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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02938
 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: March 26, 1992
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02938

Full Text





121/31199
'RcIyIIES BINDERY
150O8 HWY 431-5
ALBERTVILLE 4L 259.5o


USPS 518-880

CI- r r"-"M I I T141 I rU


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INDUSTRY DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLOIIUDA


PORT ST. JOE FLORIDA 324 1992


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Tipping Fees Come



Up For Consideration

Recycling Is More of a Necessity Than A Source
of Revenue, McGee Reveals Glut on Market


Tipping fees are coming be-
fore very long. The fees were dis-
cussed at the County Commis-
sidn meeting Tuesday night with
a diversity of opinions about who
should pay and who shouldn't
pay..
There Is one thing the entire
Commission agrees with, howev-
er, and that is a tipping fee is
needed to help pay for the in-
creased expense of solid waste
disposal.
The subject just popped up
out of the blue during the conver-
sation around the Board and be-


izations to give the Florida Seafood Producers
and Consumers Association its endorsement
for the fights against banning fish nets.


Circling the Nets


The Florida Seafood Producers and Con-
sumers Association are circling their nets
around the Florida Marine Fisheries Com-
mission and their attempt to ban net fishing
in Florida, effectively putting commercial,
fishermen out of business in state waters.
Appearing this past week before meetings
of the Rotary and Kiwanis Clubs and before
the Chamber of Commerce, soliciting their
support, the fishermen walked away from a
meeting of each organization with a resolu-
tion supporting their opposition to the at-
tempt by the Commission.
Support is also growing among their own
numbers as commercial-fishermen ando-sup -.
porters from three counties have already met
with the localgroup and joined hands to op-
pose the action by the state group.
In just rtwo short weeks, the fishermen
and their supporters have garnered hun-
dreds of supporters from .the three counties
of Gulf, Franklin and Bay Counties as well
as pledges of support from Escambia and
Wakulla Counties.
LEGISLATORS SUPPORT, BUILDING
At a meeting here in Port St. Joe Monday
night, area legislators sent their top depu-
ties-some with expressions of support, and
some just gathering information on this new
organization which is mushrooming in
strength.
Monica Lemieux, top aide for Senator
Vince Bruner was one of those expressing
quick support of the group. Dean Fenn, aide
to Senator Pat Thomas was present getting
information and Chuck Sims voiced support
from Representative Robert Trammell.
Approximately 400 were present at the
Monday night meeting held in the High
School Commons area.
With a resolution already in hand from
the City of Port St. Joe, who pledged their


Nuisance

Law Is

Pondered
Building Inspector
Don Butler advised the
County Commission Tues-
day night of the need for a
nuisance ordinance to
give the County a tool to
use to take care of every-
thing from junk cars to
houses which need to be
condemned.
Butler said he particu-
larly needed some sort of
law to remove dilapidated
and vacated mobile homes
throughout the county
and abandoned and dere-
lict automobiles and
trucks.'
"We're getting more
and more of these problem
spots all over the county.,"
Butler said. "They're a spe-
cial eyesore on the beach-
es." Butler gave examples
where the law was needed.
Attorney Bob Moore
said he would draw up a
sample ordinance by the
next meeting for the Com-
mission to consider and
change to their liking.


support at their meeting Tuesday night, the
local group was picking up resolutions of
support, right and left.
Monday night, County Commissioner Na-
than Peters was present at the meetirig and
pledged his support with the County Com-
mission in getting a resolution of support ap-
proved. Tuesday night, the Board unani-
mously supported the position of the
fishermen. Lajt year, the Commissioners
had been reluctant to give such a resolution
or fight an attempt by the state to close Indi-
an Lagoon to the taking of oysters commer-
cially and recreationally. Since that attempt
h became: fact. the Commission .h.as acted ag-
gressively to stop any further encroachment
on seafood production by state environmen-
talists.
OBJECTING IN PERSON
Franklin County producers have pledged
to charter a bus to transport commercial
fishermen to Crystal River on Tuesday, April
7, to personally oppose the action at the next
meeting of the Florida Marine Fisheries Com-
mission. Port St. Joe fishermen have also de-
cided to charter a bus for the trip.
Pat McFarland, chairman of the group
said that as many as three or four buses
may be going by the time the hearing date
arrives. "Fishermen from Bay County have
said they may charter a bus 'or two for the
trip," he said. "We'll be there in strength
which is our best weapon. We can't fight
their money, they have too much of it. We
can fight them by being present and oppos-
ing their actions.
"We've got our work cut out for us. These
people have been successful in putting curbs
on seafood production at almost every at-
tempt. We've got one factor working in our
favor; we're fighting for our lives ... the right
to work!" McFarland said.


BENNY LISTER
Lister First to

Reveal Intent
Benny Lister filed his Intent
to seek re-election as Clerk of the
Circuit Court, Gulf County last
Friday.
Lister filed his intention with
Supervisor of Elections, Cora Sue
Robinson.
Listeri said he was filing early
in order to make his intentions
clear regarding the election.
He has served as Gulf
County's Clerk of the Court for
six years. He was elected to fulfill
the unexpired term of Clerk Jerry
Gates who resigned to run for
State Treasurer. He ran for a full
term four years ago.
A graduate of Florida State
University with a major in ac-
counting, he worked as an audi-
tor for the Auditor General of the
State of Florida, for 20 years. He
was finance officer in the Gulf
County Clerk's office for two
years.
Lister and his family make
their home in Wewahitchka.


and is scheduled to be completed by the end of
D dugout D or ngs this month. The work above is centered around
the press box and scorekeepers building. The
As the Dixie Youth baseball season draws project also includes new dug-outs, new lights,
near, workmen are feverishly at work rebuilding a fence around the entire area and painting and
the three field complex on Tenth Street. The pro- repairing the rest room facilities and conces-
ject is being paid for by a state recreation grant sions stand.


fore you knew it, a committee
made up of Commissioners Al
Ray and Nathan Peters, Jr, and
Public Works Superintendent,
Bob Lester was appointed to
make a study of the matter and
report back to the Board no later
than the next meeting with their
findings.
Tipping fees were hatched out
of a discussion of whether or not
to use some recycling grant mon-
ey to determine what kind of soft-
ware was needed for the scales at
the entrance to each landfill site.
When the matter was brought
up, the discussion was lively.
Chairman Billy Traylor advocat-
ed, "Don't charge every individual
with a bag or two of garbage. Let
industry and other heavy users
pay the fees." Commissioner
Charles Fortner said, "Why not
charge the individual? They're us-
ing the landfill!"
And, so it went.
Out of such discussion will
come a tipping fee ordinance be-
fore very long.
RELATED ACTION
In related actions, the Com-
mission discussed the possibility
of offsetting some of the cost of
their operation by recovery of re-
cyclable materials.
"No way!" said Projects Direc-
tor Bill McGee. "Prices are falling
in the recycled materials market
due to a glut on the market."
McGee reported that aluminum is
now worth only half what it was
two months ago, and "Dealers will
soon take your plastics if you pay
them so much to take it and de-
liver it to them." The Projects Di-
rector said there was still a need
to recycle the materials to prevent
their being a glut in the landfill
and to reduce the expense of han-
dling solid waste.
Meanwhile, the county gave
the City of Port St. Joe use of a
recycling building at the compact-
tor site to store waste paper in,
until a baler is delivered.
GIVES SUPPORT
The Board gave its support to
Gulf County fishermen in their
battle with the Marine Fisheries
Commission's attempt to ban
fishing nets. Commissioner Ed
Creamer moved to donate $5,000
to the cause, but attorney Bob
Moore advised the Board to go
slow and research. the matter to
find out whether or not they
could legally make the donation
before making the money availa-
ble.
BEACH DRIVING
Commissioner Al Ray made a
motion that Gulf County charge
$150 for beach driving permits to
out-of-county residents. The mo-
tion passed with unanimous sup-
port.
A higher fee for non-residents
have long been a favored solution
to the beach driving problem.
Former Commissioner Don Park-


Harrison

Ends Rift

with Judge
Sheriff Al Harrison brought
the tiff between he and Circuit
Judge Dedee Costello to a halt
Tuesday by answering her Order
to Show Cause before it was due.
Harrison said in his letter
that he regretted the misunder-
standing his actions had caused
but said he had been following
that particular procedure for a
number of years with no appar-
ent problem.
Sheriff Harrison pointed out
in his letter that he no longer
would release prisoners from his
jail on work release programs
without written permission from
a judge. Prior to the incident in
August of last year, which led to
the Order, the Sheriff had re-
leased prisoners for work release
on the verbal order of a judge.
Sheriff Harrison said, "So far
as I am concerned, the matter if
over and done with."


er suggested non-resident drivers
be charged $500 for a permit to
drive on the beach but failed to
get support for his suggestion.
Residents along the driving
beaches have complained about
the practice of driving on the
beach and unsafe driving practic-
es near inhabited areas.
Ray said most of the cori-
plaints were coming from the ac-
tions of out-of-county drivers.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other matters of business,
the Commission:
-Awarded the expansion
project of the White City boat
launch site to Cumbaa Industries
of Blountstown for a price of
$14,842.81. The project will be
paid for with Gulf County's share
of the boat license fees.
-Agreed to. transfer an old
ambulance vehicle not now being
used to the Highland View Fire
Department to be used as a utili-
ty vehicle.
-Took under advisement a
move to change all County Com-
mission meetings to night meet-
ings rather than have one day
meeting and one night session
during the month. The motion
was made by Nathan Peters, Jr.


Natasha Powell

Natasha

Powell Is

County's

Top Speller
Natasha Powell, a sixth grade
student at Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School, spelled her way to
the county spelling championship
on Wednesday, March 18. This
year's county bee was held in the
media center at Wewahitchka
High School and went 21 rounds.
After eight rounds of words,
the field had been narrowed to
the champ, Natasha and Chris
Follin, a Port St. Joe eighth grad-
er, Twenty-eight words later,
Chris misspelled "sirloin". Nata-
sha then spelled the next two
words on the pronouncer's list,
"vandalize" and "lunge", for her
championship.
Other school champs partici-
pating in the bee were: Amanda
Haney, Highland View Elemen-
tary; Jon Helms, Wewahltchka
Elementary; Heather Fox, Faith
Christian; and Chip Field, Wewa-
hitchka High.
Jacque Price served as the
pronouncer for the contest.
Madge Semmes, Martha Lanier
and Margaret Smith acted as
judges for the event. Each of the
contest officials is a retired edu-
cator. Wewahitchka High School,
the host school, honored all par-
ticipants and guests at a recep-
tion following the competition.
The champ's next challenge
will be the regional competition in
Panama City on Saturday, April
11. The regional bee will be held
in the social science auditorium
on -the campus of Gulf Coast
Community College.


I j


A i MIIIE RD E I *


Pat McFarland addresses the Chamber of
Commerce Tuesday morning in a breakfast
meeting. The Chamber is one of several organ-


STAR


I












THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, MARCH 26,1992


Out On A Limb?

The commercial fishermen are just before taking it in the
neck again. One more time they have to come forward to justify
their existence and prove that they aren't the destructive force
they are billed to be.
A This time they are threatened with the pursuit of their liveli-
hood. The Florida Marine Fisheries Commission is making it
rough on the commercial fisherman just because he is in the mi-
nority ... or, It is trying to. We predict they will end up with egg
on their face in this one.
An attempt is being made to put the commercial people out
of business by taking away his main tool of operation-the net!
That's like telling a mechanic he can't use a wrench because
it destroys too many cars; or a doctor who can't use a stethe-
scope because too many are using them wrong.
You just don't remove a laborer's main tool; specially since
he has used that same tool since the time of Christ.
The Florida Marine Fisheries Commission has overstepped
their bounds, in our opinion. They are now in danger of becom-
ing abolished simply because they have lost their credibility with
the people. It's this move on their part, which has been the
straw to break the camel's back. For some time now they have
been suspect of their ineptness. This convinces people of their
vendetta for commercial fishermen.
Their purpose was suspect when they managed to remove all
commercial fishermen from their membership. To be believable
in their rulings, they should have at least a third of their num-
ber, commercial fishermen. That membership make-up should
be mandated.
The sports fishermen are foolish if they allow the Marine
Fisheries Commission to continue to do what they do in the
name of the sports fishermen. Everyone knows sports fishermen
catch more fish than commercial fishermen do. If anyone is do-
ing the fish resource damage, it would then have to be the sports
fishermen. This isn't our idea. The fact that sports fishermen
catch more fish than commercial anglers was verified by one
charged with monitoring seafood production.
The sports fishermen just may find themselves on the short
end of the stick, along with the Florida Marine Fisheries Com-
mission in this thing before it's all over.



Less Crowded
Well Paul Tsongas is out of the Presidential race and Pat Bu-
chanan is beginning to make noises like he may not be far be-
hind. Pat says he will stand pat and give President Bush a run
for his money, even though he isn't likely to get the nomination.
Tsongas at least won some primaries and was a more serious
contender than Buchanan.
We all grab the newspapers every morning and read the lat-
est releases from the candidates, even though we have pretty
much made up our mind.
Now, the Democratic race pretty much boils down to Jerry
Brown and Bill Clinton. Clinton has a well-oiled machine run-
ning has campaign. He apparently has all the, money in the
, world .he-needs to wage a campaign. There seems to be no stop-
ping'him. There are many who ask the question, "What's so. bad
about that?"
Well Clinton comes from a state which has a reputation for
being poor. You say poor and you say country boy and you im-
mediately think. "Arkansas". You say backward and hillbilly and
one's mind almost automatically shouts, "Arkansas!"
Our roots started in Arkansas and an uncle of ours who did
research on our family tree said that a distant relative of ours
founded the Arkansas Gazette, the home-town newspaper of Lit-
tle Rock. So, with those genes coursing through our veins we
have to shout "Go Arkansas!"
But reality takes hold and we have to remember when anoth-
er ambitious southerner tried and won the presidency. We have
to give him an "A" for effort in running his race but we have to
admit his southern roots weren't enough to insure his doing a
credible job with the Presidency. They should have been, but
they weren't.
Now, it looks like the South is coming down to the point
where there may be yet another Southerner knocking at the door
within the short span of a decade. The question is, will we over-
look his Southem-ness and inspect his qualifications closely to
prevent the same mistake being made again?
It wasn't the lack of being earnest about wanting to do a
good job which caused President Carter to fail. It was that he
was just too naive. Perhaps Clinton is too ambitious. But, we
hope not; especially if he wins.


E;














E


Hunker Down with Kes I


r-



.4


Kesley
Colbert


f.

I ;


=MC2


Wesley Ramsey has inspired
me to do a story this week. It's
about time! I've been asking him
for years for help. As Editor-in-
Chief, I have always maintained
that it was his job to help me
come up with a story line each
week. For near 'bout 10 years I've
been trying to pry an idea out of
him. I was about to give up. It fi-
nally dawned on me that he was
saving all the "good ones" for him-
self. Plus, you know Wesley, he
was kind'a enjoying watching me
"drown in my own ignorance."
He did encourage me there at
the beginning. I can still remem-
ber him reading over the first arti-
cle I ever turned in. He studies on'
it a minute or so in silence, shook
his head, handed it back to me
and said, "Son, this story can't be


helped."
I think he liked it so much
that he didn't Ogure he needed to
add anything to It. And he keeps
a running tally on my dangling
participles so I know he's inter-
ested in my work.
And I believe he's softening
up a little as he gave me the idea
for today's story. He celebrated
his 65th birthday last week.
I had no idea he was about to
be 65. I had never really thought
about it at all. He was.just Wes-
ley. I didn't stroll in 10 years ago
and say, "Good morning, Wesley,
55." I didn't know how old he was
and I didn't care.
Age. I think falls under Ein-
stein's theory of relativity.
You take for instance, when I
was 13. There were only two
classes of age for me. You were ei-
ther young or oldl I was young.
Anybody over 20 was old. You
see, it's all relative to the age of
the eyes through which you are
viewing it.
Knowledge is just as relative
as age. I got to be 16 and I knew
near 'bout everything there was
to know. I couldn't understand
how my parents had all of a sud-
den gotten so dumb. I figured
that just came because they were
old. Folks, I tell you, I couldn't
wait to get 20 or so and be all
grown up and set the whole world
straight.
Guess what? I made it to my


20's and I discovered that you
don't "get old" 'til you reach 30.
And I realized something else -
your mind can trick you a little
bit when you're 16. Either that or
my parents had started taking
their smart pills again.
It's all relative. Some people
never age. The Lone Ranger is a
good example. In my mind, he's
never going to change. He still
looks exactly like he did the day
he and Tonto chased down and
brought to justice the dastardly
Butch Cavindish gang. When I
was a boy, my mother was the
absolutely best looking lady in
the whole world. Today, Mom
says she used to have an hour
glass figure but the sand has
shifted. Don't you believe that,
she's still the best looking lady
I've ever seen. I think that has
something to do with her always
being exactly 27 years older than
me. You see, it's all relative.
My 30's weren't so much dif-
ferent from my 20's except for a
wife and two sons. You don't have
time to be old chasing after two
boys that are six and three. It
was a little weird, thought, my
children thought I was old.
S40, ouch, I'd heard a lot
about 40. Hey, it wasn't so bad.
You hear a lot of talk about mid-
life crisis. Listen, that ain't no cri-
sis. When I was 15, we slipped
Jim Bob Harris' father's big, al-
most new Buick out of the barn.


