Mr. Sammy Fores-
ter, Mr. Floyd Brock all of
Pensacola; Mrs. Libby Scott
of Georgia; Lawrence M. Toro
of Tyndall Air Force Base;
Lynn Simmons and Bonnie
Simmons of Panama City
Beach; Mr. and Mr. Charles
Beauchamp and Miss Beau-
champ of Parker; Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Conrad, Mr. and
Mrs. L.E. Ford, Mrs. Sallie
Whiddon, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Hink, Mr. and Mrs. francis
Hink, and Donna Couchigian
all of Panama City.
The evening before the
wedding, the bridegroom's
parents hosted a buffet style
rehearsal dinner at Pauline's
Restaurant in Port St. Joe.
Guests included the couple's
parents, members of the wed-
ding party, and out of town
relatives.


Gospel Sing

at Church

of God
The Highland View Church
of God is having a Gospel Sing,
Saturday night, June 7th at
7:30 p.m.
The Pastor William Touch-
ton invites everyone to come
and hear "The Clouds of Joy"
from Wausaw.


Sarah Ann Roberts, bride-
elect was honored with a
coffee at the home of Mrs.
Edwin Ramsey, 1403 Constitu-
tion Drive, Saturday, May
31st. Upon arrival, the honor-
ee was presented a lovely
corsage of dainty silk pink
roses and a beautiful serving
bowl in her chosen china
pattern.
Mrs. Ramsey's lovely home
was decorated throughout
with beautiful arrangements
of pink, red, white and yellow
roses grown by Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Hendricks of Mexico
Beach.
Many guests enjoyed delici-
ous refreshments of coffee,
punch, chicken puffs, cucum-
ber sandwiches, banana nut
muffins and an assortment of
fresh fruit.
Hostesses for the occasion
were: Mrs. Edwin Ramsey,
Mrs. Tom Ford, Mrs Elmore
Godfrey, rs. Cecil Harrison,
Mrs. John J. Kerigan, Mrs.
Robert Nedley, Mrs. Dewey
Patterson, Mrs. John Robert
Smith, and Mrs. Gerald Wat-
kins.
OUTDOOR COOK-OUT
Sarah Ann Roberts and
Franklin D. Abbott, Jr., were
honored with a dinner party at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. C.R.
"Dick" Lamberson, Saturday,
May 24th. Assisting the senior
Lambersons were their child-
ren: Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Kahl; Mr. and Mrs. Rick Lam-
berson; Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Lamberson; and Mr. and Mrs.
Scott Lamberson.
Mr. and Mrs. James B.
Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd
Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Basil
E. Kenney, Jim Roberts,
Tommy Roberts and the hosts
all enjoyed "Mr. Dick's"
delicious barbeque chicken
and "Miss Jean's" baked
beans, corn-on-cob and potato
salad with homemade ice-
cream and cake for dessert.
The festive meal was enjoy-
ed "picnic" style in the host's
back yard at tables decorated
with red and white checked
tablecloths and floral arrange-
ments. Following dinner, the
hosts presented the honorees
with recipes for the bride-to-
be and outdoor cooking advice
for the groom-to-be, and a
lovely picnic basket.
LUNCHEON
Bride-elect, Sarah Ann Ro-
berts, accompained by her
mother, Mrs. Ann Roberts,
was honored with a luncheon
on the twenty-ninth of May, in
the home of Mrs. Louise
Beard, assisted by Mrs. Jea-


NEEL 'S FATHER'S DA SALE!


All Men's

Shoes, Boots and

Tennis Shoes



10% off


Selected Group


Men and Ladies

Shoes
and

Ladies Purses



50% ff


NEEL 'S Shoes and Accessories


222 Reid Avenue


Phone 229-8097


nette Presnell, Mrs. Mary
Harrison, and Mrs. Elaine
Jackson. A delicious lunch of
crab salad, green-pea salad,
fruit fluff salad, pickled okra,
rolls and strawberry cake was


enjoyed by all. The hostesses
presented the honoree with a
lovely platter in her china
pattern.
LINEN SHOWER
Mrs. Sydney Anchors and


Mary Hendricks Will

Wed Micheal L. Pelt


Lt. Col. (U.S.A.F., Ret.) and
Mrs. Ernest L. Hendricks, Jr.,
of Mexico Beach, and Mr. and
Mrs. Jack H. Pelt of Pensa-
cola, announce the forthcom-
ing marriage of their children,
Mary D. Hendricks and Mich-
eal A. Pelt, both of Marianna.
The bride-toWbe is a gradu-
ate of Hastings College, Hast-
ings, Nebraska and Kearney
State College, Kearney, Ne-
braska. She is currently em-
ployed by the Jackson County
school Board as a school psy-

Lamar Speights

Weds Aberdeen

Richardson
Mr. and Mrs. Lamar
Speights, Sr., are proud to
announce the May marriage of
their son Lamar Speights, Jr.,
to Aberdeen Richardson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
David Richardson of Chicago,
Illinoise.
The bride is a graduate of
the University of Florida
College of Law. She was
admitted to the Florida Bar,
November, 1977.
The groom is a nine year
veteran of the United States
Air Force. He is an air traffic
controller with the (FAA)
Federal Aviation Administra-
tion presently assigned to the
Jacksonville Air Route Traffic
Control Center.


chologist.
The groom is a graduate of
University of Southern Mis-
sissippi, Hattiesburgy, Missis-
sippi. He is currently a doctor-
al student at Florida State
University.
An August 9, wedding is
planned for Christ Church,
Pensacola.


Dawn Anchors honored the
bride-to-be with a delightful
kitchen and linen bridal show-
er, Friday May 30th, in the
Anchor's home on Garrison
Avenue. ..
The honoree was presented
an adorable'corsage of pink
carnations attached to a tiny
"tea strainer" by the hostes-
ses and many useful and
handy gifts for the home by
those in attendance. Guests
enjoyed refreshments of
strawberry yogurt pie and
iced tea.
Miss Roberts will become
the bride of Franklin Dabney
Abbott, Jr., Saturday, June 14,
in a family service at the
home of the bride's grand-
parents in Lynn Haven.


All Ladies

Dress Shoes and

Summer Purses



20%off


dmm


From left, Mrs. Jack Kerigan, Mrs. Ed Ramsey, Mrs. her mother, Mrs. James B. Roberts.
William Quarles, Miss Sarah Ann Roberts, the honoree, and -Star photo


Sarah Ann Roberts, June Bride-


Elect, Is Inspiration for Parties










Phone Company Has Milestone



- Installs 25,000th Telephone


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1980 PAGE FIVE


tive telephone was presented
to the Aliens.
St. Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Company proudly
serves the exchanges of Alli-
gator Point, Apalachicola,
Carrabelle, Eastpoint, Port
St. Joe, The Beaches, Tyndall,
Wakulla Springs, Wewahitch-
ka, Blountstown, Altha, Bris-
tol, Hosford and Chattahoo-
chee.
To accommodate the
growth, St. Joseph's total
investment during the past
decade has grown from about
nine million to more than $30
million. Gibson pointed out
that St. Joseph invested $6
million in the telephone plant
last year and will invest over
$7 million in new telephone


Florida Chicken Recipe

Is In National Finals
Mrs. Peggy Stennett of Atlantic Beach, Florida took top
honors in the 1980 Florida Chicken Cooking Contest. The two
day event, sponsored by The Florida Poultry Federation and
The Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices, was held May 15 and 16 at Tampa Bay Center shopping
mall. Ten finalists from across the state competed for the op-
portunity to represent Florida in the National Chicken Cook-
ing Contest, August 6 in Atlanta, Georgia. In the national
competition, Mrs. Stennett will prepare her prize-winning
recipe, Country Club Chicken, along with the other 50 best
contestants from around the country in hopes of winning the
top prize of $10,000. Mrs. Stennett's winning recipe follows:
COUNTRY CLUB CHICKEN


2 whole broiler-fryer chicken
breasts, halved, boned, skinned
3 tablespoons margarine
V' teaspoon salt
'/1 teaspoon pepper
1 sheet frozen puff pastry,
defrosted
4 slices mozzarella cheese


1 package (10 oz.) frozen
chopped spinach, cooked,
well drained
1 teaspoon onion salt
/2 teaspoon lemon and
pepper seasoning
1 can (4 oz.) sliced
mushrooms, drained
V2 teaspoon paprika


S In frypan, place margarine and melt over medium heat.
3 Add chicken and cook, turning, about 10 minutes or until
-i brown on all sides. Sprinkle with salt and pepper. On floured
board, gently unfold sheet of pastry and roll out to approx-
imately 12x15 inches; divide into quarters. To assemble,
place slice of cheese on each pastry quarter; then place
S-chicken breast on diagonal. Top chicken with �4 of the
spinach; then with onion salt, lemon and pepper seasoning,
and mushrooms. Roll pastry around assembled ingredients
to form packet. Pinch to seal edges. Sprinkle with paprika.
SBake in 350 degrees F. oven for about 25 minutes or until fork
can be inserted in chicken with ease. Makes 4 servings.
A copy of the other winning recipes in the Florida Chicken
Cooking Contest can be obtained by sending a legal size, self-
addressed stamped emvelbpe to: FLORIDA POULTRY
i' 1iRATIQlk ~Ma.itPer St,;- Suite 105, Tampa, Fla.
I309. (AFNS)


MEXICO BEACH BRANCH
The Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter Day Saints
Union Hall--6th St.- Port St. Joe
SACRAMENT METTING ............... 10to 11 A.M.
SUNDAY SCHOOL ................. 11:20to 12 Noon
S PRIMARY ......................... 11:20to 1 P.M.
Relief Society,
Priesthood Young Women ........... 12:10 to 1 P.M.



BILL WHITE
Formerly of St. Joe Natural Gas Co.


Has opened his own business
and would welcome the
opportunity to serve you.

Air Conditioning,
Refrigeration & Heating
Equipment


24 Hour Service


22 Years Experience


It's This Saturday at 8A.M.

Gulf County's Biggest




GARAGE SAL!

New and Used

Books- Clothing -Toys - Furniture
Paint - Records - Record Aobums
Appliances - Costume Jewelry
Purses - Cosmetics - Lawn Mowers
Electric Edger - Plants - Ceramics - Etc.


