The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02329
 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: July 17, 1980
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: UF00028419:02329

Full Text

USPS 518-880




Industry Deep Water Port Fine People -'Safest Beaches in Florida

20' Per Copy

Unions Bring Complaint to Ci

A newly organized group which
blossomed into being here in Port St.
Joe last week, known as the Gulf
County Labor Council, expressed their
disapproval of a Miami private detec-
tive firm being brought into the com-
munity by Sylvachem Corporation and
expressed that disapproval to the City
Commission Tuesday night.
Some 30 to 35 labor union members
who said they represented the Paper-
makers, Machinists, Chemical Work-
ers, Steel Workers and Communication
Workers unions, had Charles Carroll as
their spokesman and officially entered

several objections and called for
application of city ordinances in
several areas of the current Sylvachem
strike, which is now grinding into its
seventh week.
Carroll said the union members
were specifically asking about violation
in the City's ordinances concerning
moving two mobile homes into the city
limits, when the zoning ordinance
forbids them to be located in the city;
sewage connections to the mobile
homes, proper licensing for food
preparation by the agency at the struck
plant; operating an unlicensed laundry

in the plant and the rumor that the
agency people are carrying guns.
The delegation also asked the city
to intervene with Sylvachem and ask
them to remove the detective agency
personnel from Port St. Joe.
The union representative advised
the Commission that two mobile homes
had been moved into the Sylvachem
plant site and were being used for
housing by personnel operating the
plant. Carroll" asked if this wasn't
against city ordinance against mobile
homes and was informed the city

attorney would research the ordinance
closely to see if it strictly prohibited
mobile homes or if the restriction was
by zoning.
The Commission was requested
and agreed to meet with Sylvachem
officials this week to take up this .and
other matters of possible violation of
city ordinances.
Other questions of city ordinance
violation were questioned as to whether
or not licenses had been obtained to
operate a restaurant and laundry by the
detective firm. Carroll claimed the

agency was serving meals to personnel
-perating Sylvachem's plant and mak-
ing a charge for the meals. They were
also said to be doing laundry for pay
inside the plant.
The main concern of the union
members seemed to be the presence of
the private detective agency, Wacken-
hut Agency, and their possible posses-
sion of arms. "Aren't our Sheriff's
Department and Police Department
capable of taking care of law and order
in our community, without bringing in
any outside people?" Carroll asked.
The group went on record as having

strong objections to the group being
brought into Port St. Joe.
Mayor Frank Pate assured the.
group the City would meet with
Sylvachem executives this week and
make a request that the detective
agency be sent home. "We can't make
them", Pate said. "The company hat
the right to call in anybody they feel
necessary to protect their property."
Pate also assured the group the
possible violations of city ordinance.
would be taken up with the chemical:
company and that they would be
required to comply with the ordinances:

SNo Labor Strife Progress

You can't exactly call it chem have agreed on some-
progress, but both sides in the thing they have agreed to
seven, week strike at Sylva- continue to disagree.

Rain Brings Relief

Welcome cooling rains came along with a violent thunder
and lightning storm Tuesday, which gave brief but welcome
relief from the stifling heat which has hovered over the
Panhandle and most of the south for the past two weeks.
The storm hit Port St. Joe in mid-afternoon Tuesday
along with heavy bolts of lightning, which caused some minor
damage with appliances.
The rain and electrical storm also brought a water spout
along with it, caused by the rapidly cooling air ushered in by
the storm. The Gulf County Sheriff's Department said a large
water spout appeared off shore from St. Joe Paper
Company's mill and hovered for about five minutes before
taking off in a northwesterly direction.
The water spout never did hit land and caused no
property damage.
Wednesday morning it was back to hot weather as usual,
which weather reports predict will hang on for a while yet
before any long-lasting relief can be expected.

Gulf Gets Its First

,0 Republicanin Race
In a move unprecedented in
Gulf County, Mrs. Mildred A.
(Millie) Lyles has declared
her candidacy for the office of
Supervisor of Elections on the
republican ticket. Mrs. Lyles,
who qualified last week, is the
only Republican running for
county office in the upcoming
elections, and the first such
candidate in county history.
An organization to promote
her 'candidacy has already
been formed and Mrs. Lyles
has issued a challenge to Gulf
County voters: "This country
was founded on the two party
(Continued on Page 8) MRS. MILDRED LYLES

Jerry Gaskin Announces

. Jerry Gaskin, of, Wewa-
hitchka has announced that he
is a candidate for School
Board member, District Two.
He is employed with the
Wewahitchka State Bank.
Mr. Gaskin attended Chi-

pola Jr. College and Florida
State University, where he
majored in Finance. He is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. David C.
Gaskin Sof-Wewahitchka. He is
married to the former Sharron
B. Tillman, and they have one
daughter, Crystal.

A ray of hope sprung up in
the community late last week
when the union and the
company went back to the
bargaining table after several
weeks of inactivity, but to no
Monday afternoon, the
union leaders presented the
new offer made by the com-
pany to the union members for
a new vote. The. question
never got to a vote, however,
as the members resoundingly
voted 76-2 against even con-
sidering the new company
offer with a vote.
Sammy Stallworth, union

president, told The Star, '"The
changes in what we had
already been offered were not
large enough for us to even
consider". Stallworth went on
to say, "There was no new
money offered, only changes
in language".
Stallworth said the main
points of disagreement be-
tween the union and the
company was pay, retirement
and length of contract. Stall-
worth said the company wants
a three year contract and the
unions will accept nothing
(Continued on Page 8)

Man Arrested

After Chase

Larry Charles Gurganus
age 27 of White City, is pre-
.sently.being lodged in the Gulf.
County jail on charges of
aggravated assault on a police
officer, two charges of reck-
less driving, and attempting to
elude a police officer. The
arrest climaxed a high speed
chase which began in White
City, through Port St. Joe, and
finally ended in Mexico
Deputy Arnold Tolliver was
dispatched to the Gurganus
home following a family dis-
turbance. The deputy was
assaulted.by Gurganus with a
rifle. Gurganus then left the
house headed toward Port St.
Joe in a 1979 jeep pick-up. A
road block was set up at the
intersection of 98 and the
Kenny's Mill road. Gurganus
ran the road block, both rear
tires were shot out, and the.
vehicle continued toward the
beach on the rims, with
Deputy Arnold Tolliver, pa-
tromen Phil McLeod and Gary
White in Pursuit. Sgt. Pete
Mammos of the Mexico Beach
Police Department attempted
to stop the vehicle in Mexico
Beach and the police car was

*Tapper Board Chairman

Former State Senator
George G. Tapper was re-
elected to his twelfth consecu-
tive term as-chairman of the
Gulf Coast Community .Col-

lege District Board of Trus-
tees during the Board's inaug-
ural meeting of the 1980-81
academic year, Thursday.
Re-elected, also, was Mrs.

S/. Mrs. Helen M. Sowell and George G. Tapper
congratulate each other on re-election as chairman and vice
chairman of Gulf Coast Community College. Tapper is
entering his twelfth year as chairman and Mrs. Sowell is
beginning her fifth year as vice chairman.

Helen M. Sowell who will be
entering her fifth year as the
Board's vice chairman, and
her seventh year as a trustee.
Tapper, who was first ap-
pointed to the Board in 1967,
commented that "Of all the
positions I have held over the
years, this is the biggest
honor. It is a privilege for me
to have served in this capa-
city with some of the finest
individuals in Bay and Gulf
Following the election of
officers by unanimous ac-
clamation, the trustees voted
to implement an energy con-
servation program predicted
to sav e College $26,750 per
year in energy costs.
The program, which in-
volves modifications to the
ventilating and lighting sys-
tems of seven campus build-
ings, will be funded on a
matching basis between the
College and the Department of
Energy in an amount total-
ling $140,000.
Consulting engineer, R. Bert
Stotz, who was retained by the
Board to oversee the project,
predicted that the College's
portion of the expense would
be paid back in savings within
two years.
The trustees also reviewed
a report indicating that 60 per
(Continued on Page 8)

damaged on the right side. No
one was injured in t4e entire
incident. '
"i would like to say hpw,
much Iappreciate'the cooper-
ation of the departments in-
volved in the apprehension",
said Sheriff Murphy. "The
defendant was armed with a
38 caliber pistol, 22 rifle, and a
12 guage .shotgun, when he
was apprehended. This creat-
ed a very dangerous situation
for the officers as well as the
public, and the professional
manner in which the officers
handled the situation is very

Nine More

Sign Up

to Politic
Nine more candidates have
paid their qualifying fees to
seek election in the fall
primaries, since the opening
day of qualifying last Tues-
day, according to the office of
Supervisor of Elections.
This brings to 29 the number
of candidates who have offi-
cially declared themselves as
candidates by filling out their
qualification papers.
Otis Davis, Jr., of Wewa-
hitchka has signed his qualifi-
cation papers to seek election
to the office of Tax Collector.
Davis is the first candidate to
officially qualify for this post.
Jimmy P. McLeod and Cora
Sue Robinson joined the group
of five who have already
qualified to seek election as
the Supervisor of Elections.
Both are residents-of Port St.
Kenneth Herring paid his
qualification fees to oppose
incumbent Walter Wilder in
the office of Superintendent of
Schools. Herring is from Port
St. Joe and served as principal
of Highland View Elementary
School last year.
H. M. Hammock paid his
fees to seek re-election as
Harbormaster. He is the only
man in the race.
Incumbent Jimmy Gortman
qualified to seek re-election to
his post of County Commis-
sioner from District 1.
Two more candidates joined
in the race for School Board
member from District 2.
Myers D. Boring and Jerry
Gaskin, both of Wewahitchka,
have paid their qualification
Leon F. Pollock, Jr., of Port
St. Joe, paid his fees to
become the fourth man in the
County Commission District 5
race. Pollock is a Port St. Joe
business man.

- Debbie Davis, Tim Davis, Tommy Harper, Eckley Griffin Fishing Rodeo". Ecley caught e largescatfish
slanderr aidl ody Evan 'ill' caiiuiifis-i" in the "Chief in the rodeo. --Starephotos

George Bryant, right, helps his little
hold up their string of fish.

Little Fishers

Have A Ball

Thirty young boys and one little lady showed up
Monday morning, fishing pole in hand, to participate in
,the "Chief Griffin Fishing Rodeo", sponsored by the
summer recreation program.
The rodeo was conducted by Bil Barlow at the several
ponds at St. Joseph Bay Country Club.
The boys showed they were pretty adept at drowning
worms, bringing in over 600 fish in the morning of fishing.
Barlow said 613 fish were counted in the rodeo, and that
some boys didn't bring in their catches for counting. He
estimated nearly 700 fish were caught by the youth.
Steve Kerigan proved to be the best angler, bringing
in 66 fish for the biggest string to be reported.
Harley Ward won no prizes for quantity, although he
had 30 fish, but he did win the prize for quality, bringing
the largest bream at 13 ounces.
Eckley Sander, who caught 61 fish, had quantity and
quality. l1e had the largest catfish, which was estimated
to weigh six and a half pounds.
Richard Jackson had a mess, at 21 fish caught, and
had the largest bass at a pound and three ounces.
Barlow said all of the boys entered in the contest,
from three and a half years on up, caught fish in the rodeo.
"The event was a big success and the boys had a great
time", Barlow said.


brother, Phillip, Steve Kerigan, who caught the most fish,
hplds up part of his string.

Kevin Griffin and Harley Ward show off their catches.
Ward is holding up his prize winning bream.


3 a

..-. I


Editorials and Opinions


County Should Turn Down Request for Variance


them wh'n they should. the developer would
have been required to pave his street when he
first planned to subdivide.
We can rightly expect the county to keep
up paved roads, but we can't continue to bear
the burden of developing subdivision streets
free of charge to the developer.
When streets in a subdivision are paved,

whether by the developer or the tax payers,
the value of the lots are enhanced consider-
ably. From this viewpoint alone, we would say
it was the responsibility of the developer and
not the county to pave the streets.

We feel the county will hold fast in this
matter and we feel they will be doing the right
thing when they do.

Bevy of Salesmen Will Be Calling On You

The County Commission has been asked to
waive its subdivision requirements and allow
the delevoper of a subdivision in north Gulf
County to file his plat without first paving the
street which will bisect the subdivision. The
street would be only about 1,000 feet long, but
it would be a main street in the subdivision
arid would need attention sooner or later.
We think the Commission should stick to
its guns and require the street to be paved
before the subdivision is accepted..
If the Commission relents, the developer
can sell his lots probably a couple of hundred
"dollars cheaper than his neighbor who has
been required to pave the streets in his
subdivision. His lots are going to go in a hurry
:-and just as soon as two or three build houses in
the new subdivision, they are going to start
hollering for the county to come in and pave
-their road to keep down the dust and keep the
road from -getting, muddy and slippery in the
rainy season.
It will follow just as sure as night follows
l Tay.
The developer claims he was delayed in

to come, asking for your vote. When they
come, do yourself a favor and listen to what
they have to say about the office they aspire

There are no jobs which come cheap in our
county government any more. They all pay a
fairly good wage at today's standards. This
pay comes out of your pocket (or it will unless
the state is successful in passing its so-called
tax reform package). It will be in your interest
to see that you pick the best person for the job.