'l\ventv minutes later we had it
off the clay pit road and stuck up
to the chrome hubcaps In the-
ditch. When Jim Bob's Dad
stepped out of that Ford pick-up
and frowned, it 'was bad. But
folks, when my Dad got out on
the other side, that was a crisis!
The lady up at the bank in
Wewa, I can't think of her name,
is closing in on 40 and she's wor-
ried about it. Heck, she can't
change her age, looks to me like
she ought to quit worrying about
that and do something with her
hair. Maybe then, according to
Einstein's theory, she might feel
younger. 'Course, come to think
of it. Albert's hair-do could have
used some work..............
You're as old as you feel -
there may be some merit to that
I think, probably, you're as old as
the people you grew up with. And
that age thing can change, de-
pending on how you view it Wes-
ley was old when I first met him.
But, it's kind'a strange, 65 not
withstanding, he doesn't seem as
old as he used to be. Maybe I've
got some sand shifting.
Now, he'd be a lot younger if
he'd quit counting my hanging
participles and start giving me
some good story lines. And as' Ed-
itor and Publisher, if he paid me
more, why, I'd even say 'he was
relative.
Respecfully,
Kesley


There's Something to be Said for Being Regular, Dependable


I WENT UP to the paper com-
pany purchasing office one day
about a week ago go try and solic-
it a little commercial printing and
some office supply business.
Ralph Walton and Jim Roberts
were Just digging out from under
a load of work and in the process
of leaning back for a sigh of relief.
Jim offered the suggestion
that his present situation [for
however briefly] was as he liked it.
"It feels good to be caught up," he
said. "I wish I could stay caught
up."
'That might be too much of a
good thing," I said. "If you man-
aged to stay caught up for very
much of the time, they just might
figure they didn't need you any
more."
"I never thought of it that way
before" Jim exclaimed. "That
would be a revolting develop-
ment."
That is how a discussion
about being needed all started.


V


BEING NEEDED IS a state
we all like to find ourselves in.
Some of us are needed more than
others.
What do you suppose would
happen if we just didn't show up
at one of our places of more im-
portant service?
What would happen, for in-
stance, if I failed too show up for
a particularly important news
happening? Or I just didn't feel
like I wanted to waste my time on
a particular day being present at
the spots I am expected to be
present for each and every day?
Or if you failed to be present at


Etaoin Shrdlu


by Wesley Ramsey


your job, or at your place of re-
sponsibility?
It's amazing to me at the
number of people in Port St. Joe
who show up, unsolicited, to any
given event. Most of the time it is
simply because they are interest-
ed. At other times it is because
they want to protect their inter-
ests and other times it is because
they are just interested in what is
going on.
This type of person always
draws admiration from me. He
understands what is happening
and why. He doesn't come in dur-
ing the middle of the movie, so to
speak. so he knows what is going


on.
GO TO THE HIGH School
baseball games, or any games for
that matter, You see the same
people there for every game, win
or lose, fair weather or foul, they
are always there.
The same is true for football
and basketball. I never attend a
game but what I never fail to see
the same people there at every
game.
You get to expect to see them
at the game.
Civic clubs are the same.
There are certain people you just
feel the meeting would not be
held if they were not present.
And Church! There are peo-
ple who are present and fill up
the same spot in the pew every
service. Somehow it just doesn't
seem like church if you don't see
those old faithful ones there every
time.
Then there are people who
show up at the same spot on the


same time every day. I'm told you
can set your watch by Richard
Porter going to Apalachicola to sit
on the old timer's bench and talk,
every afternoon. And there are
others who are just as regular as
clock work in their habits every
day.

THERE'S SOMETHING to be
said for regularity, whether it's
our bowels or our appearance
through habit or being dependa-
ble.
Last week I reached the age
of 65. Thursday at noon I parked
at the Motel St. Joe, just as I do
every Thursday, to attend Rotary
Club. I ran into Dr. Wayne Hen-
drix on the way into the building
and he greeted me with, "Hi, old
man!"
I greeted him back and he
said, 'What are you going to do
now. retire?"
I said, "Sure, just like you
did!"
He responded with, "I


couldn't retire. I'd die if I were to
quit altogether."
Therein lies the reason you
see the same people at the same
place every day, week after week,
day after day.
They're trying to keep going
just as long as they can.

IT WOULDN'T be the same if
we were to wake up one morning
and Dr. Wayne not go to his of-
fice. The same goes for Dr. Joe,
but he's younger. Or if Mr. Cecil
Costin stopped going to the hard-
ware store just because he is 90-
plus years old.
I have never seen Dr. Bob
King's dentist office closed, except
for the period of time he was out
because of his illness several
years ago.
And I have it on good authori-
ty that the St. Joe Paper Compa-
ny office building would collapse
if J. C. Belin didn't go to work.
There are folks who are just
there every day, no matter what.


St. Joseph Bay
Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
Mar. 27. 3:50 a.m. L -0.1 5:39 p.m. H 1.2
Mar. 28 4:36 a.m. L 0.0 6:51 p.m. H 1.1
Mar. 29 5:12 a.m. L 0.1 7:57 p.m. H 1.0
Mar. 30 5:30 a.m. L -0.3 9:07 p.m. H 0.8
Mar. 31 5:03 a.m. L 0.3 9:57 a.m. H 0.5
2:39 a.m. L 0.3 10:42 a.m. H 0.7
Apr. 01 3:51 a.m. L 0.6 9:30 a m. H 0.7
4:48 a.m. L 0.3
S- Apr. 02 9:34 a.m. 0.9 6:14 p.m. L 0.2


-THE STAR- Postmaster: SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
-H EUS S S Send Address Change to in County-$s15.90 Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
Published Ever Thursday at 304-308Williams Avenue The Star Ot of County-21.20 ear Out o Couny-15.90 Sx Months
byTharPuhingCopany PostOffice Box 308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
Second-Class Postage Paid at Porn t sJoe, FL Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308 ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage fur-
Phone 227-1278 other than amount received for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey............ Editor & Publisher
4 ,u t9,'" William H. Ramsey........... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thought-
Frenchie L Ramsey .......... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456-0308 fully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thor-
Shirley Ramsey ................. Typesetter WEEKLY PUBLISHING oughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.





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T*-I C flflt, 5 T qT- C. Sad FT, STtJSDAfl MARCH 26.1992


Shad

Phantry
By
Wendell Campbell


Q.P. Wise A Tribute,
When Q.P. Wise died two weeks ago, our county and town
lost an outstanding citizen. For those of you who didn't know
Q.P., let me tell you that he was a man of substance.
Quite frankly. I hadn't known Q.P. that long: a little over 10
years and for about eight years I only knew him casually. He and
I got to know each other somewhat better when he showed up at
my house one night at about nine o'clock to work on our dish-
washer. 'You're working kind'a late tonight, aren't you?" I asked
when,he told me what he was there to do. 'You want your dish-
washer fixed, don't you?" he said as he walked by me with tools
in hand.
My respect for Q.P. went up about 10 notches that night. It
went up several more notches when I received his bill because it
was much, much less than what I thought it would be.
Rev. Dave Fernandez preached Q.P.'s funeral and during the
eulogy told a story better than mine. He said Q.P. showed up at
his house one night just before midnight to repair a deep. freeze.
He had told Q.P. earlier that day that it was an emergency and
Q.P. said he would be there. And there he wasl
Q.P. was a busy manl He worked for 20 years for the Gulf
County School Board and he also caught service calls for St. Joe
Hardware on their line of appliances. He made the service calls
after he finished work at the school board, at nights and on
weekends. He also did some independent work for many busi-
nesses and individuals in our neck-of-the-woods.
If my memory serves me right, it was about two years ago
when Q.P. fell off the roof of the I.G.A. A friend told me. about it
about a week after it happened. "Q.P.'s in bad shape," he told me.
"He fell off the roof of the I.G.A. and broke his leg in three places.
They don't think he's going to make it." Q.P. later cqnfirmed h1s
leg was shattered in three places and doctors told him he wouila
never walk again.; .4i
It was about a month after that that I saw Q.P. racing
through town in his big van with the sliding door open. His leg
was in a cast up to his hip and a pair of crutches was lean-
ing'on the dash. He was on his way to a job.
Q.P. was also a beekeeper. His bees made some of the best
tupelo honey I've ever eaten. When he told me he had bees, I
asked him' to bring me some honey when he had some. The next
day he dropped off two half-gallons' It was delicious and I still eat
It since that day. That's probably'bne of the reasons I'm on this
diet today. "P. .
Q.P. told. me of his illness just before his first trip to Greece.
He was working on a freezer at Linda's Restaurant and I stopped
to ask him to look at our clothes dryer. He told me he was leaving
early the next morning and might not have time.
. About a month later I saw him again at Linda's, but this time
he was having dinner and I asked him if I could join him. We
chatted for a while and I asked him about his health. "How's
everything going health-wise, Q.P.?" I said. "Not good," he replied,
"but if I hadn't gonelto Greece I would have been dead by now."
It was then that I told Q.P. how much respect I and many
other people had for him. I told him that he was living his life in
a way that neither I nor 99 percent of the other men I know
could. I told him he was an inspiration to manhood and I loved
him for his valor and I would pray for him. And I ,did pray for
him.
Q.P. Wise was the salt of the earth. In my opinion, he lived
his life in the mold that made America great; hard working, hon-
est, fair, solid and a family man. What a legacy for a man to
leave
May he rest In peace.
.~~~ -. : r. ** -*** -.i ;("* *


Heath Fair Slated


at Gulf Pines Hospi


The final plans have been with a $20.00 deposit.
made for the March 28th annual In addition to I the above,
Health Fair. There will be plenty there will be a fish fry and trike-'
of events to entertain the entire a-thon, and all proceeds will be
family. -.- given to the Gulf County Guid-
: The Health Fair will begin at' ance'Clinic to help this non-profit ,
9:00 a:m. and end at, 1:00 p.m. organization continue to help the
ET:, The following ':services/ children of Gulf County. .
screenings/tests will be- provided The"children will be able to
S,:cholesterol,' glaucoma, 'Cear-;, see the ambulance on display
' ig, chiropracticci, exam, 'blood". 'and observe what goes on at vari-
pressure, skin cancer, colon, rect otis agencies which will have:dis-
tal kits, heart disease risk factor' plays on hand for the public to
analysis... .'' "''"' .vie.' "
. Ar idmmrgiamwill be provid- "'; The community is ,asked to
ed at'a reduced rate of $60.00
.. SpirituaD11ay
O farie BTf..l hl*t 1


'. gu u 'E 'O

John Royster
John D. Royster, 79, of Port
St. Joe passed away Monday
morning at Gulf. Pines. Hospital
after a long illness. He was a life-
long resident of Port St. Joe and
was retired from the Apalachicola
Northern Railroad., -
He is survived by four daugh-
ters, Willierea Royster, Renee An-
thony. Sharon R. Royster, all of
Port St. Joe, and Mellissa Allen
McCloud of Panama City, and
three grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held
Saturday 'at 3:00. 'p.m. ,at the
Body of Christ Jesus Church with
Pastor Wilhelmina Swanston offi-
ciating. Burial will be in the fami-
ly plot at Forest Hill Cemetery. A
visitation will be held Friday eve-
ning and again one hour prior to
service time on Saturday.
All services are under the di-
rection of Gilmore Funeral Home.

Ida Jackson
Ida Jackson, 68, of Port St.
Joe, passed away Monday morn-
ing at Gulf Pines Hospital after a
long illness. She had been a resi-
dent of Port St. Joe since 1943
and worked as a housekeeper for
several years.
She- is survived by a sister,
Havel Beechum and husband,
Dennis, of Cottondale.
Funeral services will be held
Saturday at 1:00 p.m. at the Phil-
adelphia Primitive Baptist
Church of Port St. Joe. Burial will
follow in. Forest Hill Cemetery.
Visitation will be Saturday one
S hour prior to services.
All arrangements are under
the direction of Gilmore Funeral
Home.


..The Men's Day Services held
at New Bethel AME Church Sun-
day were,-very successful. The
speakers were the Reverends Ze-
beedee Fennell and Robert Fen-
nell for the 11:00 a.m. and 6:00
p.m. services respectively, both
ministers provided spiritual re-
ward which enable each one to go
on with their daily tasks.
Both Athe visiting male choir
and the male chorus of the city
sang beautifully and it was the
consensus of the entire congrega-
tion that there are still some
"Men carrying out the Lord's
work."
Reverend E.O. Gilliam, pas-
tor, offered a special thanks to all
of the chairmen and committees,
'and everyone who helped to make
the day a spiritually filled enrich-
ing day. .


Homes Available from HUD


More than 80,000 people a
year buy their homes from an un-
expected place: the U.S. Depart-
ment of Housing and Urban De-
velopment.
"I thought renting 'was my
only option, until I found out
about HUD homes," says Anne
Marie Sharpe, a 28-year-old sin-
gle insurance claims representa-
tive in Atlanta who recently
bought a-two bedroom, two bath
house from HUD. "Now I'm telling
all my friends about it."
.HUD's mission is to make
home ownership easier and more
affordable for everyone, regard-
less of income.
"People often ask what HUD
homes are," says Art Hill, assist-
ant secretary at HUD and FHA
commissioner. "The answer is
that HUD homes are often the
homes you and I would want to
live in they are the same types
of homes potential buyers would
find through any real estate
agent."
When mortgage lenders fore-
close on FHA-insured loans, they
can ask FHA to pay the balance
due on the mortgage, Hill ex-
plains. FHA then assumes owner-
ship of the property and resells
the home through HUD. HUD
homes include single family
homes, town homes, duplexes
and condominiums.


'We open doors to the homes
people want at the price they can
afford, often for less cash than
buyers need to buy other homes,"
Hill says.
- Many HUD homes require
only a three percent down pay-
ment, compared to the 10 to 20
percent usually required to buy a
home. A few HUD homes require
as little as $100 down. HUD also
pays some closing costs and the
agent's real estate commission -
up to six percent of the sale price.
Many HUD homes are in
move-in condition. These homes
need little or no repairs. Many
qualify for FHA-insured mortgag-
es.
"Other HUD homes do need
repairs, but we have programs to
help buyers turn these homes
into real bargains," Hill says, For
example, HUD may lower the
-price on the home to reflect the
fact that the buyer will have to in-
vest money to make improve-
ments. 'This means you can buy
a bigger house than you thought
you could afford."
HUD offers special FHA in-
sured financing programs to help
;buyers make the necessary im-
provements. 'You don't have to be
related to a carpenter or plumber
to make the most out of your


HUD home."
Sharpe took advantage of one
of these programs. "I bought my
house for $56,500 and HUD gave
me $1,000 to replace some kitch-
en appliances. It's perfect. I
couldn't be happier," she says.
Buying from HUD is an idea
that is gaining popularity. Hill
says. "It's a smart move for any-


one: first-time buyers, young cou-
ples with a family on the way, or
home owners whose children are'
grown and gone and want a
bigger, or smaller house."
HUD has a free pamphlet to
help potential home buyers buy
and enjoy a HUD home. You can
get this pamphlet by calling 1-
800-767-4483.


'Messiah" to be Performed

at Trinity Episcopal Church New Business In Area
N~wBu~ass i re


The Ilse Newell Fund for the
Performing Arts is proud to
present the Bay Area Choral Soci-
ety performing the Lenten por-
tions of Handel's Messiah under
the direction of Eugenia Watkins
at 4:00 p.m. Sunday, March 29 at
history Trinity Church in Apa-
lachicola.
Nancy Totman, who is famil-
iar to concert audiences from her
lead performance in Amahl and
her production at Chapman Ele-
mentary, and Nicholas Blake, a
fifth grade student and talented
violinist and vocalist, are soprano
soloists. Wesley Chesnut and
Jimmy Miller will be the bass bar-
itone soloists. Luciano Gherardi
will accompany on bass continue
and R. Bedford Watkins on organ.
The Chorus includes members
from Apalachicola, Eastpoint, St.
George Island, Lanark Village and
Port St. Joe.
Seating Isi' on a first-come,


Saturday


ital!
stop by the main entrance of Gulf
Pines Hospital, register for these
services and help keep their bod-
ies healthy 'by knowing that
they've had all the checks they
need to spot problemnareas.
The Lioris Club has helped
obtain the glaucoma testing van.
Lions members,will be ,conduct-,
ing the tests and helping
throughout the day, A drop box
for used eye glasses will be locat-
ed at the main entrance. These
'glasses will be recycled and your
help is needed. Please look
around your homes and bring
them in.