Highway 98- Next to

the Union 76 Station


Come Early!


Get A Bargain!


equipment and buildings in
1980.
In the decade of the 80's, St.
Joseph's forecast calls for an
increase in the number of
telephones from today's 25,000
to approximately 53,500. The
company also predicts an


Next time you plan to
pick up fried chicken, fish or
deli-sandwiches for dinner,
why not serve an exciting
Mexican salad mold as a bright
tasting accompaniment?
Salsa Salad Ole captures
the rich full-bodied taste of
tomato juice and the crispy
texture of fresh chopped
zucchini, celery, green pepper
and onion, zapped with taco
sauce for a Mexican flavor
twist.
This velvety smooth aspic
with crunchy vegetables is
deliciously low in calories.
Unflavored gelatin and fresh
vegetables are calorie-slim and
the hearty tomato juice,
squeezed from plump, fully
ripened tomatoes adds only
about 16 calories a serving.
All will enjoy the natural
fresh flavors in Salsa Salad
Ole You may have the in-
gredients already on hand to
prepare this refreshing salad
or you. might improvise on
the "salsa" vegetables with
produce harvested fresh from
your own garden.
Salsa Salad Ole
3 envelopes unflavored
gelatin
11/2 cups cold water
31/2 cups Libby's Tomato
Juice
3 to 4 tablespoons taco sauce
1 teaspoon salt
1 cup shredded zucchini
1/2 cup finely chopped
celery
1/3 cup finely chopped
green pepper


increase in the number of long
distance messages from the
1980 level of 3,481,000
messages to almost 7,437,000
in 1990. Gibson stated, "Our
forecast for the next ten years
reveals our confidence in the
future development of the


2 tablespoons finely
chopped onion
Salad greens
Chili peppers
In saucepan, sprinkle gela-
tin over water; stir over
medium heat until gelatin
dissolves, about 3 minutes.
Stir in tomato juice, taco
sauce and salt; chill until


area in which we serve. We
are proud of the 25,000th
telephone mark and we
remain committed to provide
the very best of telephone
service to our customers in the
future."


Summer School Begins


Next Monday Morning


B. Roy Gibson, Jr., Vice-
President of St. Joseph Tele-
phone and Telegraph Com-
pany has announced a mile-
stone in the company's op-
erations with the installation
of the 25,000th telephone in St.
SJoseph's territory. Gibson
stated, "This installation
symbolizes the growth of the
area we serve and that of St.
Joseph. We are very proud of
our growth record and of the
service we are providing to
our subscribers in the North-
west Florida area."
SThe 25,000th telephone was
Sinstalled in the home of Mr.
Sand Mrs. Rodney F. Allen,
Swho recently moved to Port
SSt. Joe. To commemorate the
. event, a special commemora-
:4'


a.m. until 1 p.m. As an
additional conservation mea-
sure, the school will be
conducted at the Port St. Joe
Elementary School site where
only the rooms needed for
classes can be cooled.
Enrollment for credit is


Women Purchase Book,

Materials for Council


The Women of the Church of
the First Presbyterian'Church
met with Mrs. Sidney Brown,
Monday, June 2. Mrs. John
Stuart gave the devotional,
taking it from I Corinthians 12.
In speaking of the gifts of the
Holy Spirit, Mrs. Stuart stres-
sed that all have gifts and all
gifts are for the common good
of the community.,
Mrs. Leslie Spillers, chair-
man, personal faith and fam-
ily life committee, gave a talk
on "Things Jesus Won't Do",
illustrating by scripture that


he won't do what we are to do
by obedience.
'Thecircle voted to purchase
a large print book for the
public library and sports
equipment and writing mater-
ials for the project adminis-
tered through the Panhandle
Alcoholic Council.
Plans were made for a
covered dish supper at the
church, Thursday, June 12 at
6:30 p.m.
Mrs. Spillers will be hostess
for the July meeting.


limited to students who have
failed coursework during the
regular academic year. One
credit may be earned during
the summer. The school will
notify the parents of students
who need to attend.
Non-credit classes will be
offered at the high school in
band, driver education, and
physical education. Mr. Crew,
the band director, has announ-
ced that if any student is
interested in studying bas-
soon, he has two instruments
available at the present time.


of the students received a citation signed by
Physically Fit President Jimmy Carter, a colorful emblem
and decal to prove they earned a spot on the
All American Physical Fitness team.
Eleven students at Port St. Joe Elemen- Kneeling, from left: Rita Fields, Doretta
tary School passed the Presidental Physical Clemmons, Pam Anthony, Tammy McGee
Fitness test for the school year 1980. Test and Susie Chambers. Standing, from left:
items included sit-ups, pull-ups (flex arm Stan Peters, Dexter Baxter, Joey Barbee, Jay
hang for girls), standing broad jump, 50-yard rish, Robert Ramsey and Keith Bennett.
dash, 600-yard run, and the shuttle run. Each -Star photo


Graduation Tonight

for Adult Institute


The Gulf County Adult Scho-
ol will hold its graduation
ceremonyon June 5, at 8:00
p.m. in the Port St. Joe High
School Gym.
The Rev. Joe Walker will
give the invocation and the
benediction. Mr. James J.
Melnnis, Director of the Gulf
Co. Ault Institute will do the
introductions and announce-


ments. The guest speaker will
be Mrs. Jeanne D. Brock from
the State Dept. of Education in
Tallahassee. Mr. B. Walter
Wilder, Superintendent of Ed-
ucation will present the dip-
lomas. A special platform
guest will be Mrs. Zola
Maddox.
Everyone is cordially invit-
ed to attend.


McFarlands Receive the

President's Congrats


Complete Projects

Three members of Mrs. Susie Cooper's home economics
class display some of the projects which they completed
during their course. From left: Danny McGee, Delmonte
Price, Mrs. Cooper and Jewel Dunn.
-Star photo


The chila n of Mr. and
Mrs. Everette McFarland
onored their parels with a
reeption an May 25, in recog-
non of their fiftieth wedding
anniversary. The reception
was held at the social hall of
the Oak Grove Assembly of
God Church.
hfitt he imornidnj Serice
of the church, a very impres-
sive renewal of wedding vows
was conducted by the Rev.
David Fernandez. All five of
the McFarland's children
stood with their parents as the
vows were renewed.
Myrna Fernandez sang two
A nW- 7 . Y *' I 1


lovely songs, "Amazing
Grace" and "The Lord's
Prayer", accompanied by
Miss Regina Ellis on the
organ.
At the reception, a short pre-
sentation and lovely corsage
were given to Mrs. Ola Kelley
Fields, mother of Mrs. Eve-
'Tettb McFarland. ."' ' ..
Many friends and relatives,
local and out-of-town, called to
express their congratulations
to the couple. Special congra-
tulations were received from
President and Mrs. Jimmy
Carter.

Retired Teachers


Area Whitelds
S-". Meeting Monday


run reunion
The 29th annual Whitfield
Family Reunion will be held
Sunday, June 8th at the
Wewahitchka Community
Center. Registration will be-
gin at 9:00 (C.D.S.T.)
The oldest and youngest
members of the Whitfield
family will be honored. There
will also be door prizes, talent
contests and entertainment.
Lunch will be served at
12:30. Bring your well-filled
baskets and enjoy the meal
with us.


The Gulf County Retired
Teachers will meet at the
home of Mrs. B.A. Pridgeon at
White City on June 9 at 3 p.m.
(EDST). Business of the after-
noon will include a report and
discussion of legislative action
affecting retired teachers and
other retirees, and hopefully a
celebration in honor of the
passing of many of these
measures during this, the final
week of the meeting of the
Legislature. Netta Niblack, as
Legislative Chairman, will be
in charge. Margaret Smith,
who has been formulating lo-
cal by-laws, will present these
for consideration. The pro-
gram will handled by Minnie
Howell, Program Chairman.
All retired school personnel
now living in this area are
urged to attend. Those antici-
pating retirement in the next
few years are invited, and
may become members.


Pete's Air Conditioning

and Refrigeration

25 Years of Experience

Service On Commercial and

Residential Equipment

Expert Service

Phone 229-6446


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone227-1213
Rev. James W. Williams, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ................. 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................ 11:00 A.M.
"'" EVENING WORSHIP .':;............. 6:00.P.M.

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



Your graduate has earned it:
the beautiful machine...
for beautiful writing.
The Smith-Corona electric! For the student, the scholar.
the graduate, it makes writing beautiful. Smart styling.
Thorough typing ease. Professional features. Printing
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makes writing a beautiful experience.
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Only 2 At
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THE STAR
PHONE 227-1278


mixture is slightly thickened,
stirring occasionally. Fold in
zucchini, celery, green pepper
and onion; turn into 6-cup
mold. Chill until firm, about
4 hours. Unmold onto salad
plate lined with greens; gar-
nish with chili peppers.
Yields about 10 servings.


Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School will begin a six week
summer session on Monday,
June 16. In an effort to
conserve energy, the students
will attend school only four
days per week, Monday
through Thursday, from 8


St. Joe Service Co.
229-6914


Ole For Tomato Juice

In A Peppy Salsa Salad


I





I


- S


iJ


10% ff SALE



June 5, 6 and 7



Thanks for Your Patronage
Our Entire Stock will be Marked Down
10% Thursday, Friday and Saturday

to Show Our Appreciation




Howard Hay Imports

316 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe

|j1~j^^{|^j|^|j^^!^^lillJ8jlPI~i^^









THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1980


Rep. Leonard Hall


Letters from Leonard...


Local taxation got the once
over this week when the House
considered three bills dealing
with various aspects of ad
valorem taxation.
House Bill 1606 redesignated


- v.i t



E. B. MILLER

REALTY
CAPE SAN BLAS
Approx. 200' on St. Joseph's
Bay, State Road 30-E to the
bay, $24,325.00 with terms
and 9 percent interest. No.
10.
Gulf front 71' on the Penin-
sula. Beautiful homesite,
very reasonable. This one
wilgo fast. No. 11.