It might also be in your interest to go to
the courthouse and register to vote if you are
not already registered. You can't vote if you
aren't registered. If you wait too long to do it,
the books will be closed and you will be left out
by default.
Whatever the tax picture of the future
might be, don't be deluded into believing you
will not be socked heavily for taxes to pay for
government expense. With this in mind, it is
even more imperative that you listen to the
candidates and register to vote.

Speaking at Oak Gr

'Evaingelist Jim Barcia will ing the nation of Haiti. Si
lWithinistering at Oak Grove then, he has worked in
Assembly of God, July 20-23, area of missionary evat
S m 1ing service at 10 a.m., lism in Haiti and the DomI
a evening service at 7:15 can Republic; he has wor
p.M, with crusades and he
v erand Barcia has been preached numerous revive
mn tering the Word of God in different areas of the I
since 1971, when he received You won't want to ni
th ial to preach while visit- hearing this exciting yo

- ev. John Barrier Speaking At

Tong Avenue Baptist Sunday

The Reverend John Barrier,
saoof Mr. and Mrs. W.W.
Birier, Sr. of Port St. Joe,
wgl be the pulpit guest at the
IUng Avenue Baptist Church
oi Sunday, July 20. He will
s ak during the 11:00 a.m.,
wSrship service.
S The Reverend Barrier is
Pator of the Christian Fel-

What Is


T'fThe Editor,
Sy husband and I are Senior
COzens. Residents and tax
payers of Gulf County we have
always contributed to any and
afli worthwhile projects when
asked for donations.
'A few months ago we were
traveling to another state,
approximately 700 miles from
oi" Florida home, when my
h fsband suffered a stroke.
Two days. later a second
stroke. He was in critical
condition ten days in I.C.U.
tlhn six more days in progres-
siwe care, after which the
doctor pronounced him stable
enough to be flown to Florida

ove Church

since preacher as he minister
the relevant messages from th
nge- Word of God. Come believing
lini- God for a miracle.


lowship Bible Church of Au-
rora, Illinois. He and his wife,
Judy, and their son, are vaca-
tioning in Port St. Joe.
The Long Avenue Baptist
Church extends a cordial
invitation to all in the Port St.
Joe area to attend and hear -
Reverend Barrier.

,, ,.t te Editor
6i t."4,; *^ ;- ^ *l\ W

by air ambulance
Thanks to a lot of nice
people who helped, we got him
back to a hospital in Panama
City. After six days there we
started plans to get him home
to Gulf County. I called the
sheriff's office in Gulf County
and whomever answered the
phone was very nice. I asked if
there was a possibility the
Gulf County Ambulance ser-
vice m.ght give him a lift
home. He gave me a number
to call a lady whom he said
would take care of the prob-
I called the number and the

lady seemed very uninterest-
ed. She advised me that Bay
County had an ambulance
service, and she felt sure I
could get them She said Gulf
County's service was strictly
for emergency I told her I felt
this was an emergency. as our
funds were exhausted But she
refused me any help. I wonder
if I might have an answer as to
what really is the purpose of
Gulf County Ambulance as I
have seen several letters
published in your editorial
page before telling what it is
not for.
Irene H. Farley

This picture shows a dreary scene, but it was a welcome scene as the
long-awaited cooling rains came down Tuesday afternoon for a cooling respite
from the 100 degree weather. As the photo shows, the rain came down in
torrents, causing clouds of steam to rise from the scorching hot paving, to meet

the cooling sheets of rain falling from the skies. Even the heavy lightning and
thunder, which accompanied the showers weren't objected to, as long as the
rain came along with the noise and bolts.
-Star photo

s Ability to

COULD A BASEBALL player play
baseball if a baseball player couldn't
I doubt it.
Watching the All-Star game the
otjer night. I happened to notice that
e-ry player who came to the plate to
bat-had to spit first. When a player
ciuht a ball, or figured in a play, he
hel to spit. When the pitcher began to
gdt into a tight place, or needed to put a
little something extra on the ball, he
slit. .
; A lot of baseball is played on a big
rg these days, which takes the place of
grass. What happens to these rugs after
tijjse players get through a season of
setting; especially spitting tobacco
ju ce. I thought all the time it was wear
ald tear on the rugs which caused them
txturn brown at the end of the season. It
niust be the tobacco juice.
s In the case of the fields with natural
grass, the grass does turn brown,
bFause it is killed around the bases
with tobacco juice spat on it during the
SI think the champion spitter in
baseball must be slugger Reggie
Jackson. I have particularly noted

Spit Eloquently Part ofA Ball Players Necessary Talent?

Jackson on the TV this season. When he
comes to the plate he starts spitting.
Not your big splatter spitting; Jackson
has the fine mist forced through his
wide-spaced two front teeth as his
method of expectorating. Nevertheless.

Zimmer of the Red Sox, both sport
healthy cuds during the game and
spray it around in the dug-out all during
the game. When things get tough, they
begin to spit even more. I'll bet the
dug-out is right slippery by the time a

to be a unique practice of baseball
players. I never see a hocky player, a
basketball player or a football player
spit. Even the few soccer games I have
seen on the TV, seem to be spitless.

little time to spit. He doesn't stand at
the goal waiting for the man to throw
the ball. He is moving all the time, or he
is traded. If a ball player just has to
chew tobacco and spit, I can't see how
the basketball players make it.
Again, the basketball player has no
pockets in which to carry his extra
I DON'T MIND if the baseball
players chew tobacco while they are
embroiled in the heat of the game. I
don't even mind if they spit as long as I
don't have to clean it up. I do wonder if
there is a designated grounds keeper
who has the responsibility to clean up
the spit. I wouldn't want his job.
Allthis spitting doesn't go unnotic-
ed. If you don't believe it, just go to the
little boys baseball games. They come
to the plate and the first thing they do,
even before they wind up their bat, is to
When the older boys get to the age
where they think they can get away
with it, they plunk a chaw of tobacco in
their jaw and chew and spit away, just
like the big leaguers do.
I guess there is worse things they

could do.
boys take up the habits of. the big
leaguers, I guess I just answered my
question posed at the beginning of this.
The baseball players learn to spit
before they learn enough about base-
ball to become big leaguers.
But does it help their game?
AS YOU CAN guess, I am not a
tobacco chewer. I don't even have
enough guts to try the stuff. I
understand some big leaguers put a
chaw in their mouth, then coat it with
bubble gum and just hold it "between
the jaw and gum" while they play.
Even that doesn't sound like something
I would like to try.
Since I haven't tried chewing
tobacco, I am not very good at spitting,
either. I envy the person who can just
pucker up and spray a cat in the eye 20
paces away. I try that and get my chin
But then, I'm not a big league ball
player either, nor is there any
likelihood I will ever be one... because
I can't spit.

he lets fly, time after time, between
pitches, while he is at the plate. Where
does he get all that saliva?
Carlton Fisk, the catcher who
advertises "Smokeless tobacco be-
tween the cheek and gum", has to raise
his catcher's mask on occasion to spit.
He does it often.
Even managers get into the act.
Chuck Tanner of the Pirates and Don

particularly tight game is over.
One I have never seen spit on TV is
Sparky Lyle. Lyle has the biggest chew
in his jaw I ever saw, but he rarely
spits. No wonder he is so wiry. If he
swallows all that tobacco juice, it would
have to keep him from having any taste
for food. Of course, I suppose he keeps
the worms killed off in his stomach.

I can just imagine a tobacco
chewing football player would have
problems. It would be mighty hard to go
to the next time out before raising the
helmet and letting fly with a huge
mouth-ful of spittle. Swallowing before
the time out would bring on a time out
to cart the swallower off the field before
it was time for a legitimate time out.
With a basketball player there is

St. Joseph

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

Weather Bureau station in



Ht. Time
1.2 2225
1.0 2136
1.0 1951
1.1 1711,
1.3 1642
1.4 1700
1.5 1732



f -


The chances are real good that when you
hear your door-bell or a rap on the door jamb
in the next three months, it will be a salesman,
or sorts, coming to call on you.
These salesmen will be trying to sell
themselves to you as your public servants in
one capacity or the other.
With the covey of candidates who
qualified the first day last Tuesday, and the
promise of many more to come, there will
probably be some 40 or so candidates beating
the bushes in Gulf County during the hot days


S[ By: Wesley R,Ramsey

H- -A F I C E BO 8SI MONTHS, S4.00
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue. Port St. Joe. Florida OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, S10.00 OUTOF U.S.-ONE YEAR, S12.00
S ByTheStarPublishingCompany 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
R m m y themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey ................. Editor and Publisher
o William H. Ramseey Production Supt.l SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
,- C Frenchie Lam Ramsey ................ Office Manager S AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains
-S*spy Frenchie L. Ramsey ..................... Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey ....... ........... ......... Typesetter

platting his subdivision because of a ditch the
county dug on his property, preventing him
from subdividing until the ditch matter was
cleared up. In the meantime, the county
adopted their subdivision regulations requir-
ing the paving.
That may be so, but we can also look at the
point that the county was about 10 years late ift
passing their regulations and had they passed

Musical Drama At First
Baptist Church Saturday
"Making the Grade", a and Paul Johnson, will be pre-
brand new musical drama miered by "The Son-Filled
written by Grace Hawthorne Singers" from Houston. Tex.,

THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1980

this Saturday, July 19. The
drama will be presented at the
First Baptist Church, 601
Harrison Ave., Panama City.
"The Son-Filled Singers"
are sponsored by Park Place
Baptist Church of Houston and

will be accompanied by "Jeri-
cho Brass" under the direc-
tion of Greg Davis, Minister of
Youth and Youth Music.
William Smith, Church
Training Director of the
Northwest Coast Baptist Asso-


ciation, invites all of the area
residents to attend. Rev.
Smith is pastor of the Beach
Baptist Chapel. Please call
any of the local Baptist
churches for rides or for more

S* of appreciation from the School Board for her
M rs. R ester R tires years of service to the Wewahitchka schools
last Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Rester is
Superintendent of Schools, Walter Wilder, retiring after 34 years of teaching service.
presented Mrs. Letha H. Rester with a plaque -Star photo


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Ladies Dresses Now Sale Priced from Only $9.00
Children's Dresses Start At A Low $4.66

S, ave Big! Ladies and Children's


-t14 33%% off
Includ..s Shorts, Short Sets, Swimwear
Pant Suits, and Summer Polyester Slacks

nient Lay-A-Way Plan, Maste,
Sale at BOYLES Where Service,
of Every Visit to BOYLES!
Keep Cool with Cotton


4oV 20 %f

Reg. 199-$ 149- Now $8.00-$9.20

Save On Every Item In Boyles
Lingerie and Basic Items
New Fall Dresses, 10%
Suits, Infants Wear l / off
Super Buy.. Limit 3 to Customer
Knee Hi Reg. 590 or.
Hose 3rr.$1.00

222 Reid Avenue

Ends Career
Hugh Semmes, left, is presented a plaque
of appreciation from the Gulf County School

I wish to thank my friends,
the nurses at Municipal Hos-
pital and Dr. Vizcarra for
their concern and care. The
flowers, cards and prayers
brought many bright
moments of enjoyment during
my stay in the hospital.

One of the largest single
areas in your home is the
floor. It stands to reason that
the floor should be the:tocal
point of the decor oft your
home. Carpet is the beit way
to provide the beauty that
your floor requires.
Carpeting today is trenen-
dously improved oveot the
past. Colors are more varied,
piles are available in many
sizes and patterns, yarn is
made of finer synthetic fibers,
dyeing processes are enor-
mously improved, and the
supplies of carpet are rapidly
To enhance any room in
your home, carpet is the most
practical, the most beautiful,
and the most readily available
method. See us today for fine
carpeting that will suit your
needs exactly.

of Port St. Joe
PHONE 227-1199

Board by Superintendent Walter Wilder
Tuesday afternoon at the regular meeting of
the Board. Semmes, principal of the
Wewahitchka Elementary School, is retiring
after 26 years of service in Gulf County
Schools. -Star photo

Better Than A

Piggy Bank..
Highest Interest Rate allowed by law
paid on Money Market Certificates
and Regular Savings Accounts

St. Joe Branch
Wewahitchka State Bank

* .~ 'V


It's the Big


Happy Birthday, Bob


I i -




529 5th St.