Reserve Your
Festival Booth
The Gulf County Seafood Fes-
tival Committee is now accepting
applications for booth spaces.
The spaces measure' 12' x 12' or
8' x 8' framed booths with tarp
covers. The rental price for both
will be $25.00. Booth registration
forms may be picked up at the
Port St. Joe Arts. & Crafts Shop,
or from any senior citizens' cen-
ter, and at Lanier's Variety Shop
in Wewahitchka.
Please call 229-8466 to ob-
tain additional information. The
deadline for booth registration is
April 27. The booths can 'be set
up at daylight, vehicles allowed-
until 9:30 a.m. on the grounds.
All activities will be over at 5:00
p.m.


first-served basis and due to the
popularity of the Choral concerts,
it is suggested that you arrive
early for best seating. Admission
begins at 3:00 p.m.
. Admission is $2.00 or by
membership. A reception will 'fol-
low the concert. For .more infor-
mation about this concert or the
Ilse Newell Fund for the Perform-
ing Arts, contact Eugenia Wat-
kins at 1-904-670-8088.

NAACP Scholarship
The NAACP Harry T. Moore
Scholarship application may be
obtained by mailing your request
to NAACP, P.O. Box 1191, Port
,St. Joe, FL 32456 or from any lo-
cal NAACP branch. Each scholar-
ship is in the amount of $2,000
per year. These scholarships are
based on the applicant's scholas-
tic achievements;-: leadershipp
skills and demonstrated:financial
needs. Deadline to:apply, is May
1, 1992.


A new business has opened
in the Port St. Joe area. John
Hughes of Port St. Joe has
recently registered with the State
of Florida as the owner of the first '
and only auto glass replacement
specialist shop, Tri-State Auto
Glass, between Panama City, Tal-
lahassee and Marianna.
In the past few weeks since
the business began several satis-
fied customers, both individuals
and businessmen in the commu-
nity, have expressed pleasure in
having this service performed by
a local resident. Previously tens
of thousands of dollars have left
the local economy in years past
because such a service was limit-
ed.
Tri-State Auto Glass offers'
high quality auto glass, guaran-
teed to be free of any defects. All
glass and installation materials
are' appt-red "by" the federalTr
,Department' of .Transportation"
ahd": the -techniques used. are
100% approved by all U. S. and


foreign auto and truck manufac-
turers.
Hughes stated, "I don't cut
corners with cheap materials
because I know that in an acci-
dent a person's life depends on
the best materials money can buy
and you can be confident you
have the best when Tri-State
Auto Glass is involved."
A scholarship fund has been
established by Tri-State to be
awarded at the end of next year
to one or more students at Port
St. Joe High School. The scholar-
ship is being funded from a por-
tion of profits received from glass
work done locally. As of this week
during the first month of busi-
ness, the. fund has already
reached $80.00. By the school
year's end, it is hoped to have
reached $500. Tri-State hopes to
award at least two scholarships
-each year 'dfid: says that vwth the
Help of-local people! antin industry
utilizing his service that' the goal
is attainable.


PA(R 3A


GulfCoast Electric Cooperative, Inc.

IS CELEBRATING ITS


Efi ~~~L~ry


at the Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative Headquarters
located on Highway 22 in Wewahitchka.


i I







I
I







%'


Saturday, April 4

This anniversary marks a successful marriage of sorts
between Gulf Coast Electric and the six counties it
serves.
Gulf Coast Electric's members are invited to attend
and enjoy free food, prizes and professional entertain-
ment by the Gann 'Brothers, a well known gospel
group.
Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. and the business
meeting and entertainment begins at 9:00 a.m. until
noon.
Prizes will be drawn for throughout the day ahrd mem-
bers must register to win. Grand prizes include: TV/
VCR combination, and electric grills.


National Doctors' Day

is Monday,


March 30th

Residents and Staff of

Bay St. Joseph Care Center

Salute Our


Area Doctors

on their day.


TH WA, VCFb. USr, I-UZSJA.MA1 Z$IttZ rlRr Il


.. .111. 1 -T -


i N I M


IL


I


)


i
3


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PAGE 4A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 26,1992


Walter Wilder, Superintendent of Schools for Gulf County, is introduced
to the St. Joseph Bay Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution by Mrs.
E.H. Wilson, program chairman.


Wilder Speaks to


DAR About Schools


Walter Wilder, Superinten-
dent of Gulf County Schools, was
the guest speaker at the St. Jo-
seph Bay Chapter, Daughters of
the American Revolution for the
March educational meeting.
Mr; Wilder described the


school system as a $13 million
business. It is the second largest
employer in the county with an
annual payroll of approximately
$7 million. It is tremendously
complex, diverse, sophisticated,
and extremely complicated enter-,
prise.


There are approximately
2,400 students, ranging from pre-
kindergarten through 12th grade.
There are no exceptions in enroll-
ment of students whether one
has an I.Q. below 50 or 150 plus.
There is also an outstanding
adult education program. Every
attempt at REACHING and
TEACHING a sliding scale of stu-
dents' needs is being met to ena-
ble the student to cope with col-
lege, work, or for some, just to
survive.
Students living some distance
away from school are transported
to and from school by a compe-
tent bus driver. Busses to Pana-
ma City from Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe are run for exception-
al educational students.
The Gulf County Schools
serve well balanced meals to the
students who wish to eat at
school. The lunch menu is pub-
lished each week in The Star.
Lessons in self-discipline to
lessons in achieving the highest
of one's ability is part of a good
education. -Education of the
whole child is essential if stu-
dents are to become whole pro-
ductive citizens of the communi-
ty.
A critical point of education is
the role of the family. The health
growth of each child requires a
commitment of love, care, and at-
tention from someone.
Schools are a mirroring of
our society. In order for schools,
and student to achieve their
highest goals. Mr. Wilder stated
that parents, leaders, teachers,
and neighbors must take an In-
terest and support students and
the school system. More students
than ever are on the honor roll
and more students are going to
college.
There are problems, of
course, but the outlook for the fu-
ture schools looks good. The com-
munity is a good place filled with
caring people and a good environ-
ment for our children to grow and
achieve in every way.


Rev. Talmadge and Catherine Kennedy

50th Anniversary


The children and grandchil-
dren of Reverend Talmadge and
Catherine Kennedy will host a
celebration of their 50th wedding
anniversary on April 4th at Oak
Grove Assembly of God Church.
Reverend and Mrs. Kennedy
were married April 4, 1942 in Do-
nalsonville, Georgia. The couple
moved to Port St. Joe in 1957
where Reverend Kennedy was em-
ployed with St. Joe Paper Compa-
ny in electric ,power until his re-
tirement in 1989.
The Kennedys have two sons:
Reserve Army Major Steve Kenne-
dy of Mossy Head, and LTC
James Kennedy of Ft. Walton
Beach. The couple also have sev-
en grandchildren: Randy Butler
of Birmingham, Alabama; Kelly
Kennedy and Josh Kennedy of
Mossy Head; Tim and Mitzi Ard of
Port St. Joe; and Clay and Laney
Kennedy of Panama City; and
three granddaughters, Ashton
and Abby Ard and Jamie Kenne-
dy.
There will be no formal invita-
tions sent in town, however, all


family and friends are invited and
will be received between 2:00 and
4:00 p.m. in the church fellow-
ship hall.


Woodhams to
Reaffirm Vows
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wood-
ham will celebrate their first wed-
ding anniversary on Sunday,
March 29 by reaffirming their
wedding vows at the First United
Methodist Church on Constitu-
tion Drive, Port St. Joe, at 2:00
p.m. An open invitation is extend-
ed to all friends and family who
wish to attend. A small reception
will follow in the fellowship hall.

Flower Show
Saturday, Sunday
Sea Oats and Dunes Garden
Club Spring Flower Show titled
"Our House On The Dunes" will
be held Saturday and Sunday,
1:00 to 5:00 p.m. CT at the
Chamber of Commerce building
at Mexico Beach. The public is
cordially invited to enter the Hor-
ticulture division and to attend
the flower show.


Travis Burge


Travis Is Five!
Travis Burge celebrated his
fifth birthday with a G.I. Joe par-
ty on March 14 at the STAC
House. His comrades were: Nata-
lie Burge, Jena and Kendall Ho-
gan, Stephen and Rodney Besore,
Stephanie and Chrissy Gibson,
Garrett Garland, Coy and Chris-
topher Knox, Chad Lucas, Justin
Lyons, Cheyne and Jordan Todd,
Ryan Wood, Rhett and Chase
Butler, Michael and Keith Man-
ley, Aaron Hamm, and Jamie,
Flowers. .
Travis is the son of Travis
and Lynn Burge of Port St. Joe.
He is the grandson of Bill and
Qarol Besore, and Herb and Dot
Burge, all, of Port St. Joe.


HERE'S HOW IT WORKS:
* High quality, professional photographs will be made locally
and at no charge or obligation.
* We, as sponsors, will use and display the photos as a tribute to
TOMORROWS LEADERS ... TODAY
* As a bonus, you will see finished color photos (photos used in
the feature will be in black and white) and have an opportunity
to purchase any for your family needs you are not obligated
to buy anything. No age limit.
"TOMORROW'S LEADERS..." Feature is Sponsored by:


DATE:
LOC.:
HOURS:
CALL:


THE STAR
Wednesday, April 1
Motel St. Joe & Restaurant
2:30 7:30 p.m.
227-1278 or 229-8978


Photography By
INTERPRESS STUDIOS


Your Satisfaction Is

Our Top Priority
Our philosophy is simple: treat people right and
they'll become loyal customers.
That means filling your prescriptions quickly and
accurately, taking time to answer your questions,
and providing you with advice on a whole range of
health care needs.
Place your trust in us and discover why so many of
your friends and neighbors have made us their phar-
macy of choice.

CAMPBELL'S
DRUG STORE
Phone 227-1224 528 Fifth St.
Saveway Center


Suzanna Whitfield
1992 Little Miss
Rodeo Queen
Suzanna Whitfield was t
crowned 1992 Little Miss Rodeo
Queen, representing the three to
four year-olds, in the Fourth An-,
nual Big River Rodeo held in We-
wahitchka March 7.
Suzanna is the' four-year-old
daughter of Jeff and Kim Whit-
field. She is the granddaughter of '
Larry and Verna Mathes, and Tedd
and Kay Whitfield, all of Wewa-
hitchka.

Word of Thanks
We would like to thank Dr.
P.V. Poonal, nurses and entire
staff of Gulf Pines Hospital for
their caring services show to our
father, Joseph Clayton, during
his confinement in the hospital.
We thank each one that visit-
ed and prayed for him. May God
richly bless and keep each of you
are our prayers.
The Clayton Family


a


nd


2 Registered Pharmacists
i and A Registered Clerk to fill your prescription
E. needs quickly and completely.


The Gulf County Mosquito Control will pick
up trash on St. Joe Beach, from the mid-
dle of April to the 1st of May. The items
must be separated. All White goods (all
metal objects, appliances, etc.) must be
separated from the trash, tree limbs, brush
and from yard clean up. No table gar-
bage or hazardous waste (paint, fuel, oil,
batteries) will be accepted.
No pick up after deadline date.
3TC 3/19


*Ladies Dresses

*Girls Dresses


*Hats Purses




25% OFF


Men's Dress Shirts.... 25% OFF



This Weekend Only: Additional

10% off all Fall Merchandise


C____


;ioN








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 26,1992


BBQ Dinners
The Port St. Joe High School
Band Drum Corps will be selling
barbecue chicken dinner plates
Saturday at the First Union Bank
park on Hwy. 98 from 11:00 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m.. The price is $5,00
per place for half a barbecued
chicken, cole slaw, baked beans,
and tea. The proceeds will be
used to finance a trip to a drum
festival in Atlanta, Georgia, next


month. Support your school by
purchasing a dinner.

Card of Thanks
Thank everyone for the cards,
visits, flowers, foods and especial-
ly the prayers during my recent
hospitalization and at home recu-
peration period.
Emory Stephens


Wewa High Science Fair Winners
Wewahitchka High School held its annual science fair recently with over 180 projects entered from grades seventh
through 12. Over 69 awards were given, including ribbons, certificates, and cash prizes.
Winning students are, from left, Angela Goodrich, Amanda Shavers, Casey Kelly, Lee Mims, Charlie Cole, Christi-
na Dossett, and Stacie McGill.


Card of Thanks
I want to thank the many
who helped in the care of my hus-
band, -Jack Brewer, these past 10
months-- there are so many, if I
was to try to list each individual
by name I'd be sure to leave
someone out. There were doctors
and assistants, many nurses,
aides and others of Gulf Pines
Hospital, each EMT, sheriff depu-
ties, a police officer, the Marquis
Home Health staff, those who
sent up prayers for us both, all
the food, donations to me as well
as the St. Joe Fire Department,
flowers, cards, telephone :calls
and visits to our home and the
loving care of Rocky Comforter
-and for all the love after my loss. I
love you allh.
Wauneta Brewer & Family


a FREE Water
Analysis.


School Receives Flags
American Legion Post 116 Adjutant Howard Blick, left,
presents American flags to Wes Taylor, acting principal of
Port St. Joe High School.
The flags will be displayed from the landscape pillars
in front of the school on special occasions.


Krystal Lynn Keigans
Krystal Is One!
Krystal Lynn Keigans will cel-
ebrate her first birthday Friday,
March 27 with a birthday party at
her grandparents' home.
Helping Krystal celebrate will
be her big brother, Mark, and
other family members.
.:Krystal is the daughter of Bil-
ly and Bonnie Keigans. Her
grandparents are John and Cora
Ayers of Mexico Beach, Sue He-
manes and Billy Joe Keigans,
both of Quincy.


Shannon Smith

DCT Student
Shannon Smith is a 17-year-
bold senior at Port St. Joe High
School participating in the Diver-
sified Cooperative Training pro-
Sgram. This program allows. st.u-
Sdnts to be placed on a job site
and learn the fundamentals of
specific professional fields.
Shannon is employed at The
Sthr Publishing Company under
the direction and supervision of
Wesley and Frenchle Ramsey.
There, Shannon has learned
about merchandising, public rela-
tions and printing.
Her plans are: to attend Gulf
Coast Community College and en-
roll in the Dental Hygienist Pro-
gram.
.'x .>*- ^ ^ j-A. ^i--' 44-- ^ .*^ '


Listing highlights from our large, fast moving Inventory!

S-ST. JOE BEACH
Sea Shores Subdivision -
S 6319 Alabama St. Beautiful 3
bedroom/2 bath home on a
corner lot in a quiet, restricted
S.-. ..'.;' neighborhood. 1800 sq. ft. on
S,:.'-. .- ... .. "':' a single-level with a double-
car garage, central gas heat/AC. A see-thru fireplace is located between
the dining room and family room with a lovely screened porch and deck on
back. Please call us and we can set up an appointment. LISTED TO SELL
at $88,000.00

717 7TH ST., MEXICO BEACH
BACK ON THE MARKET OWNER ANXIOUSII! 3 bedroom, 2 bath brick
home short walk to the Beach. Has carpet, central H & A/C, most'applianc-
es, garage, privacy fence, and large screened porch. Corner of 8th St. and
Florida Avenue. REDUCED from $69,900 to $59,900.

ERA PARKER REALTY
904-648-5777
Cathey Hobbs 648-5653,
Debbie McFarland 648-5421 after hours


co


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Ring in the bathtub?.Chrome
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Hard water? If you have
noticed any of these symp-
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caused by waler problems that
can easily be corrected. Get a
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H&D Water
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Port St. Joe
648-5865
iThere is no charge or
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Asa Is. One!
Asa Watson -celebrated his
first birthday at Grandma and
Grdndpa's house with a birthday.
dinner, and a Sesame Street ice
cream cake from Baskin Robbins.
Helping him celebrate -were 'his
aunts, uncles, and cousris.
Asa is the grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Willie J. Anthony.

Card of Thanks
To all our friends,. neighbors,.
and different churches, and Flori-
da Power friends, 'thanks so
much,'for- e ,erything that was
done for me and my family when
George died January 19. The
cards, visits, food, 'flowers, and
concern really meant a lot to me
and my family.
With love,
Joan, Bobby & Nicole Sands
and Family


Debra Reeder of Wewahitch-
ka wishes to announce the forth-
coming marriage of her sister,
Sara Lee Taylor to Steve Kenneth
Daniels. Sara is the daughter of
the late Lawrence H. Taylor of La-
Belle. The prospective groom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Daniels of Highland View.
The wedding will be held Sat-
urday, April 4 at 3:00 p.m. at the
Highland View Church of God. All


: THE TREAD MILL


/ Jeff Powell, owner/operator
Open Monday Friday, 8:00 a.m. 5:30 p.m. and Saturday 8:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m.


N


NEW TIRES USED OIL & LUBE


APS A?


Computerized Wheel
ALIGNMENT
Complete 2 and 4 Wheel
Alignments

.2450 and Up


Complete Line of
Passenger & L.T.
RADIALS
BOAT TRAILER TIRES

GALVANIZED WHEELS


ROTATE & BALANCE
L.T. Tires
$1895 Sightly
+ Tax Higher
Oil, Lube & Filter....... 18.95 & Up
CALL JEFF OR BOBBY
229-6709


friends and relatives are invited
to attend.