BEACON HILL
2 story house with sun deck
on U.S. 98, gives you a
beautiful view of the Gulf.
Completely urns. deluxe 4
bdrm., 2 a., home. Rerady
for occupancy. $65,000. No.
300

WHITE CITY
Priced in the 20'st Well
cared for 3-4 bdrm. home on
2 1g. lots. Carpeted, alumi-
num windows, back screen
porch, 2 metal outbldgs. in
ck. Located on Charles
Ave. $28,000. No. 500

PORT ST. JOE
Nice shady city lot, 516 7th
Street.
Income producing pro pe.
Located on Reid Ave. 3 indi-
vidual income units. Buy
equity and assume 1st mort-
gage at 9% percent. $37,000.
No. 112
Excel. opportunity for a
young couple to own their
own home and have income
from the property paying
the mortgage. 3 furnished
rental units in addition to
main house. Owner financ-
ing available. Come find out
the details! $46,000. No. 100.

2 bdrm., 1 ba. furnished
home on 62'x150' lot. $23,-
500. No. 101
Lovely redecorated interior
makes this house a pleasure
to see. 3 bdrm,-2 ba., den,
back porch, storage shed,
on 1% Ig. lots in an excel.
location. 1101 Garrison Ave.
$47,000. No. 102
Corner lot with nice 3
bdrm., 2 ba. house. . lv.
rm & comfortable den.
Chain link fence, store. shed,
shallow well and pump. 619
MarvinAve. $49,000. No. 104
Need more room for your
family? This nice spacious
house will accommodate
you comfortably. It has 4
bdrms, 2 ba., liv. rm, din.
areaIg. kitchen, 23x18%
family rm on 2 lots. 1618
Marvin Ave. By appt. only.
$49,500. No. 105.
Take root in a 2 bdrm, 1 ba.
home on fenced lot. Liv. rm.
with fireplace, din. rm, re-
modeled kitchen, utility
house in back. Call for more
info. 527 10th St. $25,000. No.
106
Beautiful executive home
on THREE landscaped lots.
3 Ig. bdrms, 28' liv. rm.,
garage and double carport.
Lots of extras, including Ig.
screened Fla. rm. and 2
workshops. 602 17th St. No.
107. $62,000.
Clean and sharp, 1 bdrm.
with child's rm, fully turn.
mobile home on corner lot in
Oak Grove. Well insulated,
gas entralheat. Owner will
finance, $7,500. No. 108.
*Practically newly 3 bdrm, 2
bha. brick home. Has all
amenities including wet
bar, b-b-q, trash compactor,
central vacuum system,
plus super location. 104 Yau-
pon. $59,900. No. 109
Garden space aplenty. 2�
lots, level & cleared and
mostly in garden now. Save
on grocery bill 3 bdrm, 1
ha. house is a handyman's
specialty. Super invest-
ment, house rent will make
the payments for you. Duval
St. in Oak Grove. $9,000. No.
111


ELDON B. MILLER.
REALTOR


648-5011


property appraisal adjust-
ment boards to appraisal re-
view boards; decreased their
membership from five to
three members; provides
their appointment shall be by


the chief circuit court judge
and delegates the board the
authority to hear appeals
regarding all exemptions
which includes petitions filed
by condominium owners.


We're Here For Yu.r.
Each office is independently owned and operated.


FOR RENT OR LEASE
2 bdrm, 2 bath brand spanking new town
houses in Gulf-Aire, overlooking the beach.
Both sides available.


ST. JOE BEACH
Absolutely immaculate,
charming beach cottage,
professionally decorated &
fully furnished with superb
taste. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. and kit-
chen is a homemaker's
dream. On stilts among the
pines. 75'x150' lot. This one
will go fast. $38,950. No. 206
Brick veneer energy saving
extra well-built 2 bdrm.
home on 2 lots. A home you
will be proud of. Call for
appt. Santa Anna St. $55,000.
No. 203
BEACH LOTS-3 lots, 1 blk.
from beach in St. Joe
Beach. Each lot 50'x125'.
$16,750. No. 200
Excel. buy! 3 bdrm, 1% ba.
mobile home on 75'x100' lot.
Block and a half from the
beach, $12,500. Santa Anna.
No. 201
Only $14,500. 3 "roomy"
bdrms 1 ba., liv. rm, din.
rm and kitchen combo. Wall
to wall carpet, drapes,
refrig included. New roof.
Walking distance to beach.
No. 202
3 bdrm., 2 ba. beauty on 2
lots, extra insulation thru-
out, carport, storage bldg.,
chain link fence. Less than 2
yrs. old. Will sell below re-
placement cost. (Ponce de
Leon). $47,500. No. 204
This most attractive beach
home is located 1 blk from
beach and is priced to sell. 2
bdrms, 1 ba., liv. rm., din.
rm, kitchen, cen. h&a, well
insulated, utility house and
fenced in back area. Canal
St. ,22,500. No. 205, .
Use your own skills and
imagination to complete a
partially finished house. 3
bdrms., 1� ba., liv. rm, din.
rm, garage with utility rm.,
only block from beach. Ad-
jacent corner lot also avail-
able. $24,500. No. 207

Super nice beach cottage, 2
bdrm. - den, or 3 bdrm., 2
ba. on U. S. 98, across from
beach. Unique design. Car-
pet & vinyl floors. Lg. utili-
ty rm, board privacy fence.
Sharpest cottage on beach.
$42,500. No. 208

Need more room? Beautiful
beige brick home on east
side of Hwy. 98. Lovely nat-
ural wood interior. 3 Ig.
bdrms., 2 baths, den with
magnificent view of Gulf.
Huge bay windows, sun
dck. Fenced dog run. 25'
kitchen-dining rm., util. rm,
very Ig. living rm with fire-
place. Adjoining acre and
100' beach lot. Will sell
separately. No. 209.

ACREAGE
Acreage on Canal. 3.7 acres
on Interstate Canal in Over-
street. Natural boat basin,
nice pines, landslope from
county road to canal. $30-
000. No. 800
Fish camp-335' on Burgess
Creek, 3.2 acres in all. With
cabin, sleeps 6, plus stor-
age shed, 2 wells and boat
ramp. $23,000. No. 801

10 acres, 386 & 386A. Owner
fill finance, $23,000. No. 803.
8.5 acres on 386, near Over-
street, all cleared. $50,000.
No. 802.

BUSINESS FOR SALE
Profitable, efficiently oper-
ated business in Port St.
Joe. Known to all of us for
qulity sandwiches. Buy
and if you operate as
well as present owner, will
pay for itself in a few short
years-known as the "Sub
Shop". $45,0P0. No. 110


BEACH LOTS
A Ig. selection of excel.
bldg. lots in Mexico Beach,
St. Joe Beach, Beacon Hill,
plus Gulf Aire lots. No. 900.
Commercial lots 90'x190',
120'x90', in Mexico Beach
Business Center. Lg. com-
mercial lot-275' frontage
on Hwy. 98, 320' on canal-
strategic corner on sea-
going canal. No. 901
168' Gulf front, 164' on U.S.
98, over 250' deep. Ideal for
investment or unique loca-
tion for a beach home. No.
902.


MEXICO BEACH
Valuable property on beach
side-3rd lot from beach!
Completely furnished dup-
lex on 28th St. 1 bdrm., ba.
on each side. Call for more
info. $47,000. No. 401
Live within walking dis-
tance of beach in a furn. 2
bdrm., 1% ba. mobile home
on 75'x112' corner lot. Utili-
ty shed in back with wash-
ing'machine. 2 blks. from
beach at a nice affordable
low price-$19,000. No. 402
1 blk. from beach in a nice
location Furn. 2 bdrm, 1.
ba. home with screen porch.
Extra bdrm. and shower
connected. 2 a-c's. Call for
more information. $25,000.
No. 403
Neat house and clean yd.
Only 2 yrs. old. 3 bdrm., 1
ba. liv. rm, din. rm combo
utility rm, garage, fenced
back yd. $39,500. No. 404
3 bdrm., 2 ba., a friendly
home surrounded by attrac-
tive lot. Save steps with
compact floor plan. 213 6th
St. $31,500. No. 405.

INDIAN PASS
Beautiful lagoon location in
Camp Palms Subd. 2 bdrm.,
1 ba., liv. rm, din. rm, kit-
chen. Call office for more
info. $60,000. No. 600
Observe the beauty of the
Gulf! This newly construct-
ed stilt beach home has ob-
servation deck for viewing
and sunning. 2 bdrms, insul-
ated thruout. Call for more
info. $39,500. No. 601
Be protected by Century
21's Home Protection Plan
when you purchase this
lovely 3 bdrm, 2 ba., cen
h&a, fully modern home
only 1 blk. from the beach.
$35,000. No. 602
1.99 acres 150' on SR30 to
Indian Lagoon. Approx. 650'
depth. An ideal building site
cleared and filled. $41,250.
No. 603


COMMERCIAL
Super Bargain. 1 city block
and % city block in Carra-
belle, 3 blks. from heart of
town, 15 lots in all. Ideal for
speculative builder or inves-
tor. No. 700
3� acres, close to town,
with store bldg. fully equip-
ped, inlcuding Ig. commer-
cial cooler, counters and is-
land shelving. Plenty of
room for expansion. Owner
may finance. $40,000. No.
701
Reid Ave.-12,500 sq. ft. of
space. Could be used as a
mini-mall, hotel, shops, etc.
.Upstairs has 30 rooms, 17
baths. Owner will finance at
10 percent. With or without
bar license. $90,000. No. 702
30'x90' commercial lot on
corner of Reid Ave. & 5th St.
Across alley from City Hall.
Priced right and owner will
finance. $12,000. No. 703


PATTY MILLER, Realtor Assoc.