Miss Julie Ann Ziki Weds

SJames Edward Creamer

St. Mary's Catholic Church
Fort Walton Beach, was the
.. getting for the double-ring
weddingg ceremony, on June
S 8, uniting Julie Ann Ziki and
James Edward Creamer, Jr.
-ather David O'Shea per-
;. .rmed the ceremony. He was
assisteded by Steve Cloud, who
'--.ve the scripture readings.
the altar boys were Paul
'callan and Tom Johnson.
Nuptial music was rendered
.. by Walt Richardson, soloist,
z accompanied by Pat Agerton,
The bride is the daughter of
: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ziki of Fort
:'--Walton Beach, and the bride- .
groom is the son of Mr. and
S -Mrs. Ed Creamer of St. Joe
The bride entered the sanc-
11A tuary of the church on the arm
of her father, who gave her
away in marriage. She wore a
-. white formal length gown of
=silk organza. The gown fea-
.r.ted a Queen Anne neckline
-frih full bishop sleeves and a
cathedral length train. The
own and train were en-
j Z^ izced' with Alencon lace
5iques and pearls. To com-
Rflement her gown, she wore-a
cthedral length veil of silk
illusion, which flowed from a
iet cap of beaded pearls.
Scarrtied a cascade bouquet
Wf white roses and pompoms
"r immed with white ribbon.
V Miss Patti Ziki, sister of the
pride, served as maid of
Honor. She wore a light blue
normal length gown and her
uquet was white daisies
th blue ribbon. The brides-
= ids were Kathy Reese,
gdusin of the bride, Kim Ben-
^iett, cousin of the bride, and
I4)bebbie Donovan. They wore
bb iewns identical to that of the
xid of honor and carried
HMquets of yellow and white
1[aisies with blue ribbon. They
ll wore picture hats which
=ma" tched their gowns.
"2d Creamer served his son
best man. Groomsmen
:kvere Bill Norton, Sam Pace
E. nd Renn Vara.
S The mother of the bride was
r tired in a sea foam green
gown. The groom's mother
7ef'Ie a beige gown with floral
S fliffon jacket. They both wore
sages of white roses. -.
S n*Mediately following the
S ceremony, a reception was
T iven by the bride's parents at
B. e Sheraton Marina Inn.
Serving and assisting at the
t exceptionn were Dianna Sealey,
t.%Gwen Kucera, Laurie Lewis,
; nnette Poschel and Marga-
et. Muirhead.

For her honeymoon, the Lake Buena Vista, Ed
bride wore a light blue and Julie are at home in Ma
white pin-striped skirt and ter, Ga. where Eddie
vest with a white blouse and played by Milliken Co.
white accessories. Her cor- A rehearsal dinner,
sage was white daisies with Sheraton Marina Inr

blue ribbon.
After their honeymoon at

hosted by the groom's p
on the eve of the wedc


die and
is em-
at the
i, was

Mr. and Mrs. Carson Shores
were honored on their 25th
wedding anniversary with an
old fashioned ice cream party
at their home on July 9.
Hostesses for the celebra-
tion were their daughters,
Joni Shores and Pam Free-
man and a friend, Mrs. Herb
Guests were served punch,
cake, and home made ice
cream. Many friends called to

wish the couple a happy 25th
wedding anniversary and they
received many lovely gifts.
Mr. and Mrs. Shores~were
married July 9, 1955 in Pasca-'
goula, Mississippi.

Teeth are bones-but harder
than most of the other 'bones
in the body.


Stainless Steel by Washington Forge. Reg. 11.95

All Men's and Ladies'
Enger Kress Wallets 25% off
All Raggedy Ann and Andy
Children's Bubble Bath,
Lotion and Colognes 50% off
All Epco
Utility, Travel Kits 10% off
Blue Jeans
Bike and Hike Bags 33% off

Blue Jeans
Dusting Powder




20% 'off

Swim Fins, Mask
and Snorkels ........

10% off

THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THUR'DAY, JULY 17, 1980



for VBS

Sunday at

Vacation Bible School regis-
tration at the First Pentecos-
tal Holiness Church, 2001 Gar-
rison Avenue, will be held
Sunday, July 20th, from 5:00 to
6:00 p.m. If you or your
children plan to attend V.B.S.
(to be held August 4th through
8th from 7:00 to 9:00 p.m.).
please come by and register if
you possibly can or call
227-1493 during registration
period, please call 229-6534.
Early registration will aid
in getting the materials need.

Christian Society
The Christian Concern.Soci-
ety, will have a program
titled, "Give me my Flowers"
on July 19th, at Mt. Carmel
Baptist Church. The program
will begin at 7:30 p.m., with
Rev. L. Baker the host pastor.

a wonderful day of sharing
their talents with the residents

Miss Chyrisse Santoro,

Russell Chason Are Wed

Chyrisse Santoro and B.us-
sell Hammond Chason vsere
united in the .holy sacra .ment
of marriage on May 24, 'at 4:00
p.m. in St. George Or:thodox
Church, New Ker isington,
Pennsylvania. The bride is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel A. Santor'o of Lower
Burrell, Pa. and thle groom is
the son of Mr. an ,d Mrs. Willis-
ton L. Chason c,f Port St. Joe.
Rev. Fr. Johr.1 Abdullah and
Rev. Fr. Pavu Suda officiated
at the cerer'aony.
The bride, given in marri-
age by lyer father, wore an
elegant/ white silk organza
gown W7,tha Queen Ann neck-
line. The entire bodice was
done 1iin Alencon lace and
pearl's with Alencon appliques
on bishop Sleeves and shiffley
embroidery at the wrists. The
skirt was, accordian pleated
wth shiffley trim. A cathe-
dral length veil with a came-
lot' headpiece complemented
her gown. The tulle was ippli-
qued ayid trimmed in Aencon
lace. Mhe carried a cascade
bouquet of white roses, gar-
denials and baby's breath.
Tainya Santoro, sister of the
bride, served as maid of
honor. The bridesmaids were
Ms. Victoria Fernandez of
Ne.w Orleans, La., Ms. Tara
&imiak of Cleveland, Ohio,




Decorative Glassware 15% off


Libby Pitchers 10% off


(sW; Toys, Games

^7 *This does not include Match
Box cars.

Vases, Ash Trays 50% off

Wood Trends, Etc. 20% off

Reg. $4.58 On Sale
Jumbo Garment Bags $1 98

All Costume Jewelry 50% off
All Stick Pins, Chains, Bracelets, Earrings,
Brooches, Cuff Links, Rings, Etc.
This does not include watches or watch bands.



:236 Reid Avenue

Phone 227-1723

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Hammond Chason

Ms. Karen Newman of Pitts-
burgh, Pa., Mrs. Jeannie
Johns of Lancaster, Pa., and
Ms. Leslie Bashour of Baton
Rouge, La.
The honor attendant and
bridesmaids wore identically-
styled gowns of wild rose
quianna. They featured Gre-
cian necklines with spaghetti
straps, complemented by
sheer, removable capelets and
delicate accordian-pleated
skirts. They carried a long
stemmed white rose and each
wore a white sweetheart rose
with baby's breath in their
Williston Chason, father of
the bridegroom, served his
son as best man. The grooms-
men wereGr Gregg Chason,
brother of the groom, Chason
Mull, cousin of the groom,
Rome, Ga., Mitchel Mays,
brother-in-law of the groom,
Panama City, Sandy Vasser,
Los Angeles, Calif., and Don
Lysacek of Chicaco, Ill.
The groomsmen wore white
tuxedos with matching vests
and white ruffled shirts. Their
boutonnieres were white car-
nations tipped in wild rose.
The groom wore a white
tuxedo with tails and his
boutonniere was a white rose
surrounded by wild rose
baby's breath.
The mother of the bride was
attired in a formal length
gown of peach quianna with an
accordian-pleated skirt. The
bridegroom's mother wore an
apricot full length gown with a
matching lace coat. Both
mothers wore corsages of
white gardenias.
Immediately following the
ceremony, a dinner reception
was held in the Crystal Room
of the Holiday House Hotel in
Monroeville, Pa. Cocktails
and hot hors d'oeuvres were
served. Later, after a cham-
pagne toast by the best man,
the wedding party and guests
sat down to a full course
dinner. After dinner, three
hours of live entertainment
was provide,' by the Front
Four Band.
The three-tiered wedding
cake, surrounded by six mini-
ature heart-shaped cakes
decorated with cupids and
pink roses, was mounted on
gothic columns over a bub-
bling fountain.
After a brief wedding trip to

Cincinnati, Ohio, the couple
returned to Knoxville, Tenn.,
where they are making their
home. They are planning an
extended trip to Cancun, Mex-
ico in the fall.
A rehearsal dinner, hosted
by the bridegroom's parents,
was held in the Silver Chalis
room at the Holiday Inn in
New Kensington, Pa., the
evening before the wedding.

of St. Joe and the surrounding
The Garden Center on
Eighth Street served as a
setting for the paintings and
metal-work sculptures, with
green plants and arrange-
ments furnished by Ming's to
add to the guests' enjoyment.
A crystal punch bowl and
silver accessories were fea-
tured on a deep gold lace and
linen cloth, while the focal
point of the serving table was
a large white cupid with
cascading ferns.
During the calling hours
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. over 100
guests were served punch and
cake. Members of the group
include students from Apala-
chicola, Mexico Beach, St. Joe
Beach, St. Joe and Beacon
Hill. Young ladies who assist-
ed in the serving were: Paula
Ward, Sandy Ward, Leslie
Wilder, Julie Allen and Char-
lene Swatts.
The metal sculptures were
done by students of Bill
The public was welcomed at
no charge, and the classes are
sponsored by the Gulf County
Recreational Department.

A painting done by Selma
Shoemaker was sold to Gulf
Oil Corp.

Club '81

To Meet

Club '81, comprised of the
seniors of 1981, will hold a
meeting this Thursday night
at 6:00. The meeting will be
held in front of the Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr. High School.
All members are urged to
attend, as important items
will be brought up at the

Mrs. Ada Wilhite, Miss
Wanda Steel and Miss Mildred
Fryer visited here on the
beaches last week from Vir-
ginia. Mrs. Wilhite's daugh-
ter, son-in-law and grand-
children. Mr. and Mrs. Carl
O'Barr, David and Steven,
were very happy to have them
here for the holiday.

Mr. and Mrs. James Edward Creamer, Jr.

Ice Cream Party Fetes

Shores On Their 25th

Agents for EI

the FlF",1 Water Source Heat
energy miser Pumps. Energy Savers
Sales Service Installation


St. Joe Service Co.

24 Hour Service




Shown are stJme of the exhibiting artists in the art show direction of Ann Williams, locally well-known artist.
held this past Faturday. The artists are students under the -Star photo

LocalArtists Exhibit Work

Saturday, July 12th, the
students of Ann Williams had

22 Years Experience

10% oftf

* ..

Brenda Gale Gordon and James

"Perry Moore United In Marriage

A candlelight, double ring
ceremony. united Brenda Gale
Gordon and James Perry
Moore in, marriage Saturday,
June 28, 'at 8:00 p.m., in the
sanctuary of the First Baptist
Church of Port St. Joe. The
Rev. Billy E. Heaton perform-
ed the ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. T.E. Gordon of
Apalachicola. her paternal
grandparents are Mrs. For-
rest Gordon of Apalachicola,
and the late Mr. Forrest
The groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. R.E. Moore of Port
St. Joe. His paternal grand-
parents are the late Mr. and
Mrs. James Moore of Dan-
ville, Illinois. His maternal
grandparents are Mrs. Leona
Elliott of Port St. Joe, and the
late Mr. Perry Elliott.
The guests assembled into
a lovely atmosphere of candle-
light and prenuptial music,
presented by Billy Rich at the
organ, and Dewitt Dalton,
soloist. .
The bride, escorted to the
. altar by the groom, was
radiant in a full length gown of
yellow chiffonette with lace
overlay. The empire waistline
fell into miniature accordian
pleats and ended with a full
ruffle. The gown was comple-
mented by a matching lace
To accent her ensemble, the
bride wore a comb of yellow

teacup roses and stephanotis
in her hair.
She carried a delicate bou-
quet of silk yellow teacup
roses and silk daisies with
stephanotis, encircled by
beige lace and graced by
flowing bronze and cream
The groom was attired in a
softbrown vested suit, accent-
ed by a cream colored tailored
shirt. His boutonniere was a
brown teacup rose with step-
For her daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Gordon selected a cream
and rust street length dress
with a matching over jacket.
A silk white rose corsage
complemented her dress.
The groom's mother, Mrs.
Moore, wore a turquoise floral
printed crepe dress with a
matching over jacket. Her
outfit, was highlighted by a
white silk rose corsage.
Immediately following the
ceremony, a reception was
held in the church social hall.
Guests were greeted by Mr.
and Mrs. Tim Griffin, brother-
in-law and sister of the gro6m.
The focal point of the area was
the tiered wedding cake fea-
turing yellow decorations, an
original design by Mrs. Rose
King. A long table' covered
with an imported Irish linen
overlay held a 'silver 'punch
bowl, and finger foods. The
entire area was highlighted by

From left to right: Mrs. Tom Ford,-
co-hostess, Miss Jolyn Parrott, honoree and
Mrs. Gerald Watkins, mother of the honoree.