=


ST. JOE RENT-ALL, Inc.
Rentals Sales Small Engine Repair
706 1st St. 227-2112
I.E


]~i ~


1991 Gulf County


Real and


Personal


Property


Taxes become delinquent on April 1 at which time
they law imposes the following penalties:


Real Property 3% Interest

Personal Property 1 1/2% Interest per month

Advertising costs added on May 1


Penalties will be imposed on payments received


by the Tax Collector after March 31


, 1992.
Eda Ruth Taylor
Tax Collector
1000 5th Street
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Telephone: 229-6116


ITC 3/27/92


'" f


* ,--


Steve Kenneth Daniels and Sara Lee Taylor
Daniels-Taylor to Wed


PAGE 5


PAV .A


I


~'9









PAGE 6A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 26,1992


Herman R. Dean

Music Scholarship

Being Established
As a tribute to former Port St. Joe High School Band Director,
Herman R. Dean, a Scholarship of Music is being established in his
name. Friends and former students are making a concerted effort to
raise $10,000.00 which will be deposited by the Gulf County School
Board in an interest bearing account A scholarship derived from
the accumulated interest earned by the principal each year will be
awarded to a graduating senior band student who will be going to
college. Selection will be made by the Port St. Joe High School
Scholarship Committee using a criteria that is in keeping with the
ideals exemplified by Mr. Dean. The recipient will be presented with
a monetary certificate and plaque each year at graduation exercise.
A memorial plaque will also be placed in the school, listing each
year's recipient.
To participate in honoring the gentleman who enriched so many
lives and instilled in them an appreciation for music, contributions
are being accepted in the following divisions of the Herman R. Dean
;Scholarship of Music: Donor $10.00, Sponsor $25.00, Booster -
$50.00, and Benefactor $100 or more. To receive Tax Deductible
Credit for your contribution, checks should be made payable to
Herman R. Dean/Gulf County School Board and mailed to Herman
R. Dean Scholarship of Music, P.O. Box 462, Port St. Joe, FL
32456. A brochure listing all donors will be mailed to each contrib-
utor as well as one being placed with the memorial plaque express-
ing appreciation to those who made the scholarship a reality. The
last date for contributions to be received and be listed in the bro-
chure is April 30, 1992. This will enable the committee to have the
printed material distributed by graduation .on May 21.
Additional information concerning the scholarship may be ob-
tained from Dr. Jerome Barnes, 784-2613; Robin Downs, 647-
8049; Charlotte Pierce, 227-1475; or Linda Wood, 229-8628.


By Jeff Newberry
fI Port St. Joe High School stu-
dents are back in school this
week following a four-day week-
e':nd last week. The next break
students will enjoy will be spring
breakon April 1*3 through 17.
Congratulations to Port St.
Joe High School's Teacher of the
Year, Lewanna Patterson. Mrs.
Patterson serves as both an Eng-
lish teacher and foreign language
instructor at P.S.J. High. We all


SHunter
Wheel
Alignment at
SWestern
Auto
PORT ST. JOE
2488 3488 .4988
Most Rear Wheel Most Four Wheel Most Front Wheel

Factory

Trained

Technician


Computerized
Precision


Call

227-1105

For Appointment
or Drop In


hope she enjoys this great honor.
We are proud of you, Mrs. Patter-
son!
Good luck. to the National
Honor Society (NHS) delegates,
Randy Ramsey and Darrell Land.
These two students will attend
the NHS state competition next
month in Fort Lauderdale. We're
behind you, Randy and Darrell.
The Gulf Coast Community
College placement test will be ad-
ministered to seniors Friday,
March -27. All seniors are asked
to ple4ge attend school on this
day.
Tuesday, March 31, the
CTBS test will be given to all stu-
dents in grades 9-11. Good luck
to everyone taking the test.
This week's scholarship bul-
letin:
SScholarships for Children of
Deceased or Disabled Veterans or
Children of Servicemen Classified
as Prisoners of War or Missing in
Action provides financial assis-
tance to full-time undergraduate
students who are dependents of
deceased or disabled Florida vete-
rans or servicemen. The applica-
tion deadline is April 1. Come by
the gtiidance office for an applica-
tion.

Wewa High

at Regional
The Regional Science Fair
was held March 5 and 6 at Chipo-
la Junior College and Wewahitch-
ka High School science students
walked away with over 10
awards.
Ninth grader Casey Kelly led
the way by winning four awards
including first place in Zoology
(Senior Division), fourth place
overall, the Florida Association of
Science Teacher's awards, and
the Showstopper award for the
project that attracted the most at-
tention and interest.
Charlie Cole led in the Junior
Division by winning first place in
Environmental Science, best
physical project, and he also re-
ceived the Geoscientist award.


Cheerleader
Tryouts Monday
All girls in the sixth through
eleventh grades interested in try-
ing out for cheerleading for the
1992-93 school year need to re-
port to the Port St. Joe High
School gym at 3:00 on Monday,
March 30 for practice. Each girl
must bring a doctor's physical, a
signed parent permission form,
and the fourth six-weeks report
card. No one will be allowed to
practice without these three
items.
Practice will be held from
3:00 to 4:00 p.m. each afternoon
until April 10. Appropriate shorts,
shirt, socks, and athletic shoes
must be worn to practice.
Final try-outs will be held on
Friday, April 10 beginning at 1:00
p.m.
Contact the school for more
information and for parent per-
mission forms.

C.T.B.S. Tests
Begin March 31
The Gulf County Schools will.
be administering the Compre-
hensive Tests of Basic Skills
(CTBS) to grades one through 11
next week on March 31, April 1
and 2.
Please be sure that your
children) are well rested ahd
nourished so that they will be
able to function at their best.


The College Career Work Ex-.,
perience Program is a need-based
program which provides under-
graduate Florida students with',
the opportunity to be employed' "
off campus in jobs related to their
declared academic major area of,
study or career interest. Applica-
tions may be obtained at college
financial aid offices. For more in-
formation, call 1-904-487-0049.
Friday, March 27 is the dead-
line to register for the SAT to be
given at PSJ Highon May -2. come,.-
by the guidance office for an ap--
plication.
Port St. Joe High School of-
fers free tutoring in the after-
noons. On Mondays, language
arts and reading will be in Room
109. On Tuesdays, math will be
in Room 213.

Students Win

Science Fair
Charlie's project involved findifig
various ways in which paper can
be recycled.
Also winning awards were
Stacle McGill, second place in Be-
havioral Science for her project
on teenage drinking and Angela
Goodrich won third place in the
same category for her project on
suicide. Stacie also won the Navy
Service award.
Casey Kelly's project on taste
preferences for bass arid Charlie
Cole's project on recycling paper
were chosen to represent this re-
gion at the state science fair to be
held in Gainesvi.'- during April.
Winners at the state science fair
will then be invited to participate
in the international science fair.


Project Graduation 1992


Michelle Martin
Martin Named
USAA Student
The United States Achieve-
ment Academy announced that
Michelle Martin has been named
a United States National Award
winner in honor roll.
This award is a prestigious
honor very few students can ever
hope to attain. In fact, the Acade-
my recognizes less than. 10 per-
cent of all American high school
students.
Michelle, who attends Port St.
Joe High School, was nominated
for this national award by Cindy
Belin, a counselor at the school.
Michelle's picture and biogra-
phy will appear in the USAA offi-
cial yearbook, published national-
ly.
The nominee is the daughter
of Gerald and Alice Martin.
Grandparents areMrs. Ernest J.
Goff and the late Ernest J. 'Goff of
Highland View, and Mr. and Mrs.
Norman M. Martin of Howard
Creek.

Conley Named
USAA Scholar
Amber Conley has been
named a United States National
Award winner in honor roll.
She was nominated by Cindy
Belln, guidance coAnselor at Port
St. Joe High School. "
The nominee's picture and bi-
ography will: appear in the USAA
official yearbook, published na-
tionally.
Amber is" the daughter of
Mark* Conley, and Keith and
Dawn Ford. Grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Lawerance Conley
of Mexico Beach, Marie Evans
and thle Charles Evans of Tal-
lahassee.


Project Graduation '92 is an
' all night, drug/alcohol free lock-
in party for the Port St. Joe High
school graduating class of 1992.
This state endorsed project was
initiated in Gulf County in 1985
and has been a successful annu-
al event since that year. Project
Graduation is also endorsed by
Florida's law enforcement agen-
cies and the Panhandle Alcohol-
ism Council. The party is to be
held on graduation night May 23,
since national statistics show
that graduates are at the highest
risk of accident or fatality than at
any other time in their lives.
This exciting party is being
sponsored by the parents of the
seniors and is being supported by
the community. This is a big pro-
ject, and in order for it to be suc-
cessful, the help and support of
everyone in the area is needed.
With your contribution of money,
door prizes, gift certificates, sav-
ings bonds, scholarships, etc., to-
gether these graduating seniors
can be given a memorable and
safe graduation party.
Contributions may be sent to:
Sherrie Bowen
Contribution Chairperson
Project Graduation 1992


MONDAY O0O
CATFISH.......... 0

WEDNESDAY 650
SHRIMP PLATE .. 6


c/o 220 Ninth Street
Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
Please help give our seniors
the best celebration ever.
Contributors thus far are:
'Herff Jones, Wewahitchka
State Bank, Port St. Joe Rotary
Club, Gulf County Board of
County Commissioners, Gulf
County School Board, Amelia
Tapper, Costin Insurance Co.,
Rish and Gibson, Attorneys at
Law, Citizens Federal Savings
Bank, Fr. Thom Crandall, St. Jo-
seph's Catholic Chtirch, St. Joe
Papermaker's Federal Credit Un-
ion, Beard Equipment, Apalachi-
cola Northern Railroad Company,
Pate's Service Center, St. Joe Nat-
ural Gas Company, and Florida
Power Corporation.

Project Graduation
Meeting Tuesday
Tuesday, March 31. 7:00
p.m., there will be a Project Grad-
uation '92 meeting in the Port St.
Joe High School media center.
Parents of graduating seniors
need to attend and finalize plans
for this event.


TUESDAY r'50
OYSTER PLATE.. U

THURSDAY 750
SEAFOOD PLAT... I


SATURDAY: BBQ DAY
SUNDAY BUFFET
Includes Fried Chicken, Fish, Stew Meat, Lima Beans; Snap Beans
& Potatoes, Squash, Okra, and Fresh Turnips
Breakfast every morning by 5:00 a.m.
Buffet every day 3 meats and 5 vegetables
*Large and Sminall Cheeseburgers
*Large and Small Hamburgers *All Kinds of Sandwiches
10# Russett .30 Cleaned rOO
POTATOES ......... GREENS........ bag2
Head Crisp Head
LETTUCE...........60 CABBAGE.....1b. 20F

BANANAS .....lb. 40 YEL. ONIONS. lb. 39
t tatebGreens......ch. 129
Swt. Potatoes lb. Greens ......... bch.


BARGAINSOF THE MONTH
FBAIL"RG A Nr OF I)L wH


3/4" x 25'
Unilok
Tape Rule


Features a lightweight,
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feet, inches and 16ths.
14-2935 8325


9 Oz.
Roach Spray


Lavatory
Faucets

1799

STRUNG FAUCET CO


Less pop-up drain
68-6931 2p114
Pop-Up.Drain 2999
68-6949 20170 29"


Utility Knife

299


BENGAL
CHEMICAL INC


Guaranteed extermination
overnight. Also kills: ants,
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gnats, flies and mosquitoes.
21-7067 92465


Lightweight diecast handle,
blades store inside. 6" Overall
length, includes 11-921 heavy
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7-1/4" Cut/Off Rip
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99





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Round arbor 5 8" Diameter
arbor 13 16 Maximum RPM
5.700 2 23943 26492


White Cotton Gloves

1294

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8 Oz canton flannel.light
blue knit wrist
32:3055 49A Large
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Deluxe Plastic Mailbox


Deluxe
Hose Hangers

219

AMES




Rugged, all polyconstrucltion
wall mount hose hanger
molded in one piece of forti-
fied premium polypropylene
Holds 150 feet of 5 8" hose
'4-9054 23-864


Plastic Mailbox


499


Silver- plastic mailbox -1
22-2562 PO-0


~5Ap



I L



I



aI


I


Johnson's "111111E and
BUILDING SUPPLY
Phone M9-82M 212 Williams Ave.


HENDERSON'S PRODUCE
309 Monument Ave e Port St. Joe
Phone 227-7226


NAPA AUTO PARTS
201 Long Ave.
229-8222 FE-= l

E 3 Port St. Joe n" I


p









THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. MARCH 26,1992 PAGE 76


St. Vincent Island


Fishing Opens
St. Vincent National Wildlife Refuge's 1992 public fishing sea-
son has, been set. Refuge Manager Donald J. Kosin has announced
that fishing will open in Lakes 1, 2, and Oyster Pond April 1
through September 30. Fishing will open in Lakes 3, 4, and 5, May
15 through September 30. The fishing season has been designed to
minimize disturbances to nesting bald eagles.
Sport fishing will be allowed in accordance with all applicable
State and Federal regulations and subject to the following specific
regulations:
*Fishing is permitted from sunrise to sunset;
*Boats with electric motors are permitted (all other motors
must be removed from the boats and secured to a refuge motor
rack with a lock and chain);
*Boats may not be left on the refuge overnight;
*The use of live minnows as bait is not permitted.
St Vincent National Wildlife Refuge's Oyster Pond was stocked
with bass fingerlings and redear sunfish in 1991. Consequently,
fishing success in Oyster Pond will be poor due to low levels of
game fish populations.
A fishing regulations leaflet with map can be obtained from the
refuge visitor center (P.O. Box 447, Apalachicola, FL 32329) and the
Indian Pass kiosk. Leaflets will also be mailed upon request by
phone (904) 653-8808.



Women of the Revolution


Abigail Adams First

" Woman's Rightist

of the New World


By Stuart Jason Shoaf
Abigail Adams stood out
among other women of the Revo-
lution. She was always trying to
get women the same rights as
men. Some people said she would
have been a better president than
her husband, John Adams. I be-
lieve Abigail Adams was the
biggest influence of women's
rights in America.
Abigail Adams was born in
Weymouth, Massachusetts. When
Abigail turned 19, people admired
her for her wits, intelligence and
her tact She was soon married
on October 25, 1764. She lived in
Quincy, Massachusetts, and then
became known asAbigail Quincy
Smith Adams. In 1766, she joined
a group of patriotic women who
called themselves the Daughters
of Liberty. They met to make uni-
forms for their countrymen and
to do patriotic deeds of their
country.
Later, after marriage, she had,
four children,- John Quincy,
Thomas, Charles and Abby. Abi-
gail stayed in Quincy and took
care of the farm while her hus-
band was in Philadelphia, Penn-
sylvania, where the men selected
from each colony were meeting to
decide what to do about the hard
laws and taxes England was
throwing at them. Her husband
was all for being an independent
colony. They wrote back and
forth, telling of all the news and
excitement going on. Then he
wrote Abigail to say they were vot-
ing to see if they were going to be
independent or not and that he
was sure they would vote yes.
During the war, she wrote
her husband and said, "Courage I
know we have in abundance...but
powder, where shall we get a suf-
ficient supply?" Later in 1776,
she wrote, "By the way, in the
new code of laws which I suppose
it will be necessary for you to
make, do not put such unlimited
power in the hands of men, re-
member that all men would be ty-
rants if they could be!"

Card of Thanks
We would like to thank the
many people of Port St. Joe who
0 called, visited, sent food, and flow-
ers, and offered their prayers dur-
ing the illness and death of our
loved one.
The Family of Dewey Davis



"Let me

analyze your
insurance
needs with a
free Family
Insurance
Checkup.*t


CALL ME.
BILL WOOD
101 Williams Avenue
(Across from St. Joe Hardware)
Office: 229-6514
State Farm
Insurance Companies
Home Offices:
Bloomington, Illinois


Like a good neighbor
State Farm is there.


After the war she and her
husband went to England for
three years. Abigail Adams soon
got very sick. She had a disease
known as Typhoid Fever. She
died on October 28, 1818 at the
age of 74, at Quincy, Massachu-
setts.


Time Is of Increased


Today we can tell the time to
the fraction of a second, and we
are so used to having reliable
timepieces on our wrists that we
hardly think about how various
devices for telling time were devel-
oped over the years.
For primitive man, time was
governed by the sun and moon.
but neither was always visible,
and eventually man-made instru-


ments were relied upon to divide
up the day and night.
In eastern countries, the clep-
sydra was the means of telling
time. It allowed water to trickle
through a hole from one vessel to
another and measured time by
how long this took.
It was Julius Caesar who
brought these "accurate meas-
ures" (as he called them) into


Lowery Blows Final Whistle
Ernest Lowery blew his last whistle on the Apalachico-
la Northern Railroad March 15. He retired from the com-
pany after almost 46 years as an engineer. Lowery began
work for the company October, 1946. He was honored with
a retirement dinner on March 12 by his fellow workers.