After Hours:
SHERRIE ZYSKI - 229-8494 JIM CLEMENT - 648-5482
Realtor Associate Associate
SANDRA CLENNEY, 229-6310 DONNIE LANGE, 229-8004
Realtor Associate Associate


PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Bay Annual Art Show


Scheduled for Summer


House Bill 1607 proposes
legislative intent to promote
uniformity in school funding
efforts among school districts
eliminates obstacles to full
and uniform evaluation of
property for ad valorem tax
purposes.
This bill also sets a limita-
tion of 8.4 mills for Florida's
Education Finance Program
on the local level.
House Bill 1608 provides for
the levying and collecting of
ad valorem taxes beyond the
existing statutory date for
final determination of assess-
ments if the date is delayed for
specified reasons.
It also provides that com-
putation of the millage rates
shall not affect the revenues
available to school districts,
counties and municipalities.
House Bill 1363 Provide for
an annual 3-month oyster
season in a portion of waters
of Franklin County, exempt-
ing all areas east of the
Aucilla River. This area would
be closed during the remain-
der of the year. An annual
restriction would be placed on
the size of oysters that may be
taken during the special sea-
son. Health permits for cer-
tain persons engaged in har-
vesting, handling or proces-
sing oysters, harvesting licen-


ses and regulations are pro-
vided. Passed.
House Bill 1631 A bill
relating to parole and proba-
tion. This removes provisions
providing for the immediate
revocation of the probation
and parole of a probationer or
parolee upon arrest on a
felony charge. Also relates to
hearings and bail. Provides an
effective date. Passed.
House Bill 1623 Each county
has the choice to tax motor
fuels and special fuels. This
bill provides that this tax shall
be returned by the Depart-
ment of Revenue on a monthly
basis to the county in which
collected. Refunds must be
paid by the county from the
tax returned to it. The Dept. of
Revenue to prescribe and
publish forms and rules neces-
sary. Passed.
House Bill 1112 County
owned property having a
value of $1,500.00 or less can
be sold if deemed necessary.
Adjacent property owners are
to be notified. Passed.
House Bill 1225 The Florida
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission would now be
responsible for issuing per-
mits for personal possession of
wildlife. They would also set
up classification and fees in
respect to the permits. Rules


total of four entries. There
will be an entry fee of four
dollars per entry for non-
members and two dollars
per entry for members of the
Panama Art Association.
Awards totalling $1500.00
will go to the winning en-
tries selected.


Public Notices


The Panama Art Associa-
tion extends an invitation to
all adult artists (18 years
and older) residing in the
Florida Panhandle to exhibit
their work in the 19th Bay
Annual Art Show at the
Municipal Auditorium in
Panama City, Florida, du-
ring the period of August
10th through September 12th,
1980. These counties include
Escambia, Santa Rosa, Oka-
loosa, Walton, Holmes, Jack-
son, Calhoun, Gadsden, Bay,
Washington, Gulf, Leon, Lib-
erty, Franklin, and Wakulla.
Adult members of the Pan-
ama Art Association regard-
less of place of residence

and care criteria wold also be
checked. Only persons quali-
fied to pssess and care proper-
ly for wildlife will be issued
permits. Passed.
Senate Bill 95 Exempts
persons giving school children
immunizations against com-
municable diseases from lia-
bility. Passed.


of Gulf County will receive sealed bids
from any person, company, or corpora-
tion interested in selling the County the
following described personal property:
ONE (1) TANDEM TYPE DUMP
TRUCK-14 Yard Body-NEW
Specifications on file in the Clerk of
Circuit Court's Office, 1000 Fifth St.,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. For no
more than 45 day delivery. Liquid-
ated damages for failure to deliver
unit on specified date will be set at
$5.00 per day.
Bids will be received until 9:00o'clock,
A.M., E.D.T., June 10, 1910, at the office
of the Clerk of Circuit ourt, 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
By: -s- Douglas C. Birmingham,
Chairman


I ICLANEUSFO ALI


Three bedroom house for
sale. Call 229-6840 or 648-5695,
anytime. 4tc6-5

Modern, 2-story, 3 bdrm.
home at Dead Lakes. Priced
to sell at $29,500.00. Call
Blountstown, 674-8772 after 5
p.m. 4tc6-5

2 bdrm, 1 ba. house at St.
Joe Beach, 3rd house from
beach. Recently remodeled,
carpeted, fenced yard. 648-
5118. tfd 1-17



BEAT INFLATION
One acre lot at Magnolia
Shores, East Point. $450
down, $73.99 monthly for 6
yrs. at 91 percent interest.
Franklin ealty, U.S. 98 '
N. Bayshore, East Poinmi
phone 670-8515.


House for sale at St. Joe
Beach on corner lot. 2 bdrm., 1
bath, living room, kitchen,
utility room, carport, newly
redecorated. Call 648-5443.
2tc 5-29

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 11-14





Wanted to Rent or Lease:
2,000 sq. ft. plus, modern
home. Call Ed McCain, 227-
2232. ltc6-5

Wanted: Use refrigerator,
self defrosting, must be in
good cond. 648-5323.






1978 Chevy V-8 pickup. Big
tires, lots of extras. Must sac-
rifice. 639-5430 after 6, CDST.
4tc 5-29

The patricians, or aristo-
cratic citizens, of Rome
were said to be descended
from the city's three
original tribes.


Landscaped lot with full
hook up for trailer. 1 block
from beach. Mexico Beach.
Call648-5443. 2tc5-29

For Rent: Furnished one
bedroom trailer at St. Joe
Beach.229-8939. tfc5-29

House for Rent: Good loca-
tion, 2,000 sq. ft. 3 bdrm, 2
bath, living rm, family rm,
den. Phone 227-1151. 4tc 5-22

House for rent at Wewa-
hitchka. 3 bdrms, 2 baths on
2% acres land with fish pond.
$300 per month. Call after 5.
639-2487. 4tc 5-22

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture,
'227-1251. tfc 1023


tfc 3-20 One 3 bdrm, 1 bath house at
Beacon Hill. Call 2294961.
Stft 12-13


For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it--at a frac-
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

Thames Hotel, day, weekly,
monthly rates. 302 Reid Ave.,
229-8723. tfc 3-6

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







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.

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.
JOE ST. CLAIRW.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.

The V.F.W. will meet every
second Tues. and fourth Thur-
sday of each month at Paul-
ine's Rest. at 7p.m. tfc 5-31


Two bathtubs, $65 ea.; 3
commodes, $35 ea.; 1 shower
stall, $65; 2 lavatories, $25 ea.;
1 lavatory with fixtures, $40; 1
used fan, $15; 1 swing on
frame, $25; 1 btu air condition-
er, $75. 229-8138. 2tp 6-5

One new Hoover rug sham-
pooer; also one hide-a-bed.
See at 1402 Long Ave. 227-1341.
It 6-5

1973 mobile home, 12'x65'
with large add-a-room, ch&a,
partially furnished. All cop-
per wiring, carpeted thruout.
Phone 229-8673. tfc 5-15
FREE:Mixed breed shep-
herd pups, good personal pro-
tection. Call 648-8997. 2tp5-29


Will do babysitting in my
home for school age children
(kindergarten through third
grade). 229-6506.

CAREFOOI SEPIIC IANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30
IDLE HOUR
BEAUTY SALON
402 third St.
Specializing In
Permanent - Coloring
Shaping - All Your Hair Needs
Owner, Betty Heath
Phone 229-6201 for Appt.
tfc 11-15
Seamstress, can do all types
sewing or alterations. 524 8th
St. Call 227-1631. tfc 4-24

TREE SERVICE
Trimming - Removing
Free Estimates - Experienced
Bill Atkinson
329 Sixth St.
tfc 4-17

Psychological services for
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living,. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic. Port St. Joe.
227-1145. (24 hr.)

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

Some deep-sea creatures
can live under great
pressure because the
pressure inside their
bodies equals that outside.


Three bedroom masonry house with ceramic tile bath,
screened breezeway, carport, storage house. Neat
as a pin & priced to sell for only $26,900

2 bdrms, 1 bath, separate dining rm., large liv. rm,
breezeway, garage & workshop. 114 Hunter
Circle.

Large 2 bdrm., 2 bath Cottage with large screened
porch on two lots fronting Hwy. 98 at St. Joe Beach


HANNON INSURANCE & REALTY

221 Reid Avenue Frank Hannon, Broker 227-1133
Roy Smith, Associate Natalie Shoaf, Assoc.


DRY CLEANING carpets is
easier, faster and easier with
HOST. Rent our machine. St.
Joe Furniture. 227-1251.
Winnabago Brave motor
home. Call 229-8939.
tfc 4-17

23 cu. ft. freezer for sale.
Also a free 36" gas stove, see
at 21212th St. ltp6-5

1977 26' Argosy travel trail-
er, air, am-fm stereo cas-
sette, built-in leveling jacks,
TV antenna & carpet. Day 227-
1813 or night 229-6108.
To be given away: three
adorable male kittens, 229-
6345. ltp6-5


Complete Wood Shop
Custom Cut Lumber
Want to Do It Yourself?
Then come see us for Stan-
ley tools, hardware, paneling.
paint, lumber.
Early's Hardware&
Building Supply
Hwy. 98 W. 227-1763
tfc 8-5




THE

S LOWER

COVE,

229-6699

229 8th St.
Port St. Joe
.. .. . I


House to be sold and moved
on 513 Third St. Best offer.
Contact Emory Stephens at St.
Joe Machine or phone 229-
6803. tfc 4-17

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

Yamaha 125. Call 229-8939.
tfc 4-17


Used furniture: dinette,
couch, rocker recliner, 1 bed
and dresser, bookcase, assort-
ed odds and ends. 506 8th St.
227-1752 after 3 p.m.
2tc 5-29






LAWN MOWER
REPAIR & SERVICE
1st St., White City
227-1783
tfc 4-24

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

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

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


RED CARTER'S GUN SHOP _
Port St. Joe Beach
Gunsmithing - Blueing
New & Used Guns - Scopes
tfc 4-3


Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV? Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

For Cable TV Fishing Tackl
installation in Port St. Joe Hurlbut Supply

Phone 229-7232 30 Reid Ae.
Or Visithe Telephone Comp1ny
BusinessOffice tifC 5-1


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock. Owner
410 Reid Avenue


NOTICE OF SPECIAL
MUNICIPAL ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that a Special
Election will be held at the City Hall in
the City of Ward Ridge, Florida, on
Tuesday, the 17th day of June, 1980, for
the election of the following: One (1)
Commissioner from Group i; One (1)
Commissioner from Group II; and One
(1) Commissioner from Group 111. The
term of office shall expire at midnight on
Monday prior to the Second Tuesday in
August, 1980. The polls will open at 7
a.m. E.D.T. and close at 7 p.m. E.D.T.
When there are more than two (2)
candidates for any office and neither
candidate receives a majority of total
votes cast for such office, then the Can-
didate receiving the highest number of
votes shall be declared the winner.
CITY OF WARD RIDGE, FLORIDA
By: -s. IVA M. HERRING,
City Clerk 4t 5.15
NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commissioners


are eligible.
The Bay Annual is the
largest show of its kind in
the Panama City area and
draws increasingly great
numbers of viewers from
area residents as well as
summer visitors.
Each artist may submit a