Coffee Honors

Miss Jolyn Parrott
Miss Jolyn Parrott, former- 'Mexico Beach.
ly of Port St. Joe, was honored refreshments o
with a coffee, Saturday, July cake, cookies,
12, at the home of Mrs. E.T. wiches and
Ford, 100 St. Joseph Drive. delicious heor d
Greeting the guests with Mrs. Hostesses fo
Ford and Miss Parrott, were were: Mrs. E.
the honoree's sisters Misses Ashley Costin,
LeAnne and Cathy Parrott Norton, Mrs.
and her mother, Mrs. Gerald Mrs. Sidney
Watkins, of Doctor's Inlet, W.S. Quarles, J
Florida. Upon arrival, Miss Fox, Mrs. R
Parrott was presented a cor- Mrs. Cecil
sage of silk pink daisies and an Billy Barlow,
engraved cake knife as gifts Allen, Jr., and
from the hostesses. Roberts.
Mrs. Ford's lovely home
was decorated throughout Miss Parrott
with arrangements of beauti- the bride of
ful roses grown by Mr. and Bishop, Saturd
Mrs. Ernest Hendricks of in Orange Par]

Miss Parrott was honored at a bridal coffee in.
the Ford home Saturday. -Star photo

greenery and yellow roses.
The roses were furnished by
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hend-
ricks of Mexico Beach.

Serving cake were Mrs.
Pauline Sulivant, aunt of the
groom, and Mrs. Cindy Sum-
mers. Mrs. Kathryn Morris,

aunt of the groom, and Mrs.
Allie Padgett were at 'the
punch bowl. Also assisting in
serving were Mrs. Betty
Fleming and Mrs. Sara Her-
After a wedding trip to Gat-
linburg, Tennessee and the
Smoky Mountains, Mr. and
Mrs. Moore will make their
home in Port St. "Joe, where
Mr. Moore is employed by
Sylvachem Corporation and
Mrs. Moore is employed with
Northwest Florida Mental
H-eal Cienter.
On the evening before the
wedding, the groom's parents
were hosts to a party in their
home. A buffet dinner was
enjoyed by members, of the
wedding party and out of town
Miss Brenda Gordon was
honored with a bridal shower
on Saturday, June 7, from two
until four p.m., at the social
hall of the First Baptist
Church. Hostesses for the
occasion were Mrs. Treva
Bergeron, Mrs. Dorothy Bur-
ge, Mrs. Myron Davis, Mrs.
Sara Herring, Mrs. Allie Pad-
gett, Mrs. Lucille Pierce, Mrs.
Virginia Smith, Mrs. Caroline

Guests enjoyed
of coffee, punch,
, finger sand-
various other
r the occasion
.T. Ford,, Mrs.
, Mrs. Charles
Edward Wood,
Anchors, Mrs.
Fr., Mrs. Robert
Robert Nedley,
Harrison, Mrs.
Mrs. Ferrell
Mrs. James B.

t will become
Michael Wade
ay, August 9th,
k, Florida.

Thomason, and Mrs. Murlene
The hostesses presented
Miss Gordon, her mother,
Mrs. T.E. Gordon, and Mrs.
R.E. Moore, mother of the
bride groom elect, with cor-
sages of yellow and white
Arrangements of various
colored roses were placed
throughout the party area.
The hostesses presented
Brenda with a vegetable bowl
in her china pattern.

THE STAR, Port St. Joe, FIR. THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1980

Heather Is
Two Today
Heather Leann Raffield
daughter of Ronnie and Tom-
mie Raffield of Port St. Joe,
celebrated her second birth-
day with a party on July 17.
Her grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Raffield of St.
Joe-Beach and Mr. and Mrs.
Leslie Stricklin of Courtland,


Rev. Steve Sloan will be in
revival at the First Pente-
costal Holiness Church this
Wednesday night through Sun-
day night, July 16th-20th.
There will be special gospel
singing each night, with ser-
vices beginning each evening
at 7:00. Ernest Barr, Pastor,
extends a cordial invitation to
all to attend.

Life Begins at Forty

Happy Birthday


You Are Cordially -Invited to Attend


Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

SUNDAY SCHOOL ................... 9:45A.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.

Pastor Minister of Music ,

Mr. and Mrs. James Perry Moore

:"^:\f ;. .:*"*

E~ ,

'I.......- ... .-, ..,'^ ^^'^';..%.. .".-*:, -


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1980

Eyes As WellAs Skin Should be

Protected from Sunburn

Making plans for a summer
of fun in the sun? The National
Society to Prevent Blindness,
Florida Affiliate, says see that

the sunglasses you wear pro-
vide visual comfort and pro-.
"When choosing sunglasses,

make sure the lenses are
formulated to block ultravio-
let rays," advised E.W. Mc-
Guinness, President of the

and eyes as well as skin need
to be protected from them."
Lenses should be made of
optical-quality glass or plastic
and frames of high quality.
Less that are neutral gray
o. o smoke-colored offer the
least color dlstdrtion and best
color l-preeptio:' Green and
brown tints are also accept-

Florida Affiliate. "These are Sunglasses should not be
the rays that cause sunburn, worn indoors and never for

night driving, the Society
warns. "Wearing sunglasses
indoors does not allow. enough
light perception. For night
driving, the dangers are obvi-
ous," McGuinness stated.
. "While they may reduce glare
of oncoming headlights, sun-
' glasses at the same time
decrease your vision."
For a free booklet with these
and other tips on selecting
sunglasses, send a business-


*Beautiful lagoon location in
Camp Palms Subd. 2 bdrm.,
1 ba., liv. rm din. rm, kit-
chen. Call office for more
"fo. $60,000. No. 600
Observe the beauty of the
Gulf I This newly construct-
ed stilt beach home has ob-
servation deck for viewing
and sunning. 2 bdrms, insu-
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
hi.a, fully modern home
.only 1 blk. from the beach.
$85,000. No. 602
I.99 acres 150' on SR30 to
Indian Lagoon. Approx. 650'
depth. An ideal buding site
cleared and filled. $41,250.
No. 603
Super Bargain. 1 city block
a9d % city block in Carra-
belle, 3 blks. from heart of
t4wn, 15 lots in all. Ideal for
speculative builder or inves-
tor. No. 700
4 acres, close to town,
with store bldg. fully equip-
,ed, including 1g. commer-
cial cooler, counters and is-
lind shelving. Plenty of
6Wom for expansion. Owner
may finance. $40,000. No.

" '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.

Nice shady city. lot, 516 7th
Income producing property.
Located on Reid Ave. 3 indi-
vidual income units. Buy
equity and assume 1st mort-
gage at 94 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.
-terrific starter home: 2
bdrm., 1 ba. furn. .home on
2x150' corner 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. Lg. liv.
rm & comfortable den.
Chain link fence, stor. shed,
shallow well and pump. 619
Marvin Ave. $37,500. No. 104
Need more room for your
family?. This nice spacious
'house will accommodate
you comfortably. It has 4
lbdrms, 2 ba., liv. rm, din.
-area, Ig. kitchen, 23x18%
family rm on 2 lots. 1618
Marvin Ave. $47,500. No. 105

.Take root in a 2 bdrm, 1 ba.
home on fenced lot. Liv. rm.
with fireplace, din. rm, re-
tmodeled kitchen, utility
lbouse in back, new cen. h&a
Call for more info. 527 10th
.St. $25,000. No. 106
.Beautiful executive home
on THREE landscaped lots.
3 1g. bdrms 28' liv. rm.,
-garage and double carport.
Lots of extras, including Ig.
screened Fla. rm. and 2
workshops. 602 17th St. No.
107. $59,500.
Clean and sharp, 1 bdrm.
with child's rm, fully furn.
mobile home on corner lot in
Oak Grove. Well insulated,
as central heat. Owner will
finance, $7,500. No. 108.
Practically new! 3 bdrm, 2
ba. 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



knlu -l E. B. MILLER


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

11% PERCENT FINANCING- To build now
or invest for the future. Take another good

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
TTW AU /T T/Mn 14-- .- Ll

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.

BEACH LO-ilots, I M.
from beach in St. Joe M C BA
Beach. Each lot 50'x125'. Remodeled, cozy, 2 bdrm.
$16,750. No. 200 home on paved 386A (15th
--- St.) One block from beach.
Excel. buy! 3 bdrm, 1 ba. Refrig., stove, dishwasher
mobile home on 75'x100' lot. stay. $29,500.00. No.'404
Block and a half from the
beach, $12,500. Santa Anna. Valuable property on beach
No. 201 side-3rd lot from beach!
Completely furnished dup-
lex on 28th St. 1 bdrm., 1 ba.
3 bdrm., 2 ha. beauty on 2 on each side. Call for more
lots, extra insulation thru- info. $47,000. No. 401
out, carport, storage bldg.,
chain link fence. Less than 2 Live within walking dis-
yrs. old. Willfsell below re- tance of beach in a furn. 2
placement cost. (Ponce de bdrm., 1 ba. mobile home
Leon); $47,500. No. .204 on75'x112' corner lot. Utili-
S ty shed in back with wash-
This most attractive beach ing machine. 2 blks. from
home is located 1 blk from beach at a 'nice affordable
beach and is priced to sell. 2 low price-$18,000. No. 402
bdrms, 1 ba., liv. rm., din.
rm, kitchen, cen. h&a, well I blk. from beach in a nice
insulated, utility house and location! Furn. 2 bdrm, 1
fenced in hack area. Canal ba. home with screen porch.
St. $22,500. No. 205. Extra bdrm. and shower
connected. 2 a-c's. Call for
Use your own skills and ,more information.' $25,000.
.imagination to complete.a ..-No:.40--..' .. "' :.
partially finished house. 3 __
bdrms., 1% ba., liv. rm, din. 2-3 bdrm. mobile home on
rm, garage with utility rm., attractive fenced lot 2 blks.
only 1 block from beach. Ad- from beach. Completely fur-
jacent corner lot also avail- nished including washer &
able. $19,000. No. 207 TV. EXTRA 56' screened
porch! EXTRA 40' boat
Super nice beach cottage, 2 house. Available immedi-
bdrm. den, or 3 bdrm., 2 ately. No. 406.
ba. on U. S. 98, across from ACREAGE
beach. Unique design. Car- I o ta an
pet & vinyl floors. Lg. utili- 200' on Intracoastal Canal
ty rm, board privacy fence. 3.7 acres. mile from
Sharpest cottage on beach. paved Hwy. 386. A beautiful
$42,500. No. 208 property for anyone who
wants to tie up his boat in
Need more room? Beautiful his own backyard. $30,000.
beige brick home on east No. 800.
side of Hwy. 98. Lovely nat- 2 acres fronting on
rural wood interior. 3 g. Almost 2 acres fronting on
bdrms., 2 baths, den with Wetappo Creek. High and
magnificent view of Gulf. dry with horseshoe ba
Huge bay windows, sun overlooking creek. Owner
deck. Fenced dog run. 25' may subdivide. $27,000. No.
kitchen-dining rm., util. rm, 804.
very g. living rm with fire- Shadylo
place. Adjoining acre., Will Shady lot at Howard Creek.
sellseprately.No.209. from the boat landing.
Duplex-Plenty or r6om, 2 $3,000. No. 805
bdrm., ha., liv. rm, kitchen- Perfect acre in Overstreet
dining combo. 960 sq. ft. for your new home. High, no
each side. Needs some re- marsh. Not far from the
modeling. Will make excel- Intracoastal Canal. $3,500.
lent rental income proper- No. 806
ty. No. 202.
New Listing On Georgia Beautiful brand new 3 bdrm
w Listing ra 2 ba. home on 6 private
Ave. Large 3-4 bdrm., 2 ba. acres. Modern "country"
home on 3 g. lots. Existing acres. odern "country"
mortgage can be assumed. living at its best. Priced in
mortgagethe mid 50's. No. 807.

BUSINESS FOR SALE 10 acr< .3p. Owner
fill fir '$U0 No. 803.
Profitable, efficiently oper- --
ated business in Port St. 8.5 acres on 38&, near Over-
Joe. Known to all of us for street, all cleared. $50,000.
quality sandwiches. Buy No. 802.

this and if you operate as
well as present owner, will
pay for itself in a few short
years-known as the "Sub
Shop". $40,000. No. 110.


Approx. 200' on St. Joseph's
Bay tad d the
bay,"?A4$J.LiL erms
an "e.nt ". No.
Gulf front 71' on the Penin-
sula. Beautiful homesite,
very reasonable. This one
will go fast. No. 11.

3 bdrm. mobile home on
TWO wooded lots. Includes
very Ig. screened porch and
outdoor shower-only 1 blk.
from the beach! Partly fur-
nished, owner financed.
2 story house with sun deck
on U.S. 98, gives you a
beautiful view of the Gulf.
Completely furns. deluxe 4
bdrm., 2 ba. home. Ready
for occupancy. $65,000. No.

PATTY MILLER, Realtor Assoc.