Importance
Britain. Later, an hour glass con-
taining sand replaced the clepsy-
dras and later still, marked can-
dies were used to measure time.
The First Clock
In 996 AD, Gerbert, a Ger-
man monk who became Pope Syl-
vester II, invented a clock that
worked by weights. Monks and
clergy took a keen interest in in-
venting clocks and sundials and
did a lot to bring clocks into com-
mon use.


to Man
Increased Importance
As we travel faster and fur-
ther around the world and into
space, time becomes more impor-
tant. Electric clocks, time clocks.
on radios and television, under-
water watches, as well as those
telling the day and the month,
are common nowadays.
We adjust time to suit our
needs, but the sun and moon are
still the true timepieces of our
universe.


NOTICE TO MEMBERS OF

TYNDALL FEDERAL CREDIT UNION



36th ANNUAL MEETING

Tuesday, March 31, 1992/NCO Club, Tyndall Air Force Base, Florida/Door Prize Drawings 6 p.m.
Voting 6 p.m.-7 p.m./Invocation and Pledge of Allegiance/Call to Order and Welcome 7 p.m.

MEET THE 1992 NOMINEES
Board of Directors-.Three.Year-Term--3 Vacancies .. .


INCUMBENTS


Margaret J. Bentz-I desire
..-.-- to continue to serve as a
member of the Tyndall Federal
Credit Union Board of
Directors, and believe my
qualifications will allow me to
As contribute to our continued
success and growth.
I am currently serving as the
Vice-Chairman of the Tyndall
Federal Credit Union Board of
Directors and have been a .
member for the past eleven years. I am currently,
Chairman of the Personnel Committee, a member of
the Building, Strategic Planning, Office Automation,
Asset/ Liability Management, and Executive
Committees, and have been a working member of the
Delinquent Loan, Insurance, Investment, and Budget
Committees.
I am currently employed as a Budget and Accounting
Analyst and Financial Manager for the Headquarters
Air Force Civil Engineering Support Agency and
direct policy and procedures for our Financial
Managers worldwide.
My education is in accounting, budget and industrial
engineering and I have been employed by the Air
Force for 34 years.






Joseph. E. Singletary-I
would like to continue to serve
you as a member of the Board
of Directors of Tyndall Federal
Credit Union. I have
approximately sixteen years of
Credit Union experience as a
volunteer and employee. I
served as a member of the
Credit Committee for eight
years, six years as a Board Member,. and two years
as a Loan Officer for Tyndall Federal Credit Union. I
am well versed on the policies and procedures of the
Credit Union in the areas of lending, collection,
personnel, etc.
I am currently Secretary of the Board of Directors, in
addition I serve as Chairman of the Delinquent Loan
Committee, I also serve on the Executive, Personnel,
Building, Strategic Planning, Asset/Liability
Management, and Budget Committees. I have also
served the Gulf Coast Chapter of Credit Unions,
Florida Credit Union League, for the past nine years
as a Board Member, Education Chairman, Vice
President, and President. I am currently Secretary
for the Chapter Board.
.I retired as a Chief Master Sergeant from the Air
Force in 1978, after more than 28 years of active
service. My formal education consists of 65 credit
hours in courses in Human Resources, General
Management, and Medical Technology. I have
completed numerous Credit Union oriented training
programs and courses, including CUNA's Volunteer
Achievement Program. I am a graduate of ATC's
NCO Leadership School and the Air Force Senior
NCO Academy via correspondence.
I feel my experience and working knowledge of
Credit Union operations will enable me to make a
continued contribution to the success of TFCU. This
is a challenging opportunity requiring not only
knowledge and experience, but dedication and a
willingness to adapt to the changing times of our
day.


ADDITIONAL NOMINEES


Louis Anderson, Jr.-I desire
to serve as a member of the
Board of Directors of Tyndall
Federal Credit Union. I served
as Secretary of the Credit
Committee at TFCU for six
years, and I was a member of
the Credit Committee for ten
years.


SA I am a retired Chief Master
Sergeant, serving on active
duty for thirty years. I am currently employed at
Tyndall Air Force Base as a warehouseman WG-05,
325th Supply Squadron.
I have attended several financial counseling
seminars over the past ten years. I have an Associate
De ree from the Community College of the Air Force
and an additional 38 semester hours toward a
Bachelor's Degree.
I am a member of Empire Bethel Lodge #202, C.H.
Henry Consistory #71, and Safia Temple #188. I am
also a member of St. John Missionary Baptist
Church.
I would like to again serve the members of Tyndall
Federal Credit Union and ensure the services
available are the best in the country. I am proud to
know that I have been an active part of Tyndall
Federal Credit Union's growth over the past ten
years.
Jenny Sue Hayward-I have
been employed by two credit
unions during my career:
School District 11 FCU; and
Wright-Patterson FCU. My
experience with financial
institutions, and especially my
previous position as Controller
of School District 11 FCU,
makes me very much qualified
to serve on the Board of
Directors of Tyndall Federal Credit Union. The
membership would also benefit from my educational
background which has emphasis in Accounting, and I
graduated from NCUA. Financial Management
School.
I am uniquely qualified and desire to continue
serving the credit union movement. I would
appreciate your consideration for this position.


Douglas G. Holton-I am
interested' in serving the
Tyndall community. I believe I
can fairly represent the entire
credit union membership in
order to help Tyndall Federal
Credit Union meet the
financial needs of its members.


I am a Major in the U.S. Air
Force serving as Chief,
Displays Section, 4702 CPUSS, TAFB. During the
majority of my career I have occupied a variety of
information systems management positions ranging
from computer programmer to Director of Systems
Support.
My educational background includes: A.A.; B.S. in
Technology of Management; and M.S. in
Management.
The combined background of military service and
education enable me to positively contribute to
Tyndall Federal Credit Union. I would appreciate
your consideration for election to the Board of
directors.


Richard A. McKinley-
During my years of service in
the Air Force, I have also been
committed to community
service. Election to the Board
of Directors would allow me to
continue this service to the
benefit of my fellow members
of Tyndall Federal Credit
Union.
I am a Captain assigned to the
82 Tactical Aerial Targets
Squadron at TAFB. I have proudly served in the U.S.
Air Force since 1972. My Air Force experience
coupled with my F.S. in Resource Management and
M.A. in Management & Supervision makes me
qualified to contribute to the continued growth of
Tyndall Federal Credit Union. I would appreciate the
opportunity to work for you.


Kenneth W. Schroer-I am
presenting myself as a
nominee for the Board of
Directors because I feel a
genuine interest in people and
I have the enthusiasm, desire
and commitment to be an
effective Board member.


I am currently a Lt. Col.,
U.S.A.F. at TAFB where I am
Staff Judge Advocate. My
education includes: Juris Doctor; M.B.A.; M.A.; and
B.S. My experience includes 18 years Air Force
commissioned service; nearly 12 years as a Judge
Advocate.
I feel I would provide the Board needed knowledge,
experience and qualities to ensure the Credit Union
continues to function responsibly, with quality
member services.

Richard J. Wheeler-I am
retired from the Air Force
serving 22 years of active duty
I through the ranks from Private
S to Major, with experience in
personnel manpower,
management and organization.
A After retirement I served as
Chairman and Professor of
Business at Gulf Coast
Community College for 17 years.
The above background and experience coupled with
the fact that I served our Credit Union for 12 years,
ten of which as Chairman of the Board, and having
served on all committees dealing with budgets, data
processing, financial planning, personnel, loans,
investments, and real estate, I believe would qualify
me to serve as an elected official.
I have also made presentations to the North Carolina
Credit Union League, the Florida Credit Union
League, the National Association of Credit Union
Presidents, and have served on the Board of the Gulf
Coast Chapter of the Florida Credit Union League.

ATYNDALL FEDERAL
CREDIT UNION
r^^


P.O. Drawer 1760
Panama City, Florida 32402-1760
904/769-9999


I NCUA


Holiday Special


For Take Out Orders, Call 227-1670

Oysters $28.00 Bag
with every purchase of bag, receive 1 Ilb. saltine
crackers FREE

The World's Finest
*Oysters
*Clams
*Shrimp C
*Crabs


Enjoy the best from St.
Joseph Bay and
Indian Lagoon with us.

INDIAN PASS

RAW BARC-30 South of Port St. Joe)
(On C-30 South of Port St. Joe)


--


I o,













250 Athletes In PSJ Invitational


Tuesday, March 17, the Port
St. Joe High School boys track
team competed in a team track
meet at Godby High School. The
Sharks finished with 24 points.
Perez Davis continued to
throw well as he placed first in
both the shot put (52'3"), and dis-
cus (143'10").
Zyris Hill won the 400 meter
dash with a very impressive time
of 51.5.
Joe Price placed fourth in the.


Zyris Hill placed first in the
400 meters at Godby with a'time
of 51:5.


Gators Defeat Sharks, 10-5


For the second time this sea-
son, the Wewa Gators handed the
Port St Joe Sharks a defeat
Both losses have came out of
the strong left arm of Denny
McGlon, who went the route for
the Gators giving up seven hits,
five runs, two walks and striking
out 10.
Sophomore Eric Ramsey
started for the Sharks and was
relieved by David Liffick in the
fifth.
The Gators were led at the
plate by McGlon and Emory
Home who both had a perfect af-
ternoon, hitting three for three.
Beau Whitfleld, two for four, Tra-
num McLemore, two for three and
Mark Lester, one for three.
Vince Addison paced the
Sharks at the plate going three
for three with three RBI's. Des
Baxter, Ramsey and Adam Taylor
were all one for two.
The Sharks took an early 1-0
lead in the top of the first, but the
Gators came right back in their
half of the first with two runs.
The Sharks appeared as if they
were going to make things inter-
eating as they took the lead
again, on three runs in the third.
The Gators came back in their
half of the third with two runs to
tie the score and then broke the
game open with a big fourth in-
ning, scoring five runs.
The Sharks committed five
errors.
,., The Gators had 13 hits for
the game and the Sharks had
seven.
St. Joe 103 001 0- 5 75
Wewa 202 510 x-10 13 1

BLOUNTSTOWN 24
PORT ST. JOE 4
Blountstown's hitters jumped
on Shark pitchers early last Fri-
day night, and rattled the young
team. Before the Sharks could re-
gain their composure and slow
down the slaughter, the Tigers
Jad put 17 on the scoreboard the
first two innings.
The Sharks went through five
pitchers before they slowed down
the Tiger attack. Ray Hires was
sharp as a tack for the Tigers


Men's Spring Classic
Basketball Tourney
The Spring. Classic Adult
Men's Basketball Tournament
'will be held March 28, 9:00 a.m.
SET at the David Jones Gym in
SPort St. Joe.
These professional male ath-'
Z."letes will be competing for the
,.i. championship in a single elimina-
tion game.
n Participating teams are from
SPort St. Joe, Tyndall Air Force
; Base, Tallahassee, Bristol/
Blountstown, Chipley, Apalachi-
,: cola, Wewahitchka, Panama City,
and DeFuniak Springs.
i'i. The community is asked to
please attend and support Gulf
k County's teams. Admission is
free. Games will be officiated by a
certified official.



S TAKING

APPLICATIONS
Chemi Pulp Process
Inc. will be taking
: applications for la-
borers at construc-
tion gate #1 of St.
Joe Forest Products
Y parking lot Monday
and Tuesday,
March 30 and 31,
from 9:00 a.m. to
2:30 p.m.


striking out six and and allowing
no walks and scattering five hits
in the win. He was relieved by
Newsome in the fifth.
The game was shortened to
five innings by the 10-run rule.
Jon Elliott had the big hit, a
double, for the Sharks. The
Sharks also turned the only dou-
ble play of the game.
B'town 6[11]0 25-24 13 0
PSJ 002 02- 4 73


THE SHARKS face a four
game schedule during the coming
week. Thursday, the Havana
Gladiators will be coming to
Shark stadium. Friday, Carra-
belle will be here for a night game
beginning at 7:00 p.m. Monday,
the Sharks will be on the road to
Bristol for a 4:00 p.m. game and
Tuesday, the Sharks will enter-
tain Apalachicola at 7:00 p.m.


Extra Inning Loss for Wewa


SNEADS 5, WEWA 4
An undefeated Sneads Pirates
team sneaked by the Wewa Ga-
tors team Tuesday evening to
take a 5-4 win over the Gators.*
The loss was a District 2-A game
for the Gators.
The Pirates scored their win-
ning run in the last half of the
seventh. Three men were Inten-
tionally walked in the last inning.
One of them scored when a little
dribbler was hit back to the pitch-
er.
Billy Fee led the Gators with
two hits. The Gators had seven
hits in the game.
Mark Lester went the route
on the mound for Wewa, giving
up only five hits and losing a
heart-breaker.
The Gators scored all four of
their runs in a third inning rally.
Both teams committed three er-
rors.
Wewa 004 000 00-4 7 3
Sneads 003 010 01-5 5 3

WEWA 18, CARRABELLE 0
Wewahitchka mounted a 11-
hit attack against Carrabelle in
five innings last Thursday for a
16-0 romp and a District 2-A vic-
tory.
Denny McGlon was 2 for 2
and scored four runs and Billy
Fee was 3 for 3 to lead the Gator
slug-fest.
Arlin Odom slammed a two-
run homer.
Casey Kelly started on the
mound for the Gators, striking
out three and allowing one walk
and two hits in the four innings
he worked. Kelly is perfect this
season, allowing no runs thus far
in the 14 2/3 innings he has
pitched.
Mike Morgan relieved in the
fifth and struck out the side for


the Gators.
Cook started for Ca-rabelle
and was relieved in the fifth by
O'Neil.
Car'belle 000 00- 0 2 3
Wewa 242 8x-16 11 0
THE GATORS have only two
games during the coming week.
Saturday, the team will be at
home to Panama City Christian
School for a 1:00 p.m. game.
Wednesday will be the first game
of the Quincy Classic tournament
with both the opposing team and
the time to be announced.


Tax Help

Available
Specially trained AARP volun-
teers, certified by the IRS, will an-
swer questions on estimated tax
for individuals, the special treat-
ment of the gain on the sale of a
home, reporting taxable pension
income, and other tax matters of
importance to taxpayers.
Individuals who need help
should bring the tax package re-
ceived in the mail, their wage and
earning statements (W-2s), state-
ments for recipients of annuities,
pensions, retirement pay, IRA
payments, social security, or ral\-
road retirement benefits, and oth-
er relevant information on income
and expenses.
Tax aide sites are:
Port St. Joe Library, Thurs-
days, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. ET
Port St. Joe Fire Station,
Wednesday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. ET
Carrabelle Senior Citizens
Center, Mondays, 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. ET
Mexico Beach Fire Station,
Tuesday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. CT.


400 meters with a time of 23.3.
Other athletes who partici-
pated in the meet were:
Mandricka Miller, 400 meters
- 57.1; Lee Duren, 800 2:22.6;
Steve Alles, 800 2:23.0; Nick
Sweazy, 800 2:33.9; Michael
Burkett, 800 2:59.0.
The following athletes partici-
pated in the 1600 meter run:
Bryan Earley, 5:14.6; Kenny
Daves, 5:28.4; Shannon Gant,
5:29.3; Keith McDonald, 5:55.0.
In the field events, four ath-
letes participated in the shot put.
Cedric Anthony tossed the shot
32'10", Vic Sellars 31'1", Jona-
than Pierce 30'6", and Robert Wil-
liams 28'7".
Port St. Joe Invitational
Last Saturday, Port St. Joe
High School hosted the sixth an-
nual Port St. Joe Invitational
Track and Field Meet. Over 250
athletes from eight schools partic-
ipated in the meet.
In the boys division, eight
meet records were broken. Mosley
captured the team championship
.with 102 points. Quincy-Shanks
finished second with 81 points,
while Port St. Joe placed third
with 52 points. Marianna placed
fourth with 47.5 points, Ruther-
-ford placed fifth with 32.5 points,
North Florida Christian was sixth
with 22 points, and Wewahltchka
placed seventh with 3 points.
T.J. Rush of Mosley was
named the meet's Outstanding
Male Athlete. Rush established
three meet records as as he won the
100 meters in 10.8, 200 meters
in 22.6, and ran a strong third
leg on the 400 meter relay that
ran 43.4.
Several Port,St. Joe athletes
placed first in their events. Perez
Davis won his seventh meet in a
row in the shot put with a toss of
53'4". He also won the discus
competition with a toss of
148'7.5". Letron Alexander set a
new school record and also a new
meet record in the triple jump
with a leap of 44'4.75". He also
finished second in the high jump
with a leap of 6'2", and second in
the 400 meter relay with a time of
44.2.
Other athletes who placed in
their events were: Tony Thomas,
second 100 (10.9), third 200
(23.0), second in the 400 relay;
Zyris Hill placed third in the 400
(52.6), second in the 400 relay;
Joe Price placed fifth in the 200
(23.2), second in the 400 relay -
44.2; Vic Sellars placed fifth in
the discus, 98'9"; Cedric Anthony
-placed sixth in the discus with a
toss of 90'6".
The following athletes also
participated in the meet:
Joe Price 100, 11.3; Letron
Alexander 200, 23.5; Mandricka
Miller 800, 2:18.1; Jeff Gammill
800, 2:53.4; Bryan Earley -
1600, 5:10.3; Kenny Daves -
1600, 5:14.2; Steve Ailes 800,
2:23.4, 1600 5:18.8; Shannon
Gant 1600, 5:23.7; Keith McDo-
nald 3200, 12:14.9.
In the shot put competition,
Cedric Anthony putted the shot
35"11", Jonathan Pierce 30'10",
and Vic Sellars 30'6".
In the discus competition,
Robert Williams had a throw of
74'0".
In the girls' competition, four
meet records were broken. Mosley
captured the team championship
with 106 .points. Quincy-Shanks
placed second with 69 points,
Rutherford placed third with 54
points, North Florida Christian
was fourth with 34 points, Mari-
anna was fifth with 28 points,
Port St. Joe placed sixth with 27
points, Florida High seventh with


''I tews -On

e -Dental J-fealth

FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.