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

1829 Hwy. 98 -- MEXICO BEACH


"I think it weo something I aoe."



kills bugs for
up to six months,
and saves you about 5100 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY'CO.
306 Reid A nul
Port St. Joe. lorida


MMMOM


I


I SERVICES










Ladies' Bowling League


Has Awards Banquet


The A~wards Banquet for the
Thursday Night Ladies Bowl-
ing League was held Friday,
May 30 Western Steer in
Panama City. Awards were
given to the following: First
place team, Highland View
Motors, 93 wins; Second place
team, Sand Pipers, 73 wins;
and Third place team, Mur-
phy's, 68 wins.
"A" Division (Average 141
and up) Individual awards:
First high series, Peggy Hea-
cock, 656; Second high series,
Kathy Simmons, 632; Third
high series, Carolyn Wright,
623; First high game, Diane
Whitfield, 251; Second high
game Carolyn Wright, 241;
and Third. high game, Peggy-
Heacock, 235.
"B" Division (Averages 126
to 140) Individual awards:
First high series, Janet Mur-
phy, 651; Second high series,
LaJuan Poque, 606; Third
high series, Marquerite Schef-
fer, 604; First high game,
Janet Murphy, 242; Second
high game, Lou Mork, 240;


and Third high game, Marque-
rite Scheffer, 239.
"C" Division (Averages 125
and down) Individual awards:
First high series, Debbie
Butler, 607; Second high ser-
ies Sandra Brock, 606; Third
high series, Kay Katynsky,
604; First high game, Sandra


Brock, 239; Second high game,
Kay Katynsky 238; and Third
high game, Lee Strayer, 236.
Most Improved Bowler went
to Sandra Brock who improv-
ed her average by 11 pins.
Sportsmanship Award went to
LaJuan Pogue and Last place
team went to Royal Flush.


Poppies Raise


$155 for Vets


The John C. Gainous Post
10069. V.F.W. met Tuesday at
Pauline's Restaurant at 7 p.m.
The meeting opened with a
prayer and salute to the flag.
A business report was made
on Buddy Poppy Day. A total
of $155.53 was made on the
Poppy sale which goes into the
V.F.W. relief fund.
A citation was presented to
Commander Merle T. Lowery
of The Seventeen District of


the V.F.W. Robert D. Young
was presented a Post Com-
mander Pin, given to him by
the members of The Post
10069.
The next meeting of John C.
Gainous Post 10069 V.F.W.,
will be held June 10th at
Pauline's Restaurant at seven
o'clock.
"If the beard were all,
goats could preach."
Danish Proverb


m!WAATmAD


Concerned Children's


Christians
To Meet Sat.
The Christian Concern
Society, will hold its regular
business meeting June 7, at 4
o'clock p.m., at the Philadel-
phia Baptist Church under the
services of Rev. J.H. Wilson
pastor.
Everyone is cordinally invit-
ed to attend.


Musical at

Mt. Carmel
Mt. Carmel Youth will pre-
sent a Children Day Muscial
Program, June .7, Saturday
night at 7:00 p.m.
Everyone is invited to come
and support this event.


In Memory of My Father In Law


Leon Thomas Lee was his
name.
He left no land, wealth nor
fame.
When I remember him, as I so
often do,
I think of his words so strong
and true.
The words He spoke both day
and night
Was most always from the
Bible or a song so bright.
He loved God, his wife and
children so dear
and I believe gospel singing
was his mission here.
He traveled the land in search
of a place
Where he could sing the songs
of God's wonderful grace.
He is singing them now with
tt the heavenly choir,
Where he is never sick, weary,
or tired.
He left his wife Maebell that
he loved so great.


But told her, he would wait for
her just inside the gates.
She stayed by his bedside both
day and night,
Till the angel of mercy made
his flight.
Ten children he left to replen-
ish the land
He taught them of Jesus with a
firm father's hand.
He loved the grandchildren
and all the rest
They all loved Pa-Pa he was
the best.
When I get to heaven, this I
already can see.
I will shake hand and talk with
Leon T. Lee.

In Loving Memory
Troy Wayne Jones,
Sr. May 25th, 1980
Mr. Leon Thomas Lee was
born Sept 3rd 1905, and died
June 13, 1979. He is resting
with God.


THE STAR; Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1980 PAGE SLVEN


Two PSJ Men Are


Auburn Graduates


Auburn University's new
president, Dr. Hanly Funder-
burk, who will preside at his
first commencement at Au-
burn on June 6, faces the
likelihood of awarding the
institution's 100,000th degree.
Tentative figures released
by Registrar Tom Stallworth
indicate the 1,749 degrees now
expected to be awarded at the
two campuses will bring the
total since 1859 to 100,040. But
Stallworth pointed but that
this figure may well be lower
as students, for one reason or
another, fail to graduate this
quarter.
The 1,516 degrees to be
awarded at Auburn will in-
clude 32 doctorates, 2 special-
ists, 122 masters, and 1,3360
bachelors which inlcude 115
doctor of veterinary medicine
degrees. At Montgomery, 105
masters, including 62 from the
Air University program, and
128 bachelors will be awarded
for a total of 233.
This brings the total for the
Auburn campus for the year to
3,891 and for AUM to 733, for a
grand total of 4,624, according
to STallworth.
Following the customary


Commencement will
begin at 2:30 p.m. in Memorial
Coliseum.
Candidates for degrees
from Port St. Joe: are Randal
David Herring, and Mark
Vincent Wimberly, who will
both receive bachelor de-
grees.


"Fishin' Holes"
The location of 500 charted
inshore and offshore fishing
spots in Florida can be found
in the 112-page "Florida's
Charted Saltwater Fishin'
Holes." Included for each.
hole is a discussion of water.
'depth, species of fish there,.
best season to fish and what-
baits and lures to use. Please
allow 4 to 6 weeks for
delivery. Remit $4.00 per
copy to Bureau of Maps-
Charts, Mail Stop No. 5317,
Tallahassee, Fl. 32301.
(AFNS)


WELCOME TO BILL AND RENEE'S

Weare right on the Gulf, 8 mi. southeast
of Port St. Joe on C-30
We also have some campsites in the woods.
Three campers for rent; $5.00 electricity and
water, plus tax; $6.00 full hook up, plus tax.
We have a little store with beer, ice, ciga-
rettes, soda, accessories. Bring
Bring This Coupon and Get TEN PERCENT
OFF on Campsites.
See Ya, Bill and Renee


I HELPWAiXD


Yard Sale, at 504 10th St.,
9:00 - 3:00, Saturday, June 7.
Two families. Cancelled if
raining.

Garage Sale, Several fami-
lies, Saturday, June 7th, from
9 to 5. 2nd Ave. behind cera-
mics place in Highland View.
If it rains, will be cancelled.

Garage Sale, 556 Parker
Ave., Highland View, Thurs-
day and Friday, June 5 and 6.


2 Teenagers: Need help
approx. 4 hours in week of
June 22. Cleaning building
trash around beach house at
Cape. $2.50 per hour. Write Dr.
B. R. Ogburn, Qtrs. 22, NAS
Pensacola, FL 32508. Give age
and telephone number.

The Gulf County CETA
Program is now taking appli-.
cations for one P.S.E. Laborer
position at the City of.Wewa-
hitchka. Applications will be
taken at the main CETA


Yard Sale, 5 families. Cloth- Office in Port St. Joe at 411
ing for men, women and chil- Reid Avenue.
dren. Typewriter, bric brac
and miscellaneous items.
Come, bring a friend also.
Corner 7th and Park, High-
land View, 9 til.____
DRAPERIES-Ready made
and custom made. Large sel- 14' aluminum boat and trail-
ection of swat eieo cboJ . er, 5 h.p. motor, Ig. gas can,
from Roche's =t9urean ' 500. Also coffee colored'elec-
Appliance Store, 209 Reid tric stove, good cond. $50. 648-
Avenue, phone 227-1730. 5269. tfc 4-24


need.
MEXICO BEACH-ALL THE EXTRAS
Beautiful 2 bdrm., 1 ba. brick home
close to Gulf. Lg. family rm. with cathe-
dral beamed ceiling, modern kitchen
with jenn-air range, wall to wall carpet.
Less than 2 yrs. old. Make an appt. to
see this one Today!
TAKE ADVANTAGE... Of this oppor-
tunity to have a nice 2 bdrm, 1 bath
mobile home with guest trailer. Carpet-
ed and furnished. Close to Gulf. Priced
right at $21,500. Let us show you how
this home can be yours Today!
MEXICO BEACH, NEW LISTING...
Make an appt. today to see this cute 2
bdrm., 1 bath home located within
walking distance of the Gulf. Priced af-
fordably at $21,500. Owner financing
available.

648-8220
Marguerite Wainwright
Realtor-Appraiser


Available June 1. News-Her-
ald routes. One in Highland
View and one in Port St. Joe.
Must be 14 years or older. Call
227-1665 or 229-6676.
2tp6-5

AVON
To Buy or Sell
For Gulf or Bay counties. Call
collect 286-5360 or write Dist.
Sales Mgr. Margaret Rick-
man, P. O. Box 10403, Parker,
FL 32401. , tfc 4-17

Avon to buy or sell at
Mexico Beach. Must live in
Bay County. Call collect 904-
763-5677 or write Sarah Skin-
ner, Dist. Sales Mgr., P. 0.
Box 3061, Panama City 32401.
tfc 4-17

Food and cocktail waitress.
miusTie 18: experience prefer-
red. Call for appt. Top of the
Gulf. 648-5275. 2tc 6-5


ST. JOE BEACH-YOU'LL BE SMART
When you move into this nice 3 bdrm, 2
bath mobile home on 2 1g. lots. Carpet-
ed. Located on Selma St. Priced at $25,-
500 with low down payments. Call us
today for an appointment!