After Hours:
Broker-Salesman Associate
Realtor Associate Associate

4 bdrm., 1/ ba. furnished
home on Ig. shady lot with
chain link fence, For sale by
woenr. $30,000 cash. 223 3rd
St., H.V. 4tc 7-17
12x70' 3 bdrm., 2 ba. furn.
mobile home. 21/ blocks from
beach on Mexico Beach. $17,-.
500. 643-8908 or 648-5662.
2tc 7-17

2 lots on Hickory Street,
approx. 100 yds; from river on
beautiful Red Bull Island,
Wewahitchka. Perfect area
for fishing and hunting. Each
lot 125' wide x 100' deep. For
quick sale, $2,195 ea. Call 04-
648-5351 after 5:00 p.m. tfc 7-17

1978 Liberty mobile home,
14x70', 2 bdrms., 2 baths,
partly furn. with Ig. back
porch on 6 and a third acres of
land. Land includes a Ig. barn,
2 sheds, hog pen, Ig. garden
area with access to water and
pasture. All 6 and a third acres
are cleared and fenced on soon
to be paved road at Stone Mill
Creek. For more info call Ben-
ton Hamm at 639-2781 Wewa-
hitchka. tfc 7-3
House at 136 Second Ave.,
Oak Grove, 2 story house.
Phone 229-6730. 3tp7-3
Will sell or trade for water-
front property: 16 acres of
beautiful mountain property
on trout stream in Murphy,
N.C. Value $22,000. Owner fi-.
nancing; 904-893-4465. No col-
lect calls. 2tc 7-10

Plants for Sale: Unbelieva-
ble price. Hanging basket,
cactus, ferns and potted
plants. 106 Bellamy Circle.
2tc 7-17

Wedding dress and veil,
$100; hair dryer, $15; ring with
setting of 4 sapphires and 1
am. diamond in middle, $100
or best offer; % carat solitaire
diamond in white gold, $600 or
best offer. 227-1217. lic 7-17

* Sears 3-speed women's bi-
cycle with child's seat, 1 yr.
old:$75.2294203. ltp7-17

O' ver 4-carat diamond ring,
'beautiful stone and -setting.
.229.8. 1.' 2tc 7-17

Used Kenmore self-cleaning
range, $100; GE built-in dish-
washer, $50. See at 217 1st St.,
Mexico Beach.' ltp7-17

Butane tank, 500 gal., $300;
15%' fiberglass tri-hull, tilt
trailer, 50 h.p. Mercury,
$1,400; Tranoceanic radio,
$30; 12-string guitar, $30; car-
top carrier, $15. Dixie Belle
Motelanytime. itc 7-17
SNo. Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Florida
Friday and Saturday
July 18 and 19
Teenage Fun Show!.
This ad,will admit car driver
on Saturday nite.

.380 Su iu motorcycle, 75
mo6el, sissy bar, skid bar, lug-
5- 5 I~jf Mq'klf qqia tuWA lXn

3 beautiful 'wooded lots, 2 Excel. gs mileage. Good
blocks from the beach. $4,500 ond. 0 7. 2tc7-10
ea. Call 229-6573 after 5 p.mn ... .- .. ." 7
c 1- Four mobile hometongues.
For Sale by Owner: 3 -rm. 648-5430. '*t -. t7-17
block house with 2 baths.
Located on Long Ave. near 1973 mobile home, 12x65',
schools. For more informa- with lg. add-a-room. ch&a,
tion, call 227-1313 after 5 p.m. partially furn. All copper wir-
tfc 11-14 ing, carpeted thruout. $5,800.
Phoe 229-8M73. tfc 5-15
Two houses and two lots in
Highland View. 890 Parker Winnabago Brave motor
Ave. Phone229-8605. 6tp 6-29 home. Call 229-8939..
c. f 7-3-

Backyard Sale, Thurs. and
Fri., 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Lots of
children's clothing, baby
clothes, too! Many useful
items. 1315 Long Ave. Itp7-17

Rummage Sale and Auction
at Mexico Beach Shopping
Center. Saturday, July 19, 8
a.m., E.D.T. Auction at noon.
Furniture, appliances, air
conditioning, many other
misc. items. Mexico Beach
Volunteer Fire Dept.

Yard Sale, July 18 and 19,
1908 Cypress Ave. from 9:00-
6:00. ltc7-17

Wanted: To pay equity and
assume payments on late
model 6 cyl., pickup truck.
Call 648-5452. ltp7-17

Wanted: Homes for three
adorablekittens. Call 2294-6236.

Wanted: Immediately.
small air conditioner in -good
cond. Call 227-1204. itc 7-17

Yamaha ENDURO 125. Call
229; .tfc 7-3

DRAPERIES-Ready made
and custom made. Large sel-
ection of'swatches to choose
from Roche's Furniture and
Appliance Store, 209 Reid
Avenue, phone 227-1730.

CB Radios, Johnson, Craig,
Surveyor, antennas, base sta-
tions, terms available. West-
ern Auto.
DRY CLEANING carpets is
easier, faster and easier with
HOST. Rent our machine. St.
Joe Furniture. 227-1251.
Pulpwood trailer, excellent
condition, $4,000. Call 670-8456
after p.m. 4tp7-10

Man's bicycle, woman's bi-
cycle, have' mirrors, lights,
baskets, the works. ESKA out-
board motor. Flounder boat.
229-8570.. 2tc 7-10

Surplus cable, 5-16" at 11,000
lb. test; 3-16" at 7,000 test.
Galvanized. Less .than %
price. Used for log winches,
Jeep winches, trawl cable.
Bridles made to order, Nico
eye splices. Apalachicola,
653-9423.12th St. 4tp 7-10

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

Cleaning & Consulting .
229-6433 after 5
4tc 6-26

Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30

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

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

Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
every day

4021hird St.
Specializing In
Permanents Coloring
Shaping All Your Hair Needs
Owner, Betty Heath
Phone 229-6201 for Appt.
tfc 11-15

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 8 workshop. 114 Hunter

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


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



For Rent: 3 bdrm. furnish-
ed house in town and a 3 bdrm.
furnished trailer at Over-
street. 648-5306 or 229-8939.
tfc 7-17

Two 2 bdrm. trailers at
Highland View, 4th St. $135 per
month, $50 damage deposit.
Call 1-205-983-4806. 2tp 7-17
Furnished house at Mexico
Beach. Call 227-1420 after 6

For Rent: Furnished 2
bedroom trailer at St. Joe
Beach. 229-8939. tfc 7-3
Furnished 1 bdrm. apart-.
ment with air cond. Suitable
for one person. $125 per
month, $50 deposit. 1505 Mon-
ument Ave. or call 227-1613.
tfc 7-3

2,000 sq. ft. home, 3 bdrms, 2
ha., den, living rm. Good loca-
tion. 227-1151. tfc 7-3
Two bdrm. downstairs
apartment. Newly decorated.
No pets, no children. 216 6th
St. 229-8663. 2tp7-10
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

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

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

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
227-11Q05, 219 Reid Ave.
tfc 3-16

1971 Chevrolet pickup, used
dishwasher, upright piano.
Can be seen at 212 12th St. or
phone 229-6035. ltp7-17

1979 Cougar XR-7, loaded.
$6,500 or best offer. Seen at 114
Bellamy Circle. Call 229-8442.
tfc 7-10

1979 Grand Prix Pontiac,
auto., air, am-fm, 8 track.
5,000 miles full factory war-
ranty. $4,975.00., Call 229-6129
after6:00p.m. 3tc 7-10

No Job Too Large or
Too Small"
Licensed Bonded
Serving Leon, Gulf & Franklir
40 yrs. Exp. 24 hr. Service
132 Apalachicola, Florida
Phone 904-653-9212
or Home 904-653-8332

6tp 6-12

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

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

Fishing Tackle
Hurlbut Supply I
30M Reid Ave.
li uh.. ..T..: i

kills bugs for
up to six months,
and saves you about $100 yorly
in coitfly pest control Mservices.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug

306 Reid Avenue
Port St Joe, Florida

As of this date, I will not be
responsible for any debts in-
curred by anyone other than
4tc 6-29

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. William McFarland, Sec.

There will be a regular come
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M.
every first and third Thursday
at 8:00 p.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 7 p.m. tfc 5-31

Needed: Carriers for the
NewsHerald in Port St. Joe
and Highland View. Call 227-
1665 or 229-6676 for more infor-
mation. tfc 7-3

Air conditioning, refrigera-
tion and major appliance re-
pair. All work guaranteed.
John Hill. 229-6035. tfc 7-17
Seamstress, can do all types
sewing or alterations. 524 8th
St. Call 227-1631. tfc 4-24
Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757
tfc 2-2

Port St. Joe Beach
Gunsmithing Blueing
New & Used Guns Scopes
tfc 4-3

Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?

For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe

Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Office tfc 5-1


Sears Catalog Sales

Leon Pollock. Owner
410 Reid Avenue

Sell It with A Classified Ad!


Route 3, Box 167A Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
. 1829 Hwy. 98 MEXICO BEACH

I -

- --- _--. --: ---c.

I-- I



size, stamped self-addressed
envelope to: National Society
to Prevent Blindness, Florida
Affiliate, P.O. Box 22345,
Tampa, Florida 33622.
The National Society, estab-
lished in 1908, is the oldest
voluntary health agency na-
tionally engaged in preventing
blindness through community
service programs, public and
professional education and

Sign Contratt

Members of the local union
of the Container Division, SI10
Joe Paper Company, and
plant officials have come to a
contractual agreement, it was
learned at press time yester-
day. T'ie last negotiating ses-
sion which resulted in the
previous contract was marred
by a strike.

.- ...... ..- --~ ~-. -;-'~..il-,i-r.r .r.. -;-,1.-. "."L~L~Cc~.I~~I* :..l~li71.k.; ~:.:il .~Z ':~:-~~.i r*,~---l

^ '

THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1980


Ten Local Y youths Working On

St. Vincent's Conservation

ning day, June 18, saw conservation project. The ten by, Amanda Siprell, Carl
ten local young people invited young people, Jonnie Barber, Peteway, Jennifer Totman,
to participate in a summer Selena Chumney, Scott Cros- Deanna Wright, Todd Wilder,

- Public Notices -

Notice It hereby given that pursuant to
Sectln 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the ficti-
tious name or trade name under which
they will be engaged in business and in
which said business Is to be carried on,
P. 0. Box 963, Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Owner- P. &S TRUST
4tc 7.17
CASE NO. 80-56

The Islander Beach Lodge offers
you a tropical beach resort set-
ting amidst the lush natural land-
scaping of New Smyrna Beach.
When you're not sunning on the
beach, enjoy our swimming pool,
miniature golf course, delicious
seaside dining, and cocktails in
the lounge or at poolside. Daily
planned children's activities.
There's golf, tennis, and fishing
nearby (or surf fish right off the
beach). And you're just a short
drive from all Central Florida at-
tractions. With this ad, 20% dis-
counts good 6/1/80-12/20/80
Sunday thru Thursdays exclud-
ing holidays, when reservations
are made directly with the Islander.
Come. Enjoy.

i 10 I RESORT 0'
I""1601 S. Atlantic Ave. o ,
New Smyrna Beach. Fla. 32069'
(904) 427.3452
FREE U00 342-5620

JOE, a corporation,
LOAN CO., INC. of Florida
Notice'Is hereby given that pursuant to
a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated
July 10, 1980, and entered in Civil Case
No. 80-S6of the Circuit Court of the Four.
teeth Judicial Circuit, in and for Gulf
County, Florida, wherein Citizens Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association of
Port St. Joe, a corporation, is Plaintiff
*and Charles D. Harvey and wife, Judith
L. Harvey, and Merit Loan Co., Inc., of
Florida d-b-a Merit Finance Company,
are Defendants, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at the front door,
of the Gulf County Courthouse in Port St.
Joe, Florida, at 11:30 o'clock A.M.,'
E.D.T.,-on the 11th day of August, A.D.
1980, the following described property as
set forth in said Final Judgment, to-wit:
Lots Nine (9) and Ten (10), Block
Two (2), Stebel Heights Subdivision,
as per plat on file in the Office of the
Clerk of Circuit Court of Gulf County.
DATED this 14th day of July, A.D.,
-s- George Y. Core, Clerk,
-Circuit Court, -. ......
;Gulf, County,Foida_......
IN RE: The Marriage of
Wife, Petitioner.
TO: Jose Jesus Troncosa
a-k-a Joe Milton Troncosa
Address Unknown
a Petition for Dissolution of Mrrliage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or other response to the Petition on Peti-
tioner's Attorney:
P. O. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court
House, Port St. Joe, Florida, 32456,
before the 14th of August, 1980. If,
you .fail to do so, a Final Judgment for
the relief sought may be granted by
DATED this the 10th of July, 1980.
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: -s- Martha L. Weimorts
Deputy Clerk 4tc7-17

The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church


Invites You to Worship with Them
$ Ernest A. Barr, Pastor
SUNDA SCHOOL ......... ....... 9:45AAM
EVENING WORSHIP ........... 7:00 PM
WEDNESDAY NIGHT.................. 7:00 PM