ON TOOTHPICKS


The next sentence may sur-
prise you: Toothpicks are okay!
Not recommended to be used in
public, they do have value in
helping to keep teeth.clean and
gums healthy.
The history of toothpicks is
rather interesting. They were
used as early as 3500 B.C., in
the form of twigs, reeds and
pieces of grass. A wealthy, an-
cient Greek would probably car-
ry a ring with several impressive
looking toothpicks dangling from
it. These toothpicks might be
made from gold, silver, ivory or
ebony. Others were delicately
carved or embedded with jew-
els.
Dentists object to the abuse


of toothpicks, not their use.
They should be used gently or
they will injure your gums. A
dentist should really instruct you
on how to use them.
A toothpick can be a lifesav-
er if you've just finished a steak
and can't reach that maddening
spot. A soft, flat wooden tooth-
pick, not a bobby pin or sharp
instrument, can free the debris
stuck between your teeth and
make you feel instantly more
comfortable.

Prepared as a public ser-
vice to promote better dental
health. From the office of:
FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D., 319
Williams Ave., Phone 227-1123.


19 points, and Wewahitchka
placed eighth with 3 points.
Latesha Steele of Mosley was
named the meet's Outstanding
Female Athlete. She won the long
jump, 15'4", was on the winning
400 relay team 52.0, placed sec-
ond in the 200 meters 27.6,
third in the 100 meters 12.9,
and was in the third place 1600
relay team that ran 4:59.0.
The meet was a huge suc-
cess. There was a large turnout
and both the boys and girls
teams turned in good perfor-'
mances.
The coaches would like to
thank the following people for


their support and contributions
which enabled Port St. Joe to
host such a great event:
Motel St. Joe, Buzzett's Drug
Store, Carpet Country, J. Pat-
rick's Restaurant, Cathey's ACE
Hardware, First Union National
Bank. Indian Pass Raw Bar, Kids
Instructional Day Service, Bar-
field's Lawn and Garden, Euran-
Jo, Inc., Bill Wood Agency, Raf-
field's Fisheries, Western Auto
Associate Store, Barrier Dunes
Beach Resort, Troy and Asso-
ciate, Sure Shot Pest Control,
Saveway, Comforter Funeral
Home, and Gilmore Funeral
Home.


Girls' Tracksters Set Records


The Port St. Joe High School
girls track team established four
new school records in the Port St.
Joe Invitational held this past
Saturday.
Elitha Gant broke school
records in the 100 high hurdles
and discus. Kelli Graham broke
records in the 300 low hurdles.
The 4x400 relay team of Traci
Peiffer, Jennifer Smallwood, Les-
lie Faison, and Charron Ward
also broke past school perfor-
mances.
The team also had a number
of girls establishing personal best
times. They are:
Leslie Faison, 400 meters;
Christie Lowrey, 400 meters; Lau-
rie Cullen, 1600 meters; Wendy
Woodham, 1600 meters; Traci
Peiffer, 100 meters; Kelli Graham,
100 high hurdles; Charron Ward,
100 high hurdles; April Little,
100 high hurdles; Pam Bowen,
discus; Fanta Harris, shot put;
Ronisu Bird, 800 meters; Rachel
Lane, 800 meters.
Elitha Gant also placed sec-
ond at the meet in discus.
Third place was won by Fanta
Harris in shot put and Leslie Fai-
son in the 400 meter run.
Kelli Graham garnished


fourth place in the 300 low hur-
dles. The 4x400 relay team of
Traci Peiffer, Leslie Faison, Jenni-
fer Smallwood, and Charron
Ward took fourth place in their
division.
Satomi Masuko took fifth
place in the high jump. Also, Eli-
tha Gant garnered fifth in the 100
high hurdles while Christie
McCulley took fifth in the 3200
meter run.
Fanta Harris snatched sixth
place in the discus throw.


Golf Tourney
Get "teed off' at the Fifth An-
nual American Heart Association
Golf Classic at Holiday Golf and
Tennis Club, April 4 and 5. This
Saturday/Sunday Tournament
plans to be the best yet with a
$5,000 cash prize for a hole-in-
one on the #7 hole. Play will be-
gin at 8:00 a.m. CT with a shot-
gun start. Golfers and their
guests will be treated to a barbe-
cue on Saturday. Entry is $65.00
per man for both days and in-
cludes cart, green fees and barbe-
cue. For more information or en-
try forms, call 1-769-3070.


THURSDAY, APRIL 16
Garden and Lawn Supplies
Seeds, plants, chemicals, fertilizer, herbicides, in-
secticides, tools, etc.
Mowers, Tillers, Trimmers, Chain Saws
Factory Trained Service on all small engines


L o O s rC c A in oon


Hometown Sales/Hometown Service

SNAPER AW

Port St. Joer
229-272BARFIELD 'S GRN


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Steel-Belted Construction
All-Season Tread Design
Long, Even Wear


FR680


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Blackwall Price White Stripe Price
P205/70414 $61.95 P205/70414 $69.95
P205/70415 $64.95
P215/70414 $66.95


LIMITED TIME OFFER


PATE'S SERVICE CENTER

Phone 227-1291 216 Monument Ave. Port St. Joe












Swewa Elementary News
SBy Linda Whitfield


Book Fair Makes $730.75
The highly successful book
fair earned $730:75 'in cash and
books for our school. Media spe-
cialist Patsy Lister had ordered a
wide variety of books designed to
please all levels of students.
Thought for the Day...
Many good things came out
of our In-service on March 19 and
20th. One quote I especially like
that I thought I'd pass on to you
is, "Children make up 25 percent
of our population, but 100 per-
cent of our future," consultant
Mary Jo Butler.
Iids Say the Cutest Things!
On St. Patrick's Day, the chil-


dren in Mrs. Pridgeon's first grade
classroom were treated to lime
sherbet. Afterwards Meagan Mor-
ris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Buddy Morris, said, "I really liked
the 'lime herbert.' *
When first grader Jana Tray-
lor was trying to learn how to do
the finger play. "Eeensy Weensy
Spider," she asked her teacher,
"Now which one is the windex
finger?"
On the CTBS review, the
teacher was asking Michael Vann
what was the punctuation mark
that goes at the end of a sen-
tence. Then for a second clue, she
asked, "What would happen If


you didn't have the stopping
point?" Mithael thought for a mo-
ment and then said, "Well, I
guess you'd crash."
1st and 4th Won Prize for
Health Fair
The first grade of Mrs. Rhon-.
da Pridgeon and the fourth grade '
classroom of Mrs. Esther Taun- \
ton and their classes recently
won the award for having the ;


THE flX, O lfl.* '.'** -jue 0 flCVLAY. Afcfl tj. = oca FAUNW se


highest percentage of parents
'participate in the recent school
health fair. both classes will be
having a pizza party and drinking
an R.C. I believe they are going to
wait until the C.T.B.S. is over so
it will be an ektra special treat.
: Pre-K Builds A Farm
Pre-K teacher Joyce Groom
and aide Janice Nelson don a car-
penter's apron .n their.: spare
time Seriously, the Rodeo Club
gave the Pre-K classes the beauti-
ful 'barn' left oer from the' Rodeo
* Pageant. Now Joyce and 'Janice
have added a horse, cow, and cor-
ral. (Wooden, not real.), Many
thanks to the Rodeo Clubfor do-
nating this and for Bill Carr's set-
ting it up.
Hurrah for Michael
j Michael Eubankl is a special
volunteer. Since his 'graduation
fiorm high school last May, Mi-
chael has volunteered 'over 800
hours at our school. He is 'always
willing to help out wherever need-


Named USAA Award Winners


The United States Achieve-
ment Academy has announced
that Crystal Kennington and Alice
Kennington have been named a


w FIRST PRESBYTERIAN.
.-CHURCH,
S0 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
S' SUNDAY WORSHIP .....10 a.m.
ADULT SCHOOL............................... 11 a.m.
('f S Ph *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children
Nursery Available
The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor


Alice Kennington


We Want You To Be
Part of the Friendly Place
BIBLESTUDY 9:45 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP........... 7:00 p.m.
MORNING TRAINING.................. 11:00 a.m. WEDNESDAY 7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING ...................5:45 p.m.
Long Avenue Baptist Church


KEITH PATE
Min. of Music'
& Children


1601 Long Avenue
DANIEL W. DUNCAN Pastor .
ALLEN STEWART
Min. of Education
& Youth


"The Exciting Place, to Worship"


SFirst Baptist Church
102 Third Street
Port St. 49e, Florida
HOWARD BROWNING, Pastor


"THE MIRACLE CENTER"
NEW COVENANT MISSIONARY WORLD OUTREACH CENTER...
The Family Church
252 Avenue E, Port St. Joe, Florida Church Phone: 229-8137'
Pastor: Rev. Napoleon Pittman
SUNDAY. DAILY PRAYER
Worship;: 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. For Prayer or Counseling, Call or
WEDNESDAY 'Write the Church..
7:30 p.m. Bible Study & Fellowship
"A CHURCH WITH A VISION"
Sponsor of New Covenant Christian Academy K-4 thru 6th Grade


Catch theG S rit Constitution andMonument
4-TrEDMrTrOM CrtiosUtCuH Tort St. Joe

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday School........ 9:45 p.m. Evening Worship......7:30 p.m.
Morning Worship.....11:00 a.m. Bible Study
Methodist Youth Wednesday............ 9:30 a.m.
Fellowship .............. 5:30 p.m. Thursday .............. 7:30 p.m.
REV. ZEDOC BAXTER, Pastor JEFF BARNES. Youth/Music Director
L" ..


Bible Study
10 a.m. Sunday
7 p.m. Wednesday


Worship'
11 a.m. Sunday


NEW LIFE
NEW LIFE is all around us this time of year.
Doesn't it feel great to see the new leaves sprout
on that seemingly dead tree or watch each 'day as
flowers begin to bloom or push up through the
rich earth?
You can have a NEW LIFE too; all year every
year. '"THEREFORE IF ANY MAN BE IN CHRIST,
HE IS A NEW CREATURE..."
(II Cor. 5:17)

Presented by the church of Christ
The church meets at the corner of
20th Street and Marvin Avenue.
P.O. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32456


Prayer, Praise
Services, Slated
Sunday, March 29, a Prayer,
and Praise Services will be held at
the First United Methodist
Church beginning at 6:30 p.m.
Special music will be provided by
many of the local church choirs
and soloists. There will also be a
fellowship following the service.
Everyone is invited to come to
this glorious time of worship.


Dedication Services
Sunday, March 29 during the
morning worship hour, Christian
Fellowship Baptist Clurch at
Mexico Beach will hold a special
dedication service for the new fel-
lowship hall and a re-dedication
of the sanctuary.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend the service and stay for
dinner afterwards. Sunday school
is at 10:00 a.m. and church ser-
vices are at 11:00 a.m. ET.


United. States National Award
winners. Crystal attained her
awards in foreign language, hon-
ior roll and leadership service,
while Alice earned her awards in
honor roll and science.
This award is a prestigious
honor very few students can ever
hope to attain. In fact, the Acade-
my recognizes less than 10 per-
cent of all American high, school
students.
Crystal, who attends Port St.
Joe High School, was .nominated
for these awards by Lewana Pat-
terson, Spanish teacher and
Cindy Belin, counselor. She is a
Junior and plays varsity volleyball
and softball for the Lady Sharks.
She is also a member of the Na-
tional Honor Society and serves
on the Junior Executive Board. In
January, Crystal received the
Danforth, "I Dare You" Leader-
ship Award, was accepted as' a
member of Who's Who Among
American High School Students,
and was named as a 1992 All-
American Scholar.
Alice also attends Port St. Joe
High School. She was nominated
for her awards by Cindy Belin,
counselor and John Rainwater,
science teacher. She is a fresh-
man and maintains a 4.0 grade
point average. She has played vol-
leyball for the Lady Sharks for
three years, and is a member of
the National Junior Honor Socie-
ty. Alice was also accepted as a
*member of Who's Who Among
Amrierican High School Students
in January of this year.
r. The nominees will appear in
the United States Achievement


Yard Sale
Saturday, April 4, 8:00 until
noon, members of St. James'
Episcopal Church will be holding
a yard sale at the rectory located
at 2016 Monument Avenue. Pro-
ceeds from this sale will go to
benefit the Building Fund Drive
currently underway.
This yard sale is the first of
the fundraising projects to be
held this year on behalf of St.
James' Building Fund. The com-
munity is encouraged to partici-
pate in this and the other fund-
raising activities.

Gospel Sing
Mexico Beach Baptist Church
will be hosting a community gos-
pel sing Saturday, March 28 at
7:00 p.m.
Persons wishing to partici-
pate are asked to call Earl Peak
at 229-6547'
The church is located on
Hwy. 386A in Mexico Beach.


You are always welcome and visitors are desired at
St. James Episcopal Church
309 Sixth Street Port St. Joe

+ --SERVICES-
Each Sunday.......... 7:30 and 11:00 a.m.
Sunday School ............... 9:45 a.m.

The REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor



LAW OFFICES OF
FRIER & USKERT, P.A.



We May Be Able To Help You

*Stop Harassing Calls, Letters, Etc.
Stop Repossessions & Foreclosures
*Eliminate Debts
*Start Over and Re-establish Good Credit
Call John Uskert or Randal (904784-1361
Frier for a free confidential (0 784-16
consultation.1-800-749-2223
465 Harrison Ave.*Panama City 1-800-749-2223
'The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be
based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send
you free information about our qualifications and experience."
^ TFC 10/24/91jT


Academy Official Yearbook, pub-
lished nationally.
Crystal and Alice are the
daughters of George and Gayle
Kennington. Grandparents are
Mildred Kennington of Beacon
Hill and Mary Neel of Port St. Joe.


Closed Sundays


ed, whether it is in the PE pro-
gram, helping the office distribute
materials, or any task, Michael is
always ready and willing. We are
proud of you, Michael and we ap-
preciate all you do. Michael is the
son of Jesse and Barbara Eu-
banks.
4th Grades Go to Wild and Wooly
Fourth grade teachers, Linda
Lawrence and Esther Taunton,
are taking their classes to the
Junior Museum's display on di-
nosaurs on Wednesday, March
25th. This display will not be here
much longer and we are privi-
leged to be able to take advantage
of it.
3rd Grades to to Three Places
On Friday
The third grade classrooms of
Linda Tremain and Linda Whit-
field also went to see the Junior
Museum exhibit on our extinct
animal friends on Friday, March
27. While there, the children will
receive a pizza party for complet-


in a friendly
atmosphere
I with good
FRIENDS.

Serving Breakfast,
Lunch. & Dinner
8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
6 Days a Week


All You Can Eat
LUNCH BUFFET inudes Salad Bar 4 5lO

-Specializing In -


Our


*Buffet Lunch *Sandwiches *Meals to Go
*Fresh Seafood *Delicious Steaks

Famous Fresh $9.85
m% A Ai Im mmim


SEAFOOD PLATTER


Only


302 -Fourth0S 227-1109aort S. Jo


i tUK b Jt lTNlU I





0. Lee Mullis, M.D. !










Bay Eye & Surgical Center

1 1600 Jenks A ve., Panama City
:.CALL FOR APPOINTMENT
I 1-800-2 27-5704 a
I m mn Umm rmmm r h rmmmm mm"m


HEARING AID CENTERnI
618 W.: 23rd St..
W11lbro Plaza
Panama City, FL
769-5348

FREE HEARING
TEST
Top Quality, Name
SBrand Hearing
Aids
@Satisfaction Guaranteed
*Monthly Service Center
: Motel St. Joe (PSJ)
1st Tuesday each month


I


ing Book-It, and then off to Oak-
land Terrace to play for while.
We appreciate Pizza Hut for their
support of reading and applaud
their generosity in giving away so
many pizzas.