WEWAHITCHKA-New Listing -Very
nice 2 bedroom, 1 ba. brick house
located on large lot. Additional lots
available. Call our professional coun-
selors for more information.
MONTHLY RENTALS
1 Bedroom Apartment ..... $165.00
2 Bedroom Apartment ..... $195.00
Mobile Home ............. $170.00
Monthly and Weekly Rentals
Available

ALISA DUREN
,Realtor-Associate
SISAAC DUREN
Broker-Salesman


Discover the Gallery of Homes Difference."
An International Network of Independent Real Estate Brokers."
OGallery of Homes, Inc. - 1980


FA


MEXICO BEACH




Mexico Beach. Extra nice and roomy home on 2
1g. landscaped lots. 3 bdrm., 2 full baths, built-in
kitchen, snack bar, Fla. rm, carpet, cent. h&a.
Good financing - equity and assume pmts.
Corner Florida & 3rd St.


ERA PARKER REALTY




Mexico Beach, Fla. 904-648-5777


PORT ST. JOE


Mexico Beach. Elevated construction, near good
fishing, also 3 blocks from beach. 2 bdrms, 1 ba.
home less than 3 yrs. old on Ig. secluded lot.


Port St. Joe. Priced to Sell. You must see this
well-cared for home to appreciate. 3 bdrm., 1'/
ba. Too many advantages to list. Nice land.
escaped fenced vd. Cypress Avenue.


Wewahitchka. Mini Farm - 3 bdrm., 2 ba. con-
crete block home with S acres of land. 6 miles
south of Wewahitchka.


. a -i I P

Port St. Joe - Lovely 3 bdrm., 1/ bath home in
MEXICO BEACH--Lovely home with ever thing pleasant neighborhood (walking distance from Wewahitchka. 2 bdrm. mobile home with 10'x30'
you could ask for. On elevated foundation to take Mexico Beach. Brick home approx. 2 yrs. old, 2 schools). Formal liv.rm., din. rm.,panelled den, added room. Ideal fish camp or starter home.
advantage of beautiful view of gulf. Make an ap- bdrms, 2ba., family rm. & laundry rmcen h&a, new carpet thruout. Drapes included. Featuring Furnished and ready to go. Metal storage
pontment to see this one. Corner 4th and assumeexistingmortgage.ERA'soneyearhomewarranty. Good financing, building included. Douglas Landing.
Fortner. Equity and assume existing mortgage. Cypress Ave.
Fortner. Cypress Ave.


Red Bull Island lots. $3,000.00. Beautiful 100'x
S' 125' lots near ChipOla River.
S "Mobile home on Ig. corner waterfront lot on the
Mexico Beach. "Cadillac of Mobile Homes". Chipola River. 3 bedroom, I ba., liv. rm, kit. and
Excel. buy in Ig. mobile home. Completely re- Port St. Joe. Prestigious home, on 3 beautifully Ig. add-on room. Heat and a.c., Franklin fire-
-M-" '-" decorated, fully carpeted, 3 bdrms, 2 ba., liv. rm, landscaped lots. 3 bdrm. brick construction with place, carpet and drapes, storage buildnig. Some
Mexico Beach. Lovely 4 bdrm., 2 ba. home right Ig. porch, landscaped lawn, new central heating plenty of room for comfort and activity. Screen- financing available.
on beach. Lg. screened porch, great room, mod. and cooling unit. Includes all drapes, carpeting. ed porch, double garage and carport. Call today
ern kitchen. IDEAL beach house for year round kitchen appliances and storage shed. Must see to ed porch, double garage and carport. Call today
living. Furn. central heat and air. appreciate. 8th St. for appt. to see this lovely home. 17th St.

5 8INDIAN PASS




Port St. Joe. Comfortable home on 2 lovely lots. 2
Mexico Beach. Two story, 3 bdrm. frame house .or 3 bdrms. (one could be T.V. or sewing rm.)
Mexico Beach 2 bdrms, 1 ba. cottage 2 blocks with sun deck, 3 blks. from beach. Yard with Ig. eatin kitchen plus dining rm, liv. rm and Ig.
from Gulf. Lg. screened porch & fireplace trees and chain link fence. Modern kitchen, self closed in garage for great room, shop or
from Gulf. Lg. screened porch fireplace, cleaning oven, heat pump & air conditioner, whatever the need. Woodward Ave.
Virginia Ave.
Indian Pass. 2 Apartments. Uve on one, rent one






Mexico Beach. Extra Nice mobile home 2 blocks Mexico Beach. bdrm., blck vacation house, Ig. Port St. Joe. 3 bdrm. brick,home with lots of
from beach. Large v. area, (1200 sq ft.) fully scr d p dishwasher, approx. 400 yds. room. Beautiful corner lot in very desirable EAH LOTS
w ' 1PO�* J p About or you choose from the many possibilities



ths property offers. 2 brm. apt. upstairs wth
sun deck, FlorIda rm. and view of the Gulf.
41, ~Downstairs has one bdrm. apt., 2 car garage,
SI with utility and workshop area: Let us show You
Today.






Mexico Bech. Extra Nice mobile home 2 blochie kotsks
S ech. L arge i. area, (, s. ft, uly Mexico Beach. 2 brm., block vacation house- 1 brm. with Port St. Joe. 3 bdrm. brho me in exceent condt 18,500.00.
carpeted, panelled, screenedpscreened porch, dishwasher, approx. 400 yds. room. Beautiful corner lot in very desirable BEACH LOTS




privacy fence. andsced a. the from u finished area. Screened porch, g. ot with onots. neighborhood. Call for complentrally located ton.




features, . rms include 3 bdrms, 2 ba. 2 car metal storage bldg. Equipped kitchen, heat -schoOls churches, and town. Call for appoint- Mexico Beach fr or
arage.greatrm -screenp h.n2 la Virgginia Ave vacation cing. PriEce llentd from nvesmen to
property,ST. JOE BEA x oo locations . Mexico Beach m.





and:tr b d ar rIgiP ear door. Only minutes toopen
Commercial








, gically located for easy access-a k Mexico Beach. Small mobile home with extra Ssituaed ont. Joe Beach. 3 bdrm. frame house, nice lot Subdivision. ha septic tank, n has well.
oo, drs, agretm.,ktchen, o o e o. f Guv3 choice lots In Mexico Beach. Each one trae. . mable mortgage.
1 5 Hwy. .










completely furnished.ts
M o Several lots on Paved roads Vwih lor ximoty
Sto Gulf. Ideal for income investment. From





io .. For discriminating buyers only: Mexico Bechp.Vacaton Cottage - 1 brm with Ptoort St Joe 3berm home n excellentondition asay 1 00
Mexico c b home all the wanted unfinished area Screened porch h Ig lot with on2lots Nce nehborhoodcentrally located to
e o rental proert or t family retreat mel storage bdg Equppd ktch heat schls churches and town all for appoint Mexico Lo
pump and ar conditioner 3 bks from Gulf Sment. McClellan Ave Many lots choosfrom r permanent or
Ra As c E. Virginia Ave. vacation living. Priced from $3,500.00 to
CATHE P T A000.00. ea.

ST. JOE BEACH x 100' LOTS on canal. r ild your own home
S aend boat dock at rear door. Only minutes foopen
Gulf. 31th St. $14,00.00.
ACREAGE - MEXICO BEACH

i h i -l 1~ 1/2 acres on 2th St., 15,0.00.
APAILAC~iCOLA-37"x121' lots in Gulf Colony
Mxco BeachLg beach house wh sundeck Mexico Beach Snell mobile home wth extra St Joe Beach 3 bdrm frame house, nice lot Subdivision. One has septic tank one has well.
Mexico Beachroom. 4 bdrms, 2 b., great r., kit chen, room on ideal lot. 2blks.from Gulf. Fortner Ave furnished. Assumable mortgage.
compieteiy furniShed.
i C. M. PARKER, Realtor VIC ADKISON, Realtor Assoc.,
FRANCES C. "Inky" PARKER, After hours 648-
Realtor Assoc. ERNEST E. fEdd) WYSONG,
CATHEY P. THURSBAY, Realtor Realtor Assoc.,
Assoc., After hours 64"8-00 After hours 644-5607.

"Real Estate Specialists for Over 30 Years". Call us for information
Mexico Beach. New 2 bedroom duplex on beach Con these and other homes as well as a large inventory of lots and
side. Good rental property or two family retreat, in this lovely 4 berm., 2 bath home. Beach front
view plus all the modern conveniences. Hwy. rentals-weekly or monthly.
near 5th St.


GALLERYOF HOMES.



FORTH RIGHT


HOME.



FOR THE RIGHT


PRICE.



FOR THE RIGHT

LOAN.

Gallery of Homes Sales Counselors are profes-
sionally trained to help you with every phase of
your residential real estate transaction. Go with
the people who can give you the kind of help you








PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1980


INVESTMENT
Smart investors always seek the
greatest dividends for their invest-
ment . . so here's a tip for you. A
small investment of your time in
regular check-ups by your family
doctor can result in the most preci-
ous dividend of all. . . good health.
Don't gamble with your health .. .
invest in your future. Make an ap-
pointment for a physical examina-
tion now.
Mou ;Al PHARMACY

BUZZETT'S
DRUGSTORE




Sharks


Wm In


Football

Both Gulf County high
school football teams entered
the spring jamboree in Mari-
anna last Friday night, with
the Sharks being the only.
team participating to win both
periods played. The Wewa-
hitchka Gators lost both their
outings against Port St. Joe
and Blountstown.
The Sharks took the field in
the second period against
Wewahitchka and initiated a
50 yard drive with Rozelle
Jenkins scoring from eight
yards out. Ashley Abrams
carried the two point conver-
sion over the goal line. Later
in the period, quarterback
Chris Adkison hit Abrams
with a pass which resulted in a
45 yard scoring play. The
extra point try failed and the
Sharks had defeated the Ga-
tors, 14-0.
In the fourth period, the
Sharks came back to bump the
Marianna Bulldogs, 13-7.
The Sharks took the kick-off
and moved all the way down
the field, with Chuck Stephens I
scoring on a 25 yard run up the
middle. Rozelle Jenkins kick-,
ed the extra point.
The Bulldogs then evened
the score on a 65 yard running
play. It looked like the Bull-
dogs would get another chance
when the Sharks fumbled the
ball.
The Sharks held, recovered
the football and scored again
on a 50 yard Chuck Stephens'
run for their 13-7 victory.