Pete's Air Conditioning

and Refrigeration

25 Years of Experience

Service On Commercial and

Residential Equipment

Expert Service

Phone 229-6446

An application for a change in the
rates of pilotage charged by the licensed
State pilot at the, Port of Port St. Joe,
Florida, has been filed by the Port St.
Joe Pilots' Association, with the Board
of Pilot Commissioners, pursuant to
section 310.151, Florida Statutes, and
Chapter 21SS-4, Florida Administrative
The last rate change (increase) grant-
ed the Port St. Joe Pilots' Association
was on March 1, 1977; since then there
has been a Consumer Price Index In-
crease (as advanced to July 15, 1980) of
39 percent; an increase in the cost of
operating expenses; and need to repair
and replace equipment.
These factors justify an increase in
certain pilotage charges. The increase in
pilotage charges is further justified by
the public Interest in maintaining effi-
cient, reliable and safe pilotage ser-
vices as stated in section 310.151(3),
Florida Statutes.
The Board intends to grant the follow-
ing requested rate changes:
. Pilotage Charge Item: Draft Charges
From $12.00 per draft foot with 10-foot
minimum TO $14.00 per draft foot with a
10-foot minimum.
Pilotage Charge Item: Tonnage
Charges FROM $.02 per GRT with a
minimum charge of $10.00 to $.025 per
GRT with a minimum charge of $)0.00.
Pilotage'harge' Itfem: 'b1tlg and-or
Undocking Charges All Vessels FROM
$50.00 TO $75.00.
The Board intends to grant the follow-
ing rate increase although not requested
by the Port St. Joe Pilots' Association:
Pilotage Charge item: Miscellaneous,
Carrying Pilot to Sea, FROM $50.00 per
day TO $50.00 per day plus first class
transportation back to port.
The Port St. Joe Pilots' Association
has not requested, and the Board does
not intend to grant, a rate change In any
of the remaining pilotage charge items
currently assessed by the Association.
A hearing will be held on the Board's
Intended action, pursuant to Chapter 120,
Florida Statutes and section 310.151,
Florida Statutes, as follows:
Wednesday, July 30, 1980, 3:30 p.m.
E.D.T. Gulf County Commission Meet-
ing Room, Gulf County Courthouse, Port
St. Joe, Florida.
A copy of the application and the
report of investigation thereon may be
obtained by writing to: Board of Pilot
Commissioners, 2009 Apalachee Park-
way. Tallahassee, Florida 32301.
it 7-17


Charles Wood, and Brian Bur-
kett, are representatives of
Apalachicola, Port St. Joe,
and the surrounding area.
The camp is directed by
Nancy Noble. The Environ-
mental Coordinator is Rose
Marie Noble and the work
program is coordinated by
Assistant Manager \Bob Zio-
bor. Martin Perry, Refuge
Manager, initiated the project
at St. Vincent National Wild-
life Refuge.
Though YCC is new to St.
Vincent, the program is not
new to America. In its tenth
year, the federally-funded
YCC will provide summer
employment opportunities
nationwide to young inen and
women 15 through 18 years of
age. YCC enrollees work, earn
and learn together by under
taking projects on public lands
and water which further the
development and conserva-
tion of the natural resources of
this country,
In 1979, work appraised at
$57,98A,955 was performed
throughout the nation at a
program cost of $60,000,000, a
return of approximately $.97
on every dollar appropriated;
in. many instances, tb.ap-,
praised value of a YCC project
exceeded the project budget.
In 1980, $54,000,000 was allo-
cated to the YCC, however,
funding for fiscal year 1981

4-Door, Low Miles
'79 Ford LTD

2-Door, Real Nice Car
'77 Ford LTD II

2-Door, Clean Car
$4895 '76 Chevette

Miss Nancy Noble, teacher
at Port St. Joe High School,
recently attended the Law
Institute at University of
Florida as a representative of
the Gulf County School Dist-

may possibly be affected by
impending budget cuts.
For a number of years, the
YCC has worked throughout
Florida to develop the state's
natural resources and expand
recreational facilities. Much
of this work could not have
been accomplished without
the assistance of YCC labor.
This summer, YCC enrollees
will work in 25 locations on
such projects as construction
of marsh boardwalks; nature,
hiking and physical fitness
trails; development of outdoor
classrooms; drainage and.
erosion control; reforestation;
eco-system identification.
The YCC is jointly adminis-
tered by the U.S. Department
of the Interior, Office of Youth
Programs and the U.S. De-
partment of Agriculture, For-
est Service. In Florida, the
.state grant portion of the
program is administered by
the Florida State Department
of Education. Other projects
are directly administered In-
dian Affairs and U.S. Forest
The local program staff
.l P be .happy to entertain
any questions you have con-
cerning the YCC program or
St. Vincent National Wildlife
Refuge. The headquarters
phone number is 653-8808.


Kenneth D. Herring

Superintendent of
Gulf County Schools

September 9, 1980

Pd. Pol. Adv., Pd. for by Kenneth D. Herring, Treas.

Ranchero, Automatic, Air
$2595 '73 Ford Ranchero $1495

Highland View Motors

603 Hwy 98, Highland View Phone 229-6999


Miss Noble was awarded the
opportunity to attend the
conference as a result of a
grant she wrote which receiv-
ed district funding by the
Florida Bar Association for
implementation of a law Stud-
ies program in the Gulf
County School System.
The topics covered at the
conference included: mock
trial, law enforcement, child
abuse, school law, criminal
law, methodology, courts,
legal heritage, juvenile and
family law. The instructional
staff consisted of authors,
attorneys, law enforcement
officials and judges from
across the United States.

Port Authority

Meeting Friday

The Port St. Joe Port
Authority will hold a meeting
Friday, July 18 at 4 p.m. The
meeting will be held at the
Fire Station.

Miss Nancy Noble

Attends Law Institute

MEXICO BEACH-Take advan-
tage of this opportunity to own
this 3 bedroom, 2 bath mobile.
home. Furnished and priced
affordably at.$18,500. Call and
let us show you'this home today.

ST. JOE BEACH-Very attrac-
tive, 2 bdrm., 1 be. home located
on corner of Alabama Ave. and
Ward St. Wall to wall carpet and
priced affordably. Make an
appointment to P-e this home


MEXICO BEACH-Choice com-
mercial location on Highway 98,
Mexico Beach. Priced $24,500.
ING-Enjoy the view of the Gulf
from this attractive 3 bdrm., 1V/
ba. home located on Santa Anna
St. Owner will finance. Let our
professional sales counselors
show you this home today.
available In Mexico Beach,
Beacon Hill and St. Joe Beach.


iMarguerite Wainwright
Discover the Gallery of Homes Difference.'"
An International Network of Independent
Real Estate Brokers."
@Gallery of Homes, Inc. 1980



LOCATION: From Tallahassee, take Route 20, to Blountstown, then South on 71 to
Port St. Joe. From there take left turn on U. S. 98, then right .on 30. Follow auction



Fronting on Gulf of Mexico and St. Joseph Bay

Beautiful waterfront-white sand beach property going at auction for the top dollar
bid! First time this property has ever been offered in tracts and you can buy at your
price. Ideal for a weekend cottage, vacation spot or retirement home. Utilities are
available and include electricity, telephone and private water system. Cape San Bias
offers plenty of water activities and the best fishing ever. Excellent golf course, as
well as recreational and camping centers are nearby. Property of this type will go
quickly, so we urge you to inspect now and select tracts- for your bids on sale day.
Todd representative will be on the site Wednesday, Thursday and Friday-July 30, 31
and August 1.

TERMS: 20% down. Bal. over 6 yrs. at 12% int. Monthly payments

Uist Your -8/
Property with Us -S RKeg. U. S. Trademork

i" Broad Stie Rome,Go. (404)291-7007

CALL TOLL-FREE, GA. 1-800-282-2662 U.S.A., 1-800-241-7591

F~ -~i;- *.


Gallery of Homes Sales
Counselors are trained to
help you with every phase of
your residential real estate
transaction. Whether you're
buying or selling, you're
assured of up-to-the-minute
information and courteous,
attentive service from first
showing through final clos-



Most Cars Have Air Conditioning and Automatic


6-Cyl., 2-Door, Low Miles 2-Door, Loaded
'79 Dodge Aspen $3995 '75 Ford Mustang II $2295
2-Door Duster, Real Nice 4-Door, Good Car, Low Miles
'79 Plymouth Volare$3495 '75 Ford LTD $1295
2-Door, Low Miles, Nice 2-Door, Air, Straight Stick
'78 Ford LTD II $3495 '73 Pinto 2-Door $895
4-Door, 6-Cyl., Nice Car 2-Door, Runs Good, Good Tires
'78 Plymouth Volare$3195 '74 Olds Delta 88 $795
6-Cyl., 2-Door, Clean Car 4-Door, Runs Good, Work Car
'78 Ford Fairmont $3495 '73 Pontiac $345
Classic 4-Door, 6-Cyl., Clean Short Bed, PG, Straight Shift
'78 Chev. Malibu $3995 '77 Chev. Pick-Up $2495
Monte Carlo, 2-Dr., Clean Short W-B, 302 V-8, S. Stick
'78 Chevrolet $3995 '75 Ford Pick-Up $1695
4-Door, 6-Cyl., Good Car Long W-B, PS, Automatic
'77 Plymouth Volare $2295 '74 Chev. Pick-Up $1595



THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1980

Strikers Seek Support

with Peaceful March

Smart investors always seek the
greatest dividends for their invest-
Sment. .. 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.


Bowling League
Anyone interested in bowl-
5 ing in a mixed league this fall,
" please -contact Jo O'Barr.:
Phone number is 229-6773.

Some 200 strikers at Sylva-
chem, members of their fami-
lies and sympathizers from
other local unions emphasized
the intention of Local 836 to
conduct a peaceful and non-
violent strike Saturday, when
they used the march as a
vehicle to protest the introduc-
tion of the Wackenhut onto the
scene by Sylvachem as a
security force. The agency

was brought in by the plant in
conjunction with resuming
operations 'f the tall oil plant
by company supervisory per-
- The parade came through
downtown Port St. Joe and
made its way to the Sylva-
chem plant, shouting slogans
and carrying banners and
placards, supporting their
cause and calling on the plant

to get rid of the Wackenhut
Union president, Sammy
Stallworth pointed out that the
strike had been peaceful so far
and intimated there would be
no change in union tactics
along this line. "There was no
need to bring in Wackenhut
security guards", he said.
Union officials said the
demonstration was called to
let the company know, in a
peaceful way, that they didn't
approve of the company bring-
ing in the security organiza-
The local tall oil plant has 88
union members who have
been on strike since June 2.
Primary disagreements be-
tween the company and union
are: pay, retirement, cost of
living-adjustments and length
of contract.

The Northside Player's Soft-
ball team will host a Men's
Slow Pitch Softball Tourna-
ment this weekend, July 18
and 19. The tourney will be
held at the softball complex,
located behind the Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr. High School.

Team fees are $55.00 and
two softballs. For more infor-
mation, contact John Crosby
at 229-8323.

Old English, or Anglo-Saxon,
was spoken in Britain from
about 449 A.D. to 1100.

Hospital Staff and Ambulance Squad Will Compete In Softball Game
Saturday Afternoon at 5 P.M.

No Holes Evident In These
There is many a team that's been organized
And softball has long been played
But the hospital crew that will beat the "Squad"
Is: the toughest that can be made.
Buzzett is our Arm. He is lean and strong.
Don't be fooled by his sweet disposition.
More Ferocious than he, with her blinding fast speed,
Is Mollie Ludlam at Catcher's position.
And speaking of strength as we glance at First Base,

Rescuers Rebuttal
With a cry of "Batter up", and "Strike three, you're
The hospital and ambulance squad have started their
Like warriors they battle
With their" laughter the rafters they rattle.

Such fun they do poke
It all seems a big joke
To such jovial folk.

For each score they do strive
With bat that ball they do drive.
Their gloves open like a trap
Hoping around that ball to wrap.
With such speed they do fly
They seldon stay on base to say, "Hi."
Such fun it will be
', And such a treat to see
Where do you plan to be?
The Centennial field the 19th of July
Shall much laughter supply.
;:. When your clock strikes five
S Down to the field you should drive.
.-, Your presence, the teams do await
And your absence they shall hate.
For great family fun
This will give the movies a run
So come on out, join us and be entertained
As many amusing memorials from this game you will


Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
Study in the Gospels, Wednesday -7:00-7:45

Welcome to Everyone
Phone 229-6857


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

Nursery Provided


"Life Savers"
With biceps as big as your leg,
Annie Mae Larry will anchor that bag
While she bats with a powder keg.
At Second there stands Brenda Godwin,
Deceptive at first to the eyes.
In her hair there's a bow, injured back makes her slow,
Which she got when she beat up five guys.
At short-Stop we've placed Shirley Tindall,
As smooth as a gliding gazelle.
When she steps to the plate you will find that your fate
Is worse than the poor souls in hell
Grimaldi at Third is conspicuous.
At fielding you'll see he's no flop.
The impression.he'll make, though, will be at the plate
When he hits the ball it willgo "whop".
In Leftfield we've got quite a choice to be made.
You can understand our hesitation.
What would you prefer, instant death, on one hand,
On the other your slow mutilation?
Instant death's in the guise of our Sandy North,
And we're not just being symbolic.
'Cause the letters "R.N." that follow her name
Really stand for Rapid Necrotic.
Mutilation will come in the form of Pat Hill,
She's so good we're producing her clones.
You'll understand why, as you weep and you sigh,
When her bat carves your team to the bones.
In Center the stately Regina's alert.
If you hit to her you might be dead.
Regina means queen, as most ofyou know,
With her throw she can lop off your head.
Ann Ziobro's in Right, though you'll have to look close,
She's as small as a morning dove.
But knock one her way, you'll not know what to say,
When the ball disappears in a glove.
And last and least, only Zyski remains
With B.O., avoided by all.
He's Polish, you know, so we cannot play slow
Or else he might eat the ball.
The above is our starting Line Up.
Our reserves we'll keep locked and caged.
There is Simpson, Vizcarra and mighty McClamma
To turn loose if we're really enraged.
Though we're sure this description has terrified you,
We hope that you won't run away.
'Cause when the game's done, we'll all have had fun,
And that's really for which purpose we play.