EICUIE Is

WIIEELSU







By: Richard Miller
Long trips with youngsters are
more enjoyable if you pack plen-
ty of snacks for them. Avoid
salty foods that make them ex-
tra-thirsty. Use resealable con-
tainers for fluid. Stop for leg-
stretching now and again.
*It's pothole season. Wheels
should be aligned any time yola
buy new tires, after you have
driver over particularly rough
roads, or after an accident.
Complete job checks suspen-
sion and steering; too.
*Like children's car safety
seats, boosters are usually saf-
er if they are installed in the
rear. Again, it's important to fol-
low directions carefully and
thread seat belts through prop-
erly.
*On wet or slippery roads, take'
your foot off the accelerators
slowly and a little sooner than
usual. Pump brakes gently and.
try never, never to jam them on.
*A hidden radio transmitter en-
ables a car to "call for help'
the minute it is stolen. Vehicle
locator is triggered when some-
one hotwires the car or uses a
dummy key; monitoring station
tracks the car and calls the po-
lice.
*New-Used Cars: Nothing hid-
den just terrific cars and won-
derful service. That's what you.
get at

Qulfford

!Mercury
118 Market Street
Apalachicola,Florida
1-800-239-9650
Service and Sales


,rr.AAR OR T.JO.FL*77,lnV-MRCN9F-I Q


I


1Ar.P* I R


5


I n Fl 1, ,, 2


. -- ,










PAGE 2B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY. MARCH 26,1992

AAAAAAAAAAAAAA ~ A A A AA A A AA AA AA A AAAAAA A A A A AA
A I A A A A AA A A A A A. AAAAAA AA L
Au A AAAAAA IIA A A
AA AI
AA
: eA aA
^- A A A AA AA^^A A A A A A A A A^ A


Kindergarten
The long-awaited field trip for
kindergarten finally took place
SWednesday, Mrs. Wes-
ton's 24 students and chaperones
enjoyed the movie, "The Mouse
Detective".
Special treats also were a trip
to Pizza Hut before the move and
a seat on the FRONT row. One
chaperone said, "I haven't sat on
the front row since I was a small

SWewahitchlka

Elementary

:Honor Roll
Jerry Kelley, principal at We-
wahltchka Elementary School,
has announced the honor roll for
: the fourth six week grading peri-
od.
All A's
First Grade
Barbara Alderman, Justin
Barnes, Shena Barnes, Wanda
Hall, Aleasha Hand, Cortne Hoo-
ver, Judith Husband, Kelli Jack-
son, Jesse Knee, Derrick McMil-
lion, Meagan Morris, Erika
Pippin, Laura Spivey, Jesse Taun-
ton, Jonathan Thomas, Jana
'lTraylor
Second Grade
Kyle Brown, Lindsey Carter,
Nicholas Chan, Jonathan Gates,
Nicole Hall, Tonya Hall, Daniel
Jordan, Amanda Kent, Ryan Mar-
tin, Cathrine Page, Phillip Pollard,
Christina Ward
Third Grade
Colby Anderson, Renee Ar-
dire, Kristin Jones
Fourth Grade
Brandy Ake, Sarah Bailey,
Andrew Davis, Joel Hughes, Rus-
sell Knee, Stephen Price
Fifth Grade
Tana Copeland, Elizabeth
Dietz, Kristi Gay, Dewayne Jones,
Victoria McClellan.' Billie Jean
McLemore, Amy St. Clair
Sixth Grade
Ike Mincy, Jennifer Barnes,
Joshua Baxley, Rita Dietz, Lloyd
Jack Husband II, Mandy Little
A's & B's
First Grade
Michael Hill. Terry Myers,
Kalisa Taylor, Andrew Williams,
Robert Bufflkidn, Brandon Carter,
Amy Griggs, Kelly Hysmith, Je-
vonne Jones, Beau Ludlam,
Brandon Simpson. Frankie Stan-
ley Jr., Chante Stevens; Apolloriaa
Williams .
Second Grade
Gregory Carter, Joshua Con-
ley, William Jenkins Jr., Ricky
Mamoran Jr., Christina McCain,
Ansley Williams, Jennifer Wil-
liams, Jeremy Yoder, Jamie Cain,
: Cassidle Daniels, Joseph Lea,
Kimberly McMillion, Josie Whit-
field. Ashley Wolinski, Ryan Bak-
er, Judson Camley, Alicia Moo-
neyham, Derrick Myers, Brandi
Stokes, Justin Taunton, Gregory
Barnett, Brooke Grice, Cerelle
SHanes, Anthony McDaniel, Timo-'
Sthy Pynes
Nih Third Grade
Nicholas Hall, Vertis Hys-


child!" With the big screen so
near, only one child fell asleep.
And, this was the first trip for a
few to the real-life movies. Hard
to believe isn't it?
Mrs. Weston would like to
thank each parent for allowing
their child to participate and to
the kindergarten of St. Joe Ele-
mentary for inviting .the Hawk
kindergartners to go with them.
The kindergartners also fin-
ished their unit on the American
Indians. They learned about cus-
toms and cultures and about
some of the tribes. They made
necklaces out of shells, beads
and noodles and teepees and
head boards and dresses a
vest-like covering with all kinds of


painted designs. They ended their
unit last Friday by wearing their
outfits they made.
First Grade
One week it's cheese and but-
ter and last week it was peanut
butter! Miss Mary's class shelled
raw peanuts and put them into a
blender and made umm delicious
peanut butter.
Following are three more in-
terviews from Miss Mary's writ-
ers.
Catherine Barfield lives on
Long Avenue.
Catherine Barfield is the prin-
ciple.
She is 43 years old. She likes ,
to work in the yard. She like to.'
doctor sick birds and read. If the
schools OK she does paper work.


Her birthday Is October the
26th.
Jennifer Tillery
Coach Barbara Eells lives at
St. Joe Beach.
Her job is teaching P.E. and
She g likes to take care of her
animals and she likes to bird
watch and turtle watch.
She teaches us how to play.
Her birthday is April 28.
She started working in 1964.
By Jeremy Owens
Lou Eaker lives on Over-
street.
Lou Eaker is 60 years old.
Lou Eaker's job is cooking
and paper work and lunchroom
manager. She reads a lot, watch-
es T.V. and plays nintendo.
Lou Eaker's birthday is no-
vember f1. She started being the
lunchroom manager in 1960.
No name
Last week Cowboy Bill from
the rodeo brought a terrier, a
horse and Charlie, the brahma
bull to Highland View to share
with the students.
Cowboy Bill's message was


two-fold: stay in school and stay
off drugs!
Chapter I News
A new video cassette check-
out program is now available for
all Chapter I students at High-
land View Elementary, Port St.
Joe Elementary and Port St. Joe
High School. The program assists
parents in working with their
reading. Parents can check out
books and videos for the family to
enjoy in their home.
To be able to check out books
and videos, parents need:
(1) a video cassette recorder
(VCR)
(2) to come to a one (1) hour
class to tell them how to check
out and use the book and videos
with their children.
The video cassette program is
housed at H.V.E. and Mrs. Kathy
Thomas, Chapter I aide, handles


Water


child in the areas of math and
all check-outs and returns.
On January 2, 'two county-
wide training sessions were held
for parents. The parents gained
knowledge on how to use the pro-
gram with their child, check-out
requirements and .equipment
care. The sessions were conduct-
ed by a consultant from the Edu-
cational Management Group.'
On February 27, Mrs. Kathy
Arnold, Chapter I teacher at
Highland View Elementary, chose
to conduct two more training ses-
sions. The sessions were held af-
ter school. Mrs. Arnold trained 12
more parents of Chapter I stu-
dents.
Mrs. Arnold continues to
train parents on anindivdual ba-
sis and her goal is to meet with
all H.V.E. Chapter I students'
parents by the end of March.


RAINBOW INN
r Street Apalachicola


THE BOSS OYSTER


Fresh local seafood Steamed, smoked
Oysters 16 different ways. Patlio Dining
Hickory smoked RIbs 'n Chicken
This week's special:
BOSS ROAST: 3 dozen Apalachicola Bay
oysters steamed In their shells and
served with melted butter. (We steam
and you open and enjoy.)...$S.96
Our (9th) New Oyster Topping
Bosses' Oyster Elite
Submitted by: Wendy Parker-Wood
Philadelphia, PA


ROSMThA 4SPO7OiM&
Elegant Lounge Overlooking
The Apalaclucola River


Monday Friday:
HAPPY HOUR, Hors d'oeuvres



/I .4


The Riverfront Restaurant
PRIME RIB EVERY NIGHT
FRESH LOCAL SEAFOOD; GRILLED, BLACKENED, ETC.
Thursday Senior Citizen Seafood Platter for Twol Fried or
broiled 1/2 large bull dozler (Spanish Lobster) with fresh caught
amberjack, shrimp, scallops, and Apalachicola Bay oysters $15.95
Friday: Shrimp Lovers AttentionI Shrimp Dijon. Fresh caught jumbo Gulf shrimp sauteed
with onions and mushrooms baked on a puffy pastry with dijon butter, home baked
bread with maple butter. $14.95
Saturday: Surf and Turf for Twol Large rib eye steak served with fresh bacon wrapped
fried shrimp, scallops and Apalachicola Bay oysters, home baked bread and muffins
with maple butter, for two $29.95
Sunday: Oven roasted stuffed turkey breast, pan gravy, homemade cranberry sauce,
candied sweet potatoes, squash and cheese supreme%, home made bread and muffins
with maple butter. And for dessert, date nut cherry loaf (*compliments of Rosemary
Howell, compliments of Isabel NIchols Apalachlcola Cookbook).


mith, Teresa Jackson, Crystal Lu-
cas, Mandy Vickery, Tiffany Wills,
Crystal Daniels, Stefanie McDa-
niel, Victor Easter, Tera Kent, An-
drea Marquez, Justin Marshall,
Joseph McLemore, Christina Wil-
liamson,. Hope Coleman, Lindsey
Harvey, Bradley Shavers, Jeremy
Suber
Fourth Grade
SilviaDaniels, ,Brian Causey,
, Brent McClellan, Melissa Myers,
Levi Harvey, Joseph Causey, Gay-
la Carter, Jessica Cole, Crystal
Collins, Daniel Gray, Michael Yar-
rell, Melissa Babb, Rebecca Pitts,
Ryan Fortner, Chad Patterson,
Rocky Traylor, Keven Brown,
Todd Lawrence, Tiffany Smith,
Shalina Freeman, Falcon Hughes,
Colin Hutchison, Jr., Renece
Jackson, Katrina Melvin, George
Wolinski Jr.
Fifth Grade
Kenneth Ardire, Amanda
Atchison, Thelma Bryant, Kelly
Forehand, Jennifer Williams, Jes-
sica Williams, Bridgett William-
son, Lukesha Myers, Stephanie


*Heating & Air

*Major
Appliance
Repair

*Plumbing &
Electrical Work


RER0007623 _
RAO4S3 22-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle, Port St. Joe



Ross E. Tucker
RHU, LUTCF
Tucker Life-Health Insurance Agency, Inc.
Life, Health, Disability &
Dental Insurance
serving Gulf County
1-800-226-7005
52T 12/19/91


Ake, Tripp Atchison, Kristal Bai-
ley, Brandi McDaniel, James
Taunton, Daniel Babb, Mack
Kent, Champ Traylor, Rodney Ad-
kison, Cody Calhoun, Kendrick
Gray, Aaron Kent
Sixth Grade
April Parker, Alisha Collins,
Miranda Harvey, Ashley Lister,
Aimee Pridgeon. Beth Daniels,
Richard Maddox, Jasmine McMil-
lion, Crystal Hand.


The Gulf County School
Board has announced the lunch
menus for the schools. Menus
may change due to the availabili-
ty of certain food items.
Monday, March 30: hoagie
sandwich, french fries, milk and
peach pie
Tuesday, March 31: chicken,
broccoli with cheese, fruit cup,
roll, milk and potatoes with gravy
Wednesday, April 1: country
fried steak or meatloaf, turnip
greens, mashed potatoes with
gravy, cornbread, milk and cookie
Thursday, April 2: cheesebur-
ger, buttered corn, milk and cake
Friday, April 3: batter dipped
fish, baked beans, cornbread,
milk and banana pudding.


Thank You
The El Governor Motel hosted
a party this last weekend for the
seventh and eighth grade bands
from Port St. Joe High School.
The students were served Mexi-
can food with tacos, burritos,
black beans and rice. They en-
joyed themselves while they
swam and frolicked in the pool.
The band would like to thank
Mr. and Mrs. Baxter and the
management of the El Governor
for their gracious hospitality.


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With



Hannon Insurance Agency, Inc.


*Auto *Home

*Business

*Ffobd -Life


P presenting 'The Travelers'
The Insurance Store Since 1943

8:30 till 6:00

Monday through Friday


/1


J


-Bonds 221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133

We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


LAURA RAMSEYM iAgent OY SITH, rAgent FA 'H Age n


,f





. <-






1.i<


Ossociat


F-'M-1Cj(- -


LAURA RAMSEY, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


AOY SMITH, Agent




























Family Pak
Short Thighs.................lb. 39
Family Pak
Ground Chuck..............6b. 159
FamilyPak 6 9 0 -" ^
Chicken Wings......... lb. 69
Famin. Pak
Pork Steaks..................... b. 09
Beef 79
Live r.................................... Ib. 7 9
Family Pak
Slab Sliced Y
BACON.....69


*1


9.5 ozDelmonte
Vegetable Classics .
4 Pak Delmonte.


Family Pak Pork Neckbone & Delicous


Pig Feet .......................b. 290
1/4 Loin
Pork Chops......................b.
Fresh
Pork Tenderloin............Ib. 369
Fresh
Beef Tenderloin ...........Ib. 499


T-Bone Steaks............... lb. 369
Our Own Real Value
Roll Sausage .............. b.88
Palm River
Sliced Bacon.........12 oz.99'.
Lykes
Cooked Ham..........12 oz. 99
Family Pak Semi- 6
Boneless Rib Eye -J J
STEAKS .....b. 3


I


Made Fresh Daily, doz.
Glazed Donuts

S 18

1/4 Sheet
Cakes .........b. 8.99
Crab Salad. b. 2.79
Swiss Cheese... b.3.99
Boiled Ham ... 3.99
Milk Shakes & *79l
Sundaes.....7...


FOLGER'S

13 oz. I.
Fresh Scent co
CLOROX i

GAL. I *
Lays
POTATO

6 oz.
-5


COFFEE

97
Dr Lemon
BLEACH

19


CHIPS


DAIRY


IR E


i1 oz. EggO Blueberry Waffles .......... vu K : .' .. ..................... oz.. I

-- A
A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A3 M'A


99"


$ 19.
Pudding Cups.................. 119
17 oz. Delmonte Fruit Cocktail, Bar.lett Pear
r Halves. Sliced Peaches, Peach HalvesI .
--Fruits..................... 89
10.75 6z. Campbell's


S2/
Tomato Soup.... ..............
AA f-- t-)r-, ,. ri~% n o/ ,


o4 oz. 'cean UpraI y IUU /o
Grapefruit Juice................24
-40 lb. Hi Pro "
Dog Food ............................ 6-
Pringle .'-. .... .
Snack Chips..........129.......... I


Mp -


I


8.94











PAGE 4B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 26,1992


U ","


Windows for sale. Please call af-
ter 6 p.m, 648-5771. 2tc3/26
Trundle' bed with mattresses.
Good condition. $100. 648-8235.
Itp 3/26
Queen size, 3 cushion, sleeper
sofa, Early American style, excel.
cond. $100. 647-3249. 1tp 3/26
1986 Statler mobile home,
14x70', 2 bdrm., 1 bath, w/d, d.w.,
ceiling fans, mini-blinds, with a
14'x20' back deck and 8'x12' shed.
Excellent condition. Call day 639-
2222 (ask for Joan), nite, 639-2824
(after 5 p.m.) 2tc 3/26
Two prom dresses, one gradua-
tion dress, all size 5. $15 each. Call
229-8760 after 5 p.m.
Itp 3/26
Antique Singer electric sewing
machine with solid wood cabinet,
$60. 647-8193. ltc 3/26


COOPER'S
: Home Repairs & Remodeling,
Plumbing '* Additions
Door Window Repairs
Interior Exterior Painting
Free Estimates
Call 229-2775 2tp3/119


MISC FO*AL3MS. O SAL BAT NTIE


Laptop computer, Toshiba T-
1000, LCD-screen,, 3.5 drive, DOS
2.1 1 in ROM, recharger, perfect con-
dition, $385. 227-1329. 1tp 3/26
13" Emerson color TV, $70; 25"
color console $90; Ig. microwave, $85.
black and white TV $20. 647-3116.
2tc 3/19