Proof of

Age Needed

for Cards
Everyone who applies for a
social security number must
provide evidence of age, iden-
tity, and U. S. citizenship or
lawful admission status, in-
cluding young children, David
Robinson, Social Security field
representative for Gulf Coun-
ty, said recently.
Parents sometimes have
difficulty finding the required
evidence for their children,
Robinson said. They especial-
ly have trouble with the idea of
providing evidence of iden-
tity.
Proof of age is relatively
easy-public or hospital re-
cord of biith recorded before
age 6 or religious record of
birth or baptism recorded
before age five. One of these
documents will also establish
citizenship, Robinson said.
*Documents which will esta-
blish a young child's identity,
and which are usually avail-
able to most families, include:
report card, school identifica-
tion card, baby's hospital
wrist band, newspaper birth
announcement, baby book,
court order for name change,
church membership or con-
firmation record, doctor or
hospital records, vaccination
certificate, day care or nur-
sery school records, or child's
membership in Boy Scouts,
Girl Scouts, or other young
organization.
This is not an exclusive list,
Robinson said. Any document
providing identifying data
such as a physical descrip-
tion, photograph, or signa-
ture may be used as evidence
of identity.
Robinson said at least two


documents must be present-
ed-one to establish age or
citizenship and one to esta-
blish identity. Only original or
copies certified by the issuing
agency can be used.


Shark Baseball Players Receive Awards At Banquet *


Sharks baseball, while not
having one of the best records
in its history, jelled at just the
right time during the 1980
season.
The team took top honors in
both district play and region-
al, defeating Blountstown and
Wakulla in post season play.


Flimsy Excuse

for Speeding
Some motorists offer flimsy
excuses for exceeding the 55
miles per hour speed limit
said the Florida Highway Pat-
rol this week.
One driver, who was stop-
ped by a trooper for speeding
said that he was speeding so
he could get to the next gas
station before his car ran out
of gas.
Colonel Eldrige Beach, Pat-
rol director said, "One of the
most common excuses for
speeding is that everybody
else passes them if they try to
drive under the 55 mph speed
limit. This is true because
recent studies show average
speed to be over 55.

CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our sin-
cere thanks to all our friends
and neighbors for all their
prayers, kindness and sym-
pathy during the illness and
death of our loved one. It is
such a comfort to know so
many people shared our loss.
The Family of
Samuel A. Patrick


In the final step before reach-
ing the state play-off, the
Sharks lost a tough sectional
play-off against Century.
Players who made all of this
possible were honored at the
annual awards banquet May
29 at the home of Coach Kesley
Colbert.
The Sharks had five players
make the all-conference
team: Freddie Woullard, Tim
Beard, Steve Peak, Ashley
Abrams and Ronald Miller.
The team awards were
made to Steve Peak as best
hitter with a .377 average;
Ashley Abrams, most improv-
ed who hit .300 at his lead-off
position; Tim Beard as most
enthusiastic and Freddie
Woullard as best fielder at his
short stop position.
The most valuable player
award went to Steve Peak,
who, along with hitting .377,
did an outstanding job on the
mound, finishing the season
with an 8-5 record.
Head Shark baseball coach,
Kesley Colbert, was named
coach for the Big Bend All-
Conference team.


RECEIVING AWARDS at the baseball awards night last
Tuesday were: from left, Freddie Woullard, Best Fielder;
Tim Beard, Most Enthusiastic: Steve Peak, Best Hitter and


MVP; Ronald Miller, All Conference; and Ashley Abrams,
Most Improved. All of the boys shown were named to All-
Conference team. --Star photo


i -


KESLEY COLBERT
ALL CONFERENCE COACH


S A =VE '27


lIT5No


SV 43


SAVE 117













Champ to Teach
Jim Locke, former World Summer schedule start
High dive Champion, would Tuesday June 10, and
like to put to work with your through August 28. The cl
child the skills he knows and es are held on Tuesdays
learned at Florida State Uni- Thursdays. There is a mon
versity. The recreation de- fee.
apartment offers an innovative Preschool ages 3-5 year
and educationally sound age. Classes are 45 min
tumbling and gymnastics pro- long. From 9:30 a.m. - 1
gram. A well organized and a.m., 15 spaces available
properly structured program Beginner Tumbling
can contribute to improved 6-12 years of age. Boy
self-concept, improved coord- girls, from 10:15 a.m. - 1
nation, pose, grace and self- a.m., 20 spaces available
confidence. Teenage Class and T


Shown in the photograph is
Mrs. Jan Traylor, Auditor of
the Wewahitchka State Bank,
presenting a full $60.00 scho-
larship to Danny MeCorvey
along with his science teacher
SLarry Mathes. This scholar-
Sship is for one week at the
environmental center on the
Blackwater State Forest
which is located approximate-
ly 45 miles northeast of
Pensacola. Danny has chosen
the week of June 15th to attend
this summer camp.
Danny will learn basic fund-
amentals of how soils, water,


Results of the final week of
the Thursday Night Ladies
Bowling League are as fol-
lows:
Highland View Motors won 3
from Royal Flush on lanes one
and two, Bertha Clayton had a
174 game and 459 series for
HVM. Doris Powell's 147
game and 356 series was high
for Royal Flush.
One lanes three and four
Sand Pipers swept four from
surefoots. Carolyn Wrights 165
game and 470 series was high
tor the Safid Pipers. LilliUai
Anderson had 132 game on the
Surefoots.
Pepsi Cola won 3 from Ren-:
fro on lanes five and six. Diane


Let your child be an active
participant in this education-
ally sound, thoroughly enjoy-
able, super summer tumbling
and gymnastics extravagan-
za!


s on
runs
lass-
and
ithly
rs of
rutes
.0:15
ages
and
11:15
earn


members from 11:15 a.m. -
12:45 p.m., cheerleaders wel-
come.
No tumbling or gymnastics
July 1st or July 3rd as Mr.
Locke will be attending the


umbling
summer gymnastics camp of
former Olympic Coach, Van-
nie Edwards.
Any activity involving
height and motion lends itself
to the possibilities of accident-
al injury. A professional in-
structor will be provided to
create the safest possible
learning environment for your
child. The Gulf County Rec-
reation Department will as-
sume no responsibility for any
accidental injury that occurs.
Fee for classes are: Pre-
school $12.00 per month, Be-
ginner $15.00 per month, and
Teenage $15.00 per month.

"Both fortune and love be-
friend the bold." Ovid


sunlight and atmosphere work
together to perpetuate' forests
and wildlife. He will also
spend one day on a canoe trip
down a small stream as well
as enjoy planned evening
sports activities.
This camp is operated by
the Florida Division of Fores-
try and instructors have a
good background in the natur-
al sciences.
Danny attends the Wewa-
hitchka High School where he
has just completed the 7th
grade.


Whitfield had a 164 game and
471 series as high for Pepsi.
Trudy Pate had 159 game and
425 series and team mate
LaJuan Poque had a 153 game
and 428 series for Renfro.
4I lanes seven and eight
Murphy's won three from the
Alley Kats. Debbie Butler had
161 game, 42 pins over her 119
average. Team mate Janet
Murphy had 169 game and 446
series, both bowl for Mur-
phy's. Eleanor Williams was
high for the Kats with 149
game and 436 series.


Highest Award

Steve Cloud, right, of Port St. Joe,
received the highest award presented during
graduation ceremonies at Mobile College. He
was the recipient of the H. Austill Pharr
award which is named in memory of one of
the founding trustees of the .college. The


H.V. Motors
Sandpipers
Murphy's
Pepsi-Cola
Alley Kats
Renfro
Surefoots
Royal Flush


93
75
68
67
'9
46
32%
91/


19
37
44
45
53
66
79%
104%


Get into low prices

at T restone


6.00-12
Black.
Plus $1.48
F.E.T. and
old tire.
b. 5-rib tread.


recipient is selected based on exemplification
of educational values including leadership
and citizenship. With Cloud is Dr. William K.
Weaver, Jr., president of the college. In
addition to the Pharr Award, Cloud was also
the recipient of the college's division award in
humanities and the area award in religion.
For the past year he has served as president
of the Student Government Association on
campus.


GREAT DAY Campaig91


WANTS TO HELP
FIGHT INFLATION.

THIS AD IS OUR
PLATFORM.
COME IN AND
CAST YOUR .
VOTE TODAY. :


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1980 PAGE NINE


M/Sgt. Sisk Graduates


Tactical Air Command's
two NCO Academies, Acad-
emy East at Tyndall AFB,
and Academy West at Berg-
strom AFB, Texas, recently
graduated four Hurlburt Field


M-Sgt. Charles Sisk

For
Ambulance
Call
227-1115


NCOs.
From the East Academy,
MSgt. Charles Sisk of the 834
Equipment Maintenance
Squadron, was graduated.
Sergeant Sisk, a distinguish-
ed graduate, was the recipient
of the Commandant's Award,
which is given to the NCO who
displays a professional atti-
tude and dedication to the
principles of the NCO acad-


emy. Of his accomplishment
Sergeant Sisk said, "I felt
lucky to win the award since
the award is so competitive."
He went on to say, "At first, I
was hesitant about going to
the academy, but now I would
gladly go to any other acad-
emy offered to me. The bene-
fits of attending the academy
are more than worth the
effort."


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 of Music


QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED


11111


SALE ENDS
JUNE 11 Ith
i


OI'r current best seller

Deluxe Size Black F.E.T.
Champion@ *A78-13 $30.00 $1.62
polyester B78-13 33.00 1.77
co d *C78-13 36.00 1.94
COrda D78-14 38.00 1.96
Get into a budget- E78-14 39.00 2.12
saving deal on this F78-14 42.00 2.23
low priced, smooth G78-14 43.00 2.38
riding polyester cord 5.60-15 37.00 1.64
tire. You'll be glad F78-15 43.00 2.31
you did! G78-15 45.00 2.46
H78-15 48.00 2.66
All prices plus tax and old tire.
Whitewalls extra. *5-rib tread.