From Page One...


longer than two years.
Stallworth and company
representative Roger Ben-
nett both agreed that no
plans are cuiTently being
discussed to resume nego-
tiation talks at this time.
Bennett told The Star the
company had offered numer-
ous language changes in their
latest offer and improved cost
of living adjustment changes.
Bennett said the company had
offered to shorten the length of
the contract, but not enough to
satisfy the union.
In questioning Bennett

about the presence of the
Wackenhut Agency. in the
plant, he said the security
agents had no arms at all.
"They are armed only with
cameras", Bennett said.
The local plant representa-
tive went on to say 'the firm
had been brought in only
because they have a reputa-
tion as being a competent,
and able security organiza-
The plant resumed opera-
tion last Tuesday afternoon,
and is now being operated by
company supervisory person-
nel. Bennett said every man


cent of the honors students
from area high schools would
be enrolling at Gulf Coast in
the fall under a newly-esta-
blished scholarship program.
To qualify for the scholar-
ship program, the students
had to be among the top 10
percent of the high school
class with a grade point
average of at least 3.5.
A series of honors courses
has been developed at GCCC
-to provide a continuing incen-
tive for these students to

excel, President Larry W.
Tyree told the trustees.
Tyree also reported that
full-time equivalent enroll-
ment at the College reached
2,934 students during the pre-
ceding year and that this
number should climb to nearly
3,000 by the end of the 1980-81
academic year.
The Board voted to hold no
meeting in August, but will
meet again on Thursday, Sep-
tember 4, at 1:30 p.m. in the
E.A. Gardner Seminar Room.

State Committeeman
Vice Chairman
Vacant Land
Has trained a number of
deputy appraisers In mapping

now working in Sylvachem's
plant is an employee of the


system. It is time the voters
were given a choice for the
vital post of Superintendent of
Elections. I decided to run for
office at a meeting of the
Gulf County Republican or-
ganization, when the lack of
candidates to represent "the
other party" was vividily
driven home to me." Mrs.
Lyles has the endorsement of
the County GOP organization.
She is the wife of Bill Lyles,
general manager of radio
station WJOE-AM and WGVC-
FM, Port St. Joe. A noted civic
and charitable worker, she
has recently served as crew
leader and field worker super-
visor for the U.S. Bureau of
the Census. Bill and Millie
Lyles have been area resi-
dents for almost 20 years, and
formerly operated a motel at
Mexico Beach. The couple has
two children, Kathleen a stu-
dent and Robert, an employee
of the St. Joe Paper Company.
"I intend to wage a vigorous
campaign", Mrs. Lyles said,
and let Gulf County voters
know the GOP is a viable force
in our area and to make the
ballot truly a democratic tick-
Norman Sulzer, Port St.
Joe, is serving as Campaign

Gas Can
Steel, rust resistant gas
can features a double-
seamed bottom for extra
strength. Flex spout. 5
gal. capacity. 817-2003

St. Joe
Auto Parts Co.
201 Long Avenue

Vote For and Elect





Chairman of Administrative
Lay Leader
Charter member
Vice President
President ,
Vice President
Vice President
Vice President

"A Working Appraiser to Serve
the People of Gulf County"

Rodney Louis Herring


Pd. Pol. Adv., Pd. for by Rodney Louis Herring

The Beach Baptist Chapel
Day care and Development
Center are now enrolling for
the fall Pre-Kindgarten Pro-
Enrollment will be limited,
so early pre-registration will
assure your child of a place in
class. Registration fee will be
$10.00 which will help pur-
chase teaching supplies.

Pre-kindegarten rates are
available on a daily or weekly
The pre-registration date is
July 14 and 15 or come by the
office, located on Columbus
Street at St. Joe Beach, at
your convenience.
An hourly rate for drop-
ins is available. Call 648-5160
or 648-5026 for information.

Northside Players Hosting

Softball Tourney This Week

Beach Baptist Day Care

Center Now Enrolling

Bob Heacock,

My deepest sympathies

op your 40th birthday.

Dixie Belle Motel Has Opened A


WeHave AGood Inventory of


Insurance Companies

Life Fire Auto

MARK PELT, Repiesendtdive
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

Prices effective thru or while
supplies last.

Reg. $2.07

Tire Sealant
and Inflator
Seals, inflates pas-
senger car tires w/27-32
Ibs. pressure. Lasts up
to 100 miles. For tube,
tubeless tires. 18 oz.

$4Reg. $10.59
T Reg. $10.35

C SAVE $8 1

C SAVE $25 1



*...u-.. -

Fla. Bank Board

AChairman Dies

John H. Many, Jr., Presi-
dent and Chief Executive
Officer of Florida National
Banks of Florida, Inc., died
last Sunday after being strick-
en by a heart attack.
Manry, 58, had just returned
from spending the Fourth of
July weekend in Miami with
his wife Beadia. Having dis-
embarked from a private
plane at Craig Airport, Mr.
Manry had just begun to drive
to his Deerwood home in
Jacksonville when the attack
Many had suffered heart
problems in the past, in-

eluding a massive coronary in
Manry was born in Miami
September 17, 1921 and grad-
uated from Edison High
School in 1939. He came to
work at the Florida National
Bank and Trust Company of
Miami in Oct., 1939 as a
runner. He worked in every
department of the bank, ad-
vancing to Chairman and
President in August, 1966. he
was elected a Director of
Florida National Banks of
Florida, Inc., in 1971, Vice
President in 1972, and was
named President and Chief
executive Officer in May, 1975.

THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1980

Hutto Begins Campaign

First District Congressman
Earl Hutto has announced his
candidacy for re-election in
the November general elect-
ion. In so doing, he cited his
record of accomplishments
for Northwest Florida during
his first two years in Washing-
Although disappointed at
continuing problems such as
inflation, energy, and lack of
defense preparedness, Hutto
said he has worked hard to get
our country turned in the right
direction and that progress is
being made.
During his first term Hutto

has scored phenomenal suc-
cesses for the military instal-
lations in Northwest Florida.
in addition to winning the
battle against consolidating
Navy helicopter pilot training
based at Whiting Field in
Milton with the Army pro-
gram at Ft. Rucker, Alabama,
Hutto was successful in get-
ting funding authorized to
continue the program at Whit-
Hutto plucked a choice plum
for his district in waging an
intensive campaign that re-
sulted in his election to the
powerful House Armed Ser-

vices Committee in his fresh-
man term. He stated that his
presence on the committee
will bring great benefits to the
Panhandle in the future and
because at least five Demo-
crats are retiring from the
committee this year, he will
move up in the seniority
"We have made gains in the
military throughout North-
west Florida and our bases
are in a strong position," said
Hutto. "It is my goal to help
rebuild America's sagging de-
fenses until we regain our
position of superiority in the

Hutto stated that he tries to
serve all the people and not a
select few. "I do not vote to try
to get a good rating from any
group, but I ask myself if my
vote is in the best interest of
the nation and my people,"
said Hutto. "However, my
conservative philosophy is re-
flected in my votes for a
strong defense, against imple-
mentation of the Panama
Canal Treaty, against Con-
gressional pay raises, against
abortion, against a ten cent a
gallon gas tax, for a balanced

budget, and for a return

prayer in schools."
He looks forward to continu-
ing to serve the people of
Northwest Florida in the

"To know all makes one
tolerant." Madame de Stael

*********** **************





NASA Appropriation

mobile unit can monitor these
conditions at many different
Finally, NASA is working
to improve public safety.
Located in Watsonville, CA,
Independence Square is a
hundred-unit apartment
complex designed to accom-
modate the elderly and han-
dicapped. NASA has in-
stalled an electronic warning
system in this complex which
enables the residents to sum-
mon immediate medical at-

tention in case of emergency. -
The residents wear a small
pen on a necklace at all times. -
If they need help, they simply
press a clasp on the pen,
thereby triggering a chain
reaction which brings help -
These are but a few of the
many practical ways that
NASA is using space
technology to benefit
mankind here on earth. .
Funds to support the NASA "
research and development
program are a solid invest-5
ment in the future of
Turkey Corn Chowder
Once again Nancy has
selected a recipe submitted by
Mrs. Mike McCormack, wife
of a Congressman from'the
State of Washington.

M to As an advocate of
NASA's innovative research
and development program, I
am pleased that Congress is
moving ahead with proper
funding for NASA for FY81.
Not only does the research
and development program at
NASA keep the U.S. ahead
of the rest of the world in
space exploration, it also pro-
vides technological growth
that personally benefits us
here on earth. Some of the
areas 'in which NASA con-
tributes valuable assistance to
mankind include 1) energy, 2)
environmental protection, 3)
public safety, and a myriad
of other areas.
In a time when everyone is
acutely aware of the need to
find new ways to produce and
conserve energy, NASA is
doing something about it. At
Block Island, R.I., 50% of
the winter energy needs of the
island's 500 residents are
being met by an experimental
NASA wind energy system.
NASA expects even greater
success from this system
when it is fully developed.
NASA has also built over one
hundred demonstration facil-
ities that operate completely
on solar power. By building
such facilities all over the
country, NASA hopes to
stimulate interest in solar
power. Other energy-related
projects in which NASA is
participating include the
development of diesel buses
and electric cars.
NASA is also working to
protect our environment. The
water hyacinth, an aquatic
plant found in the southern
U.S. that has traditionally
been considered a nuisance, is
being used productively by
NASA scientists who dis-
covered that this plant thrives
on sewage and waste. Treat-
ment plants have been built
which can breed and control
these water hyacinths and ef-
fectively utilize them for
waste and sewage disposal. In
addition, NASA recently
developed a new mobile
smokestack monitor that will
save the Environmental Pro-
tection Agency valuable time
and money. Previously, EPA
had to set up costly smoke-
stack monitoring systems at
each industrial site. NASA's
mobile unit, which resembles
a self-contained camper, can
measure how much pollutant
material is being discharged
into the atmosphere and how
rapidly this material is dis-
persing. Moreover, one




Tlle's there, ( ) If you already have a card but not a
24 hours a day. Code, just stop by the bank and ask for
24 hounsa day.*--TI-.2~-14 U --'---3--- -

Tllie lets you do
your banking
any time, any
day. Even
weekends i
and holidays.
She giveyou
24-hour conven-
ience. And more.
With Tillie you can
do things like re-order checks,
or note a change of address.
Shell let you make deposits or
withdrawals, and even make a
loan payment. And TUllie can give
you a confidential balance report
on a separate slip of paper. Why...
Tillle can even give Florida Credit'
She's easy to put to worn
Tile's ready to work for you once
you have both an Alltime Tellerca]
and your personal Secret Code
(the number that tells Tille It'sreall,
you). (Of course, you also have to I
a checking account with us.)

one. If you aon0t nave a cara, come
apply- at any of the bank locations.
Tillie's ready to make your life
easier. When and where you need

It TUlle doesn't work
for your bank, maybe you
should switch to her bank.

Florida First National Bank
at Port St. Joe
504 Monument Avenue 904/229-8282
Member FDIC @1980 Florida National Banks of Florida Inc. @Tllie, The Alltime Teller is a registered trademark.


Sale of Used Vehicles

The St. Joseph Telephone
& Telegraph Company

will sell the below listed vehicles:
Vehicle No. 109 S-N PH45K2D139426
'72 Plymouth Wagon $ 495.00
Vehicle No. 414 S-N CCQ145AI45386
'75 Chevrolet T P-U6 cyr.$1325.00
Vehicle No. 415 S-N CCQ145A145201
'75 Chevrolet T P-U, cyi.$1350.00
Vehicle No. 416 S-N CCQ145A145281
'75 Chevrolet %T P-U, cy,.$1375.00
Vehicle No. 420 S-N CCQ145A145242
'75 Chevrolet %T P-U' cyi.$1375.00
Vehicle No. 424 S-N CCQ145A145463
'75 Chevrolet %T P-U 6 cy. $1375.00

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

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

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

CONTACT: Bernard 0. Wester,

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

4 tablespoons margarine
4 medium onions, sliced
5 medium potatoes,
peeled, sliced
3 stalks celery, sliced
4 teaspoons salt
Vz teaspoon pepper
2 cups water
1 chicken bouillon cube
5 cups milk (or turkey
stock and dry milk
2 cans whole kernel corn,
1 can cream style corn
V4 teaspoon dried thyme
1 cup light cream
IVz teaspoons paprika
3 cups diced, cooked
Melt margarine in large kettle
and saute onions until
golden, stirring often. Add
potatoes, celery, salt, pepper,"
water and bouillon cube.'
Cook, covered, 15 minutes or
until vegetables are tender
but not overdone. Add re-
maining ingredients. Heat.-
May be frozen. Makes 10 to
12 servings.