$Af steel


wyhitesvva


P155/80R13.
Also fits 155R-13.
Plus $1.59 F.E.T.
and old tire.


I Belted


RADIAL



Four-season traction will suit
your life of action. Trax 12 is a
reasonably priced, long wearing
radial that will get you where you
want to go-season after season!


All prices plus tax and old tire. Other sizes


Size Also fits White F.E.T.
P185/75R13 BR78-13 $61.00 $2.02
P185/75R14 CR78-14 66.00 2.19
P195/75R14 ER78-14 71.00 2.33
P205/75R14 FR78-14 74.00 2.48
P215/75R14 GR78-14 76.00 2.58
P215/75R15 GR78-15 78.00 2.75
P225/75R15 HR78-15 81.00 2.93
P235/75R15 LR78-15 86.00 3.11


Pate's Service Center


Phone 227-1291


214 Monument Ave.


Former World Diving


To Spend Week

At Summer Camp


Bowling


New,


Hannon Insurance

Agency

The Insurance Store - Since 1943


Auto - Home - Business - Life - Flood

Bonds - Mutual Funds


8:30 til 6:00, Monday through Friday

221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133
We are HERE to Service What We Sell


-- -


~ji~TFji~iFi~i~F~C;F~-iF


.a ahlv r nrted.










FOR YOUR FOOD BUDGET
Specials for June 4 through 10


We Reserve the Right r
to Limit Quantities


SAM


Fine Fare - No. 303 Cans
Whole Kernel or Cream Style Corn /1


Green Giant Cut
GREEN
BEANS


16 Oz.
Cans


13 Ounce Pkg.
Whoppers


88'


5 Lbs.or More
Ground

CHUCK Lb.


15 Ounce Package


10 Lb. Bag Embers
Charcoal $149


Meadow Gold
Ice Cream


12 Gal.


48


Limit 1 with $ 10 Order or More


Hunter's
All Meat Franks .-. - 80"
Beef Brisket AAC
Stew Beef........ 49
U. S. Choice Boneless $ 189
Chuck Roast...... "-.
U. S. Choice Boneless Lb 189
Shoulder Roast ....
Tender Beef Lb 5 9
Cubed Steak .....a*
Lykes All Meat $ 19
Bologna........... $19
Dry Cured 79C
SlabBacon...... I
Bryan $129
Sli. Bacon ........
Smoked
Pork Chops.......b 69


PRDDUC
Fresh Canadian
Rutabagas ~.. 15
Fresh 4/$10
^ SQUASH 4/110


Center Cut
Pork
Chop

$12



Fresl
Fresh
( Fresh Crisp
Cucuml
|0 Fresh Green
Bell Pel


Fresh
Blackeye Peas lb. 49


Fresh Green Peanuts......... Lb. 79c
Round Baking Potatoes..... 2 Lb. 490
Fresh Vidalia Onions ........ 2 Lb. 88'


26 oz. Mrs. Smith'
APPLE
PIE


top1w~


$119


Ice Cold
Watermelon!


HiDri
TOILET TISSUE
4 Roll C
Pkg.


~'
~s~i._..


B





Cigarettes Excluded
In Limit Deals

AY


und Beef


s.bor Mor
^ Lb.


C


URBEST
RESH HENS
et Dry Cured Whole
oked Hams


Lb.


Fresh Ground
ROUND...
All Meat
Stew Beef.
Beef Rib
Stew Beef.


...Lb. *$189
Lb.$189
.......s 99C


24 Count Package
Lipton Tea Bags
Castleberry
Hot Dog CHILI
3 Oz. Pkg.
JELL-0 GELATIN


8 Pack
COCA-COLA


$1.69


2

3


12 Oz. Cans


Scan 88

Pkgs.$100

$1.98
Plus Tax


SHawaiian
Punch

2 - 99
Fine Fare
DOG FOOD
4 Can $1.00


Peanut Patch Boiled
Pn 3No.303$ 100
Peanuts 3 Can


Kellog's
Raisin
Bran.

$1.39


Intaloupes
eled Peas
S6/88'-
6/88'


Fresh
Peaches
Lb39


59' or 2/$1.00


5 Oz. Armour
Vienna Sausage


2


12 Oz. Cans
RC COLA &
DIET RITE
6Pak $ 49
&Tax
Carnation- 20 Ounce Cans
MILK MATE $1.39


cans 88


I Dair Items( I


Fresh.
Tomatoes

Lb.


Mrs. Filbert's
Margarine


2


Lbs. $100


Kraft American Singles
CHEESE 80z.99C


Grade A Small
EGGS


2/991


lilr,









PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. JUNE 5, 1980



Azaleas Need Care Now for


Brilliant Bloom In Spring


Azaleas may now be show-
ing symptoms of several ills
that can be easily corrected.
Take care of them during the
summer heat and you will be
rewarded with a massive
display of blooms next spring.
The most common disorder
of azaleas at this time of year
is chlorosis. It is characteriz-
ed by a yellowing of leaf areas
between the veins, while the
veins remain dark green. This
is caused by a lack of. avail-
able iron.
fhlorosis in azaleas can be
corrected by the addition of
ordinary agricultural sulfur.
However, the more finely
ground dusting or wettable
sulfurs are more satisfactory.
They act more quickly and are
more easily incorporated into


the soil. Use sulfur at the rate
of 1 pound per 100 square feet
per application, and do not use
more than 2 or 3 applications
per year. At least 6 to 8 weeks
should elapse between appli-
cations.
The home owner can temp-
orarily correct iron deficiency
by spraying plants with a
solution of ferrous sulfate at,
the rate of 1 ounce per gallon
of water.
Chelated iron compounds,
available at most garden
centers, are beneficial in
correcting chlorosis in azale-
as. Chelated iron can applied
to the foliage and or soil.
Because the iron chelates are
effective in relatively small
amounts, and an overdose
may injure the plant, the


manufacturers' directions
should be carefully followed.
Proper watering is impor-
tant in the culture of azaleas
in the summer. Watch for
signs of wilting during hot, dry
weather. A thorough soaking
of the soil in the root zone
about once a week, is all that
is necessary, but it must be
done thoroughly. Azaleas have
shallow feeder roots which
quickly dry out in dry soils.
A soil abundantly supplied
with organic matter will have
good water holding ability and
require less frequent water-
ings. A mulch of pine needles
or compost will prevent the
loss of moisture-from evapo-
ration and will keep the soil
cool and moistover the plant's
root area.


Veterans Office to '


be Closed for Week


The Gulf County Veterans
service Office will be closed
June 4, Wednesday through
June 11, due to absence by the
Veterans Service Officer,
Fred Kleeb.


Azaleas may develop sum-
mer symptoms of freeze dam-
age as the lower bark near
ground level splits. Damaged
branches should be cut back to
sound, healthy wood.
Young flower buds will soon
be forming on the healthy
azaleas plant in anticipation of
next spring's bloom. You must
take special care now to see
that the azalea plant remains
healthy and to protect the
potential blooms offspring
during summer.
Pruning or shearing of
azaleas should be done as soon
as the flowering is over and
before new growth emerges. If
pruned during the summer,
there is a strong possibility
that next year's blooms will be
reduced in number or elimi-
Snated altogether.


Bill Rich should have a big grin on his face, for that's a
7% pound bass he's holding. Bill caught the fine specimen in
Lake Wimico last week. Maybe the reason for the long face is
that he said, "I was fishing for bream."
-Star photo

Local Woman Will be


Highway Patrol Graduate


The Florida Highway Patrol
will graduate 44 members of
its 59th recruit class in cere-
monies at the Parkway Bap-
tist Church in Tallahassee at
2:00 p.m., Friday, June 13,
Patrol Director Colonel Eld-
rige Beach said today.
Florida Supreme Court Jus-
tice Ben F. Overton will
deliver the commencement
address. Class President M.R.
Nolan of Gainesville will re-


The office is expected to
re-open next Thursday.
"So long as a man is without
a wife he is only half a man."
Sanskrit Proverb


spond on behalf of the class.
The ceremonies will climax
13 weeks at the Florida
Highway Patrol Academy in
Tallahassee where the re-
cruits have spent 607 hours of
intensive training in the class-
room preparing for their
duties.
Wanda Brown of Port St.
Joe will be a member of the
graduating class.


H ist y Recently the students in the ninth grade
H is tory of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School partici-
pated in a history project. Each student in the
five classes of Florida history, taught by Judy
,i n J y Williams, was assigned to make a project
nners which depicted some portion of Florida's
colorful history.


Pictured are the first place winners in
each of the five classes. From left: Cathy
Rish, Nancy Wright, Cynthia Rogers, Chuck
Miller and Jay Lynn. Jay's project, which
depleted Ft. Caroline, built in the 1500's, on
the east coast, was named over-all winner.
Not pictured was Lee Fontaine.


Members of the EMH class, along with their teachers,
Carl White, at left, and Minnie Likely, at right, show off the
lawn furniture which they made. -Star photo


Class Constructs


Furniture for School


Students in the PVIA class
at Port St. Joe High School
just completed the school year
by making masonary park
benches and bird baths.
This class is composed
of both EMH boys and girls
from grades 7 to 9 and is


taught by Mr. Carl White and
Mrs. Minnie Likely. These
students are exposed to basic
skills in drafting, wood work-
ing and small engine repair.
The bird baths and benches
will be placed on the school's
front lawn.


"Come and Worship God with Us"


First

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

Welcome to Everyone
JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857



FARM BUREAU


Insurance


A


Companies


Life - Fire -Auto

MARK PELT, Representative
Monday, Wednesday, Friday in Port St. Joe
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 to 1 in Port St. Joe.
412 Monument Avenue Phone 227-1684
Tuesday and Thursday in Wewahitchka at
Brown's Shoe Store Phone 639-2777
OFFICE HOURS: 9-5


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner Third Streed and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
AL YANCEY, Minister of Music
SUNDAY SCHOOL ............................. 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ......... 11:00 A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ......................... 6:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES 7/1.30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .:.. 7:30 P.M.


(cou , item not incledluca In u.00 rurcnhe