U *''**.'*: 1.,.,

Leo C. Jones Seeks Re-Election

n State University campus this week.
A t Band am p Miss Clenny and Miss Brownell are
A: B among 1,100 junior and senior high school
Leann Clenney (left) and Jayne Brownell students and directors from Alabama,
iright), both of Port St. Joe High School, Georgia, Florida, Mississippi, and Louisiana
Yrehearse rifle routine with TSU instructor participating in the clinic.
:Gary Bradley (center) at the 15th annual Instructors and clinicians are teaching
, Sound of the South" High School Band Camp the various aspects of marching band per-
end Band Director's Clinic held on the Troy formance.

Archeologists have discov-
ered that the Greeks, not
the Romans, were the first
to construct the arch.

Veteran State Attorney Leo
C. Jones of Panama City
announced today that he will
seek a third term as State
attorney for the six-county
14th Judicial Circuit.
The 53-year old Jones first
was elected state attorney in
1972, but he served as chief
assistant to the late State
attorney J. Frank Adams for
five years prior to that time,
giving him 13 years experi-
ence as a prosecutor. He also
served two terms in the
Florida Legislature, from 1960
to 1964.
Jones was born in Missis-
sippi but has practiced law in
the Panhandle for almost 24
years. He is a graduate of the
U.S. Merchant Marine Acad-
emy and the University of
lorida Law School. He served
in the Navy in both World War
II and the Korean Conflict.
Well known throughout the
state for his reputation as a
vigorous prosecutor, Jones
serves on the Board of Gover-
nors of the Florida Prose-
cuting Attorneys Association.
He also is a past board
member of the National Dis-
trict Attorneys Association.
Jones has an enviable re-
cord as a prosecutor. Since
becoming state attorney, he
personally has prosecuted
some two dozen captial cases
and has won convictions in all

save one, in which the defen-
dant was found mentally in-
competent and confined to a
state mental institution. All
the other convicted felons are
either on deatlo row or serving
long prison sentences.
--he 14th Judicial Circuit is
composed of six area count-
ies: Bay, Calhoun, Gulf,
Holmes, Jackson and Wash-
ington. During his eight-year
ensure as state attorney,
Jones has established offices
in all six counties and has at
least one assistant prosecutor
and one investigator assigned
to each county seat.. Jones
issued the following statement
on behalf of his candidacy:
"I am asking the people of
the 14th Judicial Circuit for a
third term as state attorney
solely on the basis of my
proven record as a prosecutor
who gets the job done, re-
gardless of the odds. I have
made it a policy to personally
prosecute the mos- heinuous
crimes and to date I have a
conviction record near the 100
percent mark."
"In seeing the justice is
carried out in the 14th Judicial
Circuit, I have taken on major
drug overlords, some of the
worst criminals in the annals
of Northwest Florida history
and even the federal govern-
ment on at least one occasion.
I am happy to report that I

FHA Making Emergency

Loans to Gulf Farmers

Messengers to

- Give Program

at Faith
'T'he Gospel Messengers
Bryan College, Dayton, Tenn,
'heo perform as a male
quartet with piano accompani-
ment, will share in a program
of sacred music at the Faith
Bible Church, 801 20th Street,
on July 18, 8:00 p.m., accord-
ing to Rev. Hugh Daniel.
The student singers are first
tenor, Dave Gross, a senior
from Trenton, N.J.; second
tenor, Mike Work, a sopho-
more from Seminole, Fla.;
baritone, Duane Geib, a junior
from Alexandria, Va.; bass,
Mark Garrett, a 1980 graduate
from Winchester, Ky. The
accompanist is Rick Roberts,
a senior from Lexington, Ohio.
-The Messengers are sched-
uled for an elevern week tour
which began the middle of
May and wil: continue until
August 1 with appointments in
the .Southeastern states of
North and South Carolina,
Georgia, Florida, Alabama,

Mississippi, Arkansas, and
This five-member male
team, which is traveling in the
same combination for the
second year, is one of two
student groups representing
Bryan College during its 50th
anniversary celebration this
year. A fully accredited Chris-
tian liberal arts college,
Bryan opened its doors- to
students on September 18, 1930
and now has an alumni roster
of over 5,000 of whom 2200 are

A Mistake

Is Corrected
Anthony Dykes competed in
the Cystic Fibrosis Bike-A-
Thon recently. In error the
paper stated that he complet-
ed half a mile. He actually
completed nearly six miles.

The Farmers Home Ad-
ministration is now making
Emergency Loans in Gulf
County, Florida, Farmers
Home Administration State
Director, Micheal R. Hightow-
er, said today. Gulf County
has been designated because
of damages and losses to the
bee industry caused by freez-
ing temperatures March 1-3.
Farmers and ranchers in
Gulf County who sustained
production or physical losses
as a result of the severe
weather may be eligible to
receive an Emergency Loan
from the Farmers Home Ad-
ministration. Those who have
.not received an Emergency
Loan to assist them in re-

Old Time

Radio On

After many requests from
listeners, WKGC-FM has be-
gun broad casting "Old Time
Radio". On Wednesday even-
ings at.6:30 listeners will hear
"Grouch Marx-You Bet Your
Life". Although "You Bet
Your Life" was a quiz show,
the zany personality of
Groucho was the dominant
feature of the program. "You
Bet Your Life" was first heard
on ABC in 1947, and was later
equally popular on television.
A situation comedy can be
heard on Thursday evenings
at 6:30. "The Life of Riley"
was first heard on NBC in the
summer of 1943. By January
16, 1944, it had become a
Sunday Blue Network show
for the American Meat Insi-
Chester A. Riley, radio's
riverter and resident hardhat,
might have been the Archie
Bunker of the 1940s'. Riley
didn't have Bunker's open
bigotry, but his expression of
disgust, "What a revoltin'
development this is!" became
one of America's favorite
WKGC-FM is located at 90.7
on the dial and is a service of
Gulf Coast Community Col-

covering from their loss result
from this disaster, may apply
for such a loan at the Farmers
Home Administration Pana-
ma City County Office located
at the Commonwealth Execu-
tive Center, 1137 Harrision
Avenue, P.O. Box 456, Pan-
ama City. Florida 32401 before
the close of business on April
10, 1981, for physical and pro-
duction losses.
Individual examination will
be made of each application to
determine the type of emer-
gency loan benefits for which
the applicant is eligible. Farm
emergency loans may include
funds to repair or restore
-damage farm property ais well -
as reimburse applicants for
expenses already incurred for
such purposes. Loans based on
qualifying production losses
may include funds to reim-
burse applicants for produc-
tion expenses which went into
damaged or destroyed crop

and livestock enterprises and
to produce new crops. Pay-
ment terms depend on the,
purposes for which the -an is
used and the applicant's abili-
ty to repay the loan.

have been a victor in every
instance and justice has been
"I am very proud of the
outstanding law enforcement
organization that has been
built in the six counties com-
prising the 14th Judicial Cir-
cuit during my eight years as
state attorney. When I became
state attorney, only three of
the counties had state prose-

Two Students
Receive Honors

At U. of S.A.
Two students from Port St.
Joe have received-scholastic
honors at the University of
South Alabama, it was an-
nounced by USA President
Frederick P. Whiddon.
Donna F. Sasser was includ-
ed on the President's Scholars
List for achieving the perfect
grade-point average of 4.0
during the spring quarter,
while Katrina S. Pippin was
listed on the Dean's List for
having an average of 3.6 or

Gary Speights
Gets Degree
from U. of S.A.
Gary A. Speights of Port St.
Joe has successfully complet-
ed the requirements for grad-
uation at the University of
South Alabama, it was an-
nounced by USA President,
Dr. Frederick P. Whiddon.
Gary received the Bachelor
of Science degree in Arts and
A total of 1,174 students
were awarded diplomas dur-
ing formal commencement
exercises held June 8 in

cutors and there was three
investigators in the entire
circuit. I have established
offices with both prosecutors
and investigators in all six
counties. I believe the expand-
ed activities of my office has
played a major role in ebbing
the spiraling crime rate in
America. I have assembled a
group of dedicated, hard-

working prosecutors and in-
vestigators who are among
the best in the business."
"I offer maturity and over a
decade of experience as a
prosecutor to the people of the
14th Judicial Circuit and I
hope they will see fit to
re-elect me their state attor-
ney for the third consecutive
time," Jones concluded.

$50000 Reward

For Information Leading

to the Arrest of the Person

who Broke in Our Home

and Took Silver While

We Were Out of Town.

Ernie Gorham








Sheriff of Gulf County
"An Honest Man Who Cares"
Paid Political Adv., Pd. for by
Campaign Fund of Ed Brown, by Phyllis A. Brown, Treasurer


We are HERE to Service What We Sell
. -- -- --^- ---^o-- -


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1980



Corner Third Streed and Baltzell Avenue
AL YANCEY, Minister of Music
SUNDAY SCHOOL ....................'... : 9:45 A.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ..... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"

Hannon Insurance


The Insurance Store- Since 1943

Auto Home Business Life Flood

Bonds Mutual Funds

8:30 til 6:00,Monday through Friday

Phone 227-1133

- 221 Reid Avenue


~ ~ -~ -. ~ .1~~
*-*A'. ~.: I



We Reserve the Right
to Limit Quantity

Total Food Bill At
/ --'

Pure Cane



limit I with $ Order
or More -

Fresh Ripe

510 Fifth Street 'W Port St. Joe
Prices Good July 16 through July 22

Half Gallon Ctn.

Ice Milk 19

Dip, BBQ, Sour Cream & Onions
Potato Chips
Reg. 99
32 Ounce Bama C
Apple Jelly 99
10 Ounce Kraft c
Grape Jelly 99
SAVE 10c0 On Any Size ICEE
AVE O all Day Friday
Cream of Mushroom Soup 3/ 100
2 Quart Size-Powder 2 /99


With $10.00 Food Order
or More
C With $20.00 Food
28 Order or More
With $30.00
15 Food Order

2 Liter Bottles
RC & Diet Rite

I 1 I

Limit 2
with $10 Order
or More

Choice Cut
Frying Chicken

10 Qt. Realemon
50 Lb. Trailblazer
4 Roll Pkg.-Hi Dri
Bathroom Tissue
All Cans Hot Shot
10 Oz. Bama-AII Flavors
SO Count Fine Fare


5 Lbs. or More
Ground Chuck

Chicken Breast, Lb.
Thighs, Drumsticks |
Livers and Gizzards
Swift Premi
Lb.. Canned H

b.3 Lb. $4

10 Lb. Bag $15


36 Count Family Size
Tetley Tea Bags


24 Oz. Hunt's

- I



Country Style
Loin Ribs

Rath All Meat

Center Cut


5 Pounds or More 7
Lean Boneless
Boneless 8
Boneless 00
Select Tender B 8

Fresh Basket
Tender Florida
Green Head
Fresh Tender

Lb. 49'
Lb. 29'
Lb. 69'

Fresh Golden Ripe
Lb. 29'

Fresh Iceberg
Head 48

Rat Rol

Rath Roll
Fresh Meaty

LB. 880
LB. 39C
LB 39'
LB. 39"
LB. 39'

Half Gallon at
Butrmilk 99'
5 Oz. Butter Tastin' A
Pillsbury Biscuits 4/ $
a Oz. Kraft Deluxesl 1
American Cheese $109

Foe Foods

Half Gallon Carton
Ice Milk
13 Oz. Mrs. Smith's

5 Lb..

88 Oz. No Label
P'nut Butter 88
Big Roll No Label
Paper Towels 2/
48 Oz. No Label $ 58
Salad Oil 15

MWU- t-~T~yr



* i




* *,.,

Wiggly Brand



We Reserve
the Right to
S Limnit



Diet Rite &Flavors


We Welcome r-
USDA Food Stamp|
Shopper pces Effective July 16 thru 22,1980

Your Store Manager's Get Acquainted Sale


32 Oz. Btl.

$ 29
Plus Depos


STORE HOURS: MON. thru SAT. 8:00 to 7:00

Fresh Lean
Ground Chuck
,5 Lbs. Lb.
or more I

Lye All Mea I '4~t or Bee
Boon lb. kg.$12


m i 6oz.
Limit 1 with Y I
$ 10 or more add. purchase excl. cig. & tfob.

White Cloud White or Assorted Colors

4 roll

Limit 1 w/l1Oor more add. purchase excl. cig. & tob.

Liquid Bleach


Limit I w/ 10 or more add. purchase excl. cig. & tob.

T.V. roze

12 oz
cans 69

Limit 2 Please


Pork Roas

GodVau Sied mlV

49 Oz.

Oven Fresh

Pure Cane


)re add. purchase excl. cig. & tfob.

: 1:

Hi-Dri Paper




3b. 39

Limit I w/$ 10 or more add. purchase excl. cig & fob
Mother's Best

Limit 1 5 lb. bag
w/ 10 or more order add. purchase excl. cig. & fob.

T.V. Buttermilk or Homestyle



I -