HAPPY JACK TABLICKS: Start
preventing fleas now. Mother Nature's
way without pesticides. Chewable &
nutritious tablet. For Dogs & Cats.
Barfield's Lawn & Garden, 328 Reid
Ave. 8tc 3/5
To buy or sell Avon call Sarah
Kemp at 229-6495 after 5 p.m. or
weekends. tfc 2/27
1.2 megabyte floppies, pre-
formatted, 100% good. 30t each. 227-
1467 after 6 p.m. tfc 2/20
Pecan trees, fruit trees available
at Barfield Lawn & Garden, 229-
2727. tfc 3/5


NEW & USED
Snapper, John Deere, & Ku-
bota equipment. Trade for
anything. 100% financing.
Call 1-800-834-6744. Sowell
Tractor Co. 2/2 thru 9/92


Electrolux and all other vacu-
ums, repairs and sales, bags, any-
thing for any vacuum and any central
built-in vac's. Callaway Vacuum, Tyn-
dall Parkway, Panama City, PFL
32404. 763-7443. tfc 3/5
Port St. Joe Western Auto now
honoring Panama City Western Auto
Co. store advertised tire sale prices.
Sears Card now at Port St. Joe West-
ern Auto. Discover TOO] 227-1105.:
tfc 3/5
FREE: Eight lesson Bible study.
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to-Bible Study, P. ,t.
Box 758, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 3/5




'85 Chevrolet Silverado, loaded
with extras. $3,600. 229-6821.
2tc 3/26
'67 Mustang Fast Back, partially
restored, V8-AT. Serious inquiries
please. Call 227-1882. 2tp 3/19
1988 Trooper, automatic, ps, ac,
am/fmn stereo w/tape, cruise, one
,owner, mint condition. Call 227-7378.
tfc 3/5


Stainless steel propeller, 4 1/4 x
21 pitch for Johnson or Evinrude.
Used once. $175. 229-8474.
Itc 3/26
14' fiberglass bateau boat with
galv. trailer & 25 hp Evinrude, runs
good, $700; 6 string Jasmine Acoustic
Guitar w/elec. tuner $150; 250 cc Ya-
maha Street Bike w/2 helmets &
trunk, like new, $500. Weight bench
w/over 200 lbs. or weights & 2 dumb-
bells $50. Call after 4:00 p.m., 647-
5318, 241 Columbus St., St. Joe
Beach. Itc 3/26
14' Semi-fiberglass bass boat,
1988 25 hp elec. start Johnson, with
remote controls, 30# thrust controls,
Johnson trolling motor, LCR 400
Hummig fish finder, compass, speed-
ometer, 2 batteries, 2 6-gal. 'gas
tanks, stainless steel life-time boat
trailer, $81,50. Call 648-8108 any-
time. 2te 3/26
21 foot mullet boat, net and trail-
er, $1,200. Call 227-3028 after 6 p.m.
Itp 3/26
OUTBOARD MOTOR REPAIR -
Some repairs may 'be made at your
home. Call Steve at 227-1687.
2tp 3/19

SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


I have .25 pine. trees in my yard
I'll give to anyone who will saw them
down and I clean up the waste. Call
647-5043.at 429 Gulf St. ltp 3/26
IMPOSSIBLE!
An 8.5% VISA Card?
Think again. By joining The
MainStreet Alliance, you can get a
Worthen National Bank VISA Card
that charges Just 8.5% APR (varia-
ble). Not only that, it's inexpensive,
it can get you cash at 50,000
ATM's across the country, and it
comes with a 25-day grace period.
DON'T EVER PAY 18-21% AGAIN.
CALL 647-8088 TODAY!
12tc 3/26





Gulf County 8 COP liquor li-
cense. Owner financing for qualified
buyer. Phone 639-5773 after 5 p.m.
7tp 3/12




Wanted: Used baby monitor in
good condition. Call 227-1467 after
6:00.


3 bedroom house, cen. heat and
air, fully furnished, large yard. Locat-
ed at 520 7th St., Port St. Joe. Call
229-6393 or 229-8265, ask for Troy.
2tp 3/26
Nice one, two & three bedroom
apartments. Cen. h&a, stove & frost-
free refrigerator, playground available
with parents' supervision. Laundry
rm. provided. Rent determined by in-
come. Handicap units available. Pine
Ridge Apartments, 227-7451. Equal
Housing. tfc 3/19

2 bedroom apartments for rent,
St. Joe Beach, 647-3175. 2tp 3/19

Furnished trailer at Overstreet
for rent. Call 648-5306. tfc 3/5

Nice, clean 14' wide unfurnished
trailer, 2 bdrm., 1 ba., located on
Pineda St. St. Joe Beach. NO PETS.
647-5361. tfc 3/5
For Rent or Sale: 1302 Garrison
Ave. 3 BR, 1 bath ch&a, fenced in
back yard, $375/mo. rent or $44,500
to sell. Call George between 7 & 8 p.m.,
227-1731. tfc 3/5
2 BR energy 'efficient apts. for
rent. Good condition. Dogwood Ter-
race apts. Call 229-2783. tfc 3/5


TRADI-S*nd ERVCE


? MARK'S YARD SERVICE
Mowing, Hedge Trimming
648-5865
4tp 3/26
SITTER SERVICES: Child, elder-
ly, house light house work if needed.
By hour, day or weekly. Low rates,
References. 229-8967 Linda. 2tp 3/26

:, IT'S ALMOST SPRING and I'm
ready to clean your apartment, condo,
or home. Reasonable rates and relia-
ble. Personal or new construction.
Cover Port St. Joe Beach and Mexico
Beach areas. Call 648-5301 and ask
for Debbie. 2tp 3/19
DaYq..Need A Babypitter?. Ex-.
ierienced, 'mature adults will babysit
ays, weekends 'plbdbial. -Will babysit
all ages. Please ask for Holly at 227-
7168. tfc 3/19
OUTBOARD MOTOR REPAIR -
Some repairs may be made at your
home. Call Steve at 227-1687.
2tp 3/19



J & J Auto Repair &
Wrecker Service
All Major and Minor Repairs
103 Garrison Ave. St. Joe
229-8334
8p3/5

T.L.C. Lawn Service
All Types of Yard Work
Mowing, Raking, Trimming,
Weeding, Clean Outs
and Roof Sweeping.
Reasonable Monthly or
Seasonal Rates Available.
Call 229-6435 tfc 3/5

TAYLOR'S
SANDBLASTING
& PAINTING
648-5886
tfc 3/12


Cancer Support Group meeting
at the Wewahitchka Medical Center,
2nd and 4th Thursdays, 7 p.m., CST.
Interested persons welcome to attend.
BROKEN TV, VCR OR WHATEV-
ER? Don't throw it away. Get yourself
some free beer money. I'll pick it up &
deliver some money. Call now, Swing-
arm Jim, 647-3116. tic 3/5

TUTOR: All elementary and high
school subjects, Florida and New York
State certified teacher. Phone 647-
5206. 4tp 2/27


Thomas Heat/,
Air/Electrical
10 Years Experience
All Types of Services
Commercial, Residential
Major Appliance Service
Call 648-3045
tfc 3/5

Remodeling New Construction
Decks
Free Estimates 648-5886
TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION
GENERAL CONTRACTOR
Mike Taylor P. 0. Box 13459
Lic. #1RG0051240 Mexico Beach, FL
tfc 3/5


COSTING INSURANCE AGENCY
Inc.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 3/5


THE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 229-6954
Mon. Sat., 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
Sun. 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Self service or drop/off
tfc 3/5


GLENN'S PAINT Rebuild Wrecks
e Body & Window Work
*BODY SHOP Expert Painting
&BODY SHOP Free Estimates
503 First Street Port St. Joe Insurance Claims
Phone 227-7133 tfc 3/5

AWNINGS VINYLj SIDING SOFFIT & FASCIA
ROOF-OVER ROOFS SKIRTING
The SCREEN ROOMS CARPORTS
flrt Of aluminum *PATIO COVERS
Specializing in all types of aluminum & vinyl products. tfc 3/5
FREE ESTIMATES BOBBY MONTGOMERY 648-5372

ER0010992 Mexico Beach Ph. 648-5474
RA0054218
GARRY'S ELECTRICAL,
AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION SERVICE
Electrical, Heating & Air Condition
New Construction & Remodeling. Installation
SERVICE & REPAIR
tfc 3/5 Commercial Refrigeration Installation & Service


Hot Tar JESSIE Addition's
Shingles CONTRACTING Painting -
Repairs Free Estimates Waterproofing
Re-Roofing




v4 648-3009
Edi "The Beaches"
Eddie "Smarter Than Water" Rich
pd. thru Aprl


Sewing and Alterations: drapes,
complete outfits, repairs. Call Daisy,
at Aline's, 229-6600. tfc 3/5
^/\ Port St. Joe Lodge No. 111
'I.'{ Reg. Stated Communication
1ist and 3rd Thursday of ea.
month, Masonic Hall, 207 Reid Ave.
James Brooks, W.M.
Fred Nehring, Sec.
tfc .2/6


C. R. SMITH & SON
Backhoe work, dozer work, root
rake, front-end loader, lot clearing,
septic tanks, drain fields, fill dirt.
Rt. 2, Box A1C, Port-St'Joe .
Phone 2294601 7 '.
fc 3/5

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade
Guns

Indian Swamp Campground
Hwy. C-386, Howard Creek
tic 3/5

JOHN F. LAW
LAWYER 1-265-4794
26 Years of Experience
Worker's Compensation
Occupational Diseases,
Injuries and Accidents.
No charge f6r first conference.
7229 Deer Haven Road, P.C. c3s/s5

DROOPY HEADLINERS
REPLACED





$69.95 Most Cars
$39.95 Most Pick-Ups
We have over 50 different shades and
colors In stock and ready to Install.
Call Oakley's Cars & Trucks
Corner 2nd Ave. & Madison St., Oak Grove
227-1294 tc 3/5

SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!







Sears Catalog Sales
227-1151
MICHAEL KILBOURN, Owner
410 Reid Ave. tfc 3/5

r ----- -0

St. Joe Rent-All, Inc.
Small Engine Repairs
Factory Warranty Center


Lawnmowers
SWeedeaters i
,"-- Tillers
'--\ Chain saws I[
' Generators
Pumps
S9Engine Sales 'I


706 1st St.-St. Joe
II 227-2112
tfc 3/5 1


PAINTING BY VAN GROH
Free Estimates On
Painting, Screen and
Wood Repair
Phone 648-5301
4tp 3/19


COSTIN'S
Bookkeeping Service
Tax Returns A Specialty
302B Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe
(904) 229-8581
tic 3/5

OUTBOARD ENGINE REPAIRS
Mercury to 40 hp
'* Evlnrude/Johnson to 55 hp
Tune-Ups
Repairs Overhaul
Tyler Smith Mechanic
227-1479 or 647-8021 ff3/5


NEED IT? RENT IrrT!
St. Joe Rent-All, Inc.
706 1st St.
Phone 227-2112
ffc 3/6


-Flooring-
HARDWOOD FLOORING:
Installation, sanding,
refinishing. New Oak flooring
available In 1 1/2" widths thru 6'
widths.
653-2253 trc3/5


W Weather Tight
T Construction
Licensed & Insured

C tfc 3/
Kevin O'Neill, Owner 229-8635


UUJ U" Bill Ouaranta
Homes Outhouses
Old-Fashioned Quality
Commercial Buildings
Hand-Nailed Craftsmanship
Log Cabins Additions


L & W CUSTOM
BUILDERS, INC.
Port St. Joe
ADDITIONS
REMODELING
NEW HOMES
REPAIRS
COMMERCIAL BUILDING
Call today for a free estimate

Rawlis Leslie Melvin Ward
227-7107 or 647-8639
LIC IRGG0060879 tfc 3/5


ALL TYPES YARD WORK mow-
ing, raking, trim. Reasonable price.
Charles, call 229-8492. tfc 3/5
Women's Support Group, 7:00
p.m. Monday St. James Episcopal
Church. 227-1145 or 227-1128.


TIM 'S [li t l rlC
LAWN & & arc
MAINTENANCE
227-7118
Reasonable Rates ,-3/1


Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer St. Joe Beach
647-5043


MOW YOUR GRASS?
LAWN CLEAN YARDS
PAINT & ETC.
647-8059
4tp 3/12



AVOR

CATHERINE L. COLLIER
Independent Sales Representative
211 Allen Memorial Way Port St. Joe
(904) 229-6460 tic 3/5

Phone 227-1782
Cuts, Color, Frosting, Perms
Betty's Beauty Salon
"A Family Salon"
311 Madison St. Betty Heath
Oak Grove dwner/Mgr.
tfc 3/5


STUTZMAN CONST. CO.
All Types Roofing and Remodeling
30 years experience
Lie. #RB0030039, RC 0038936
'Where Quality Is Higher
Than Price"
229-8631
tfc 3/5


Narcotics Anonymous
Meetings Monday Nights
8:00 p.m. at 302 Reid Ave.,
Information: Call (904) 229-6506



The Window & Door
Replacement Experts
COASTAL INSULATION
Call Now 1-800-824-1696

**" FREE STORM DOOR **
with first 10 replacement 0
window orders.
COASTAL INSULATION
1-800-824-1696
Minimum order of 8 windows
.-. ,.CQ.Pon p.fJ.esl4-1,.-92.. J

BOB'S PkNT &
BODY SHOP
29 Continuous Years of
Automotive Body Repair
Rebuild Wrecks Body
& Window Work ,
Expert Automotive Painting
FREE ESTIMATES on Your Body Work
See or Call BOB HEACOCK
Baltzell Ave. Phone 227-7229
tic 3/5


E BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair

Lawn Mowers
Weed Eaters .-.
Chain Saws
\ Generators
Pumps
Tillers
Go-Karts
229-2727
328 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe tfc 3/5


Harmon's Heavy Equipment Co.
Specializing In Black Top Soil
BULL DOZERS BACKHOES LOADERS
TRACTORS DUMP TRUCKS
648-8924 or 648-5767 if no answer tfc3/5

LIC # RF0051042
FREE ESTIMATES RG 0051008
ER 0011618

JOHNNY MIZE PLUMBING
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR NEW CONSTRUCTION REPAIRS
REMODELING RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL
INSTALLATION OF WATER LINES AND SEWER LINES
MINOR ELECTRICAL
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA tc 3/5 904/229-6821


Terry Parrish Construction Company

New Homes
Additions & Remodeling
All Your Building Needs

WE BUILD TO LAST A LIFETIME!

For Free Estimates, Call 229-8589 ic 3/5
























































































































































































One of our


Call Our Office
Agents Would Be Glad to Assist You


Mexico Beach lot 100' x 158.33'
located on the corner of Maryland
Blvd. & New Mexico Drive. Zoned for
houses only. Please call 227-1795.
4tp 3/26

Two adjoining lots located at Sea-
shores Subdivision, 88' x 139' each.
Nautilus Drive, Block D, lots 6 & 7.
Please call 227-1795. 4tp 3/26

1986 STATLER MOBILE HOME
14'x70'. 2 bdrm., 2 bath, excel. cond.,
w/d, d.w, ceiling fans, mini-blinds,
with 14'x20' back deck and 8'x12'
shed. Excellent condition. Day 639-
2222 (ask for Joan), nite 639-2824
(after 5 p.m.). 2tc 3/26

For Sale by Owner: 1.5 ACRES
with lots of old shady oak trees on
Hwy. C-30, directly across from new-
man's Construction Co. Five minutes
from town, beaches and golf course.
Call (904) 229-2708 after 5 p.m.
4tp 3/26

Gulf Co. Farms Tracts 73 & 74, 4
acres. Asking $12,000.00. (2 lots
170'x512.50' each). For more informa-
tion call 904-229-8241 Mon.-Fri. after
5 p.m., anytime Sat. and Sun.
2tc 3/19

2 bedroom house, oak floors,
deck, carport, stove & refrigerator in-
*' cluded, $37,000. 107 Hunter Circle.
Call for appointment, 229-8305.
tfc 3/19

5 room home, located 106 7th
St., Highland View, screened In porch
with bay view. Has well for lawn wa-
tering. Call owner, 229-8149, ask for
Gradce. 4tp 3/5

1/2 acre lot cleared, septic tank,
well, $11,500. $1,000 down, $135
month. Just move your mobile home
in. 12 miles north of Mexico Beach on
Overstreet Road #386. Call George at
/229-6031. 4tc 3/5

Four bedroom, 2 bath remodeled
brick home In great neighborhood.
1600 sq. ft. split plan has great rm.
w/fireplace, ceiling fans, and a large
master bdrm., large lot has oaks and
sago palms. Energy efficient. 229-
8457 nights, 545-6446 days.
8tp 2/27

Trailer and lots at Lands Landing
in Wewahitchka. Call 227-1313 for in-
formation. tfc 3/5

Charming 2 bdrm., 1 ba. home
with fireplace. Convenient location.
$28,000. Call 227-1388. tfc 3/5

1/2 acre mobile lot, no down
payment, Overstreet area, $93.63
month.
2 1/2 acre country living, Over-
street 'area, $9,500.00.' Financing
available. '
87 beachfront lot
Small parcels, Dalkelth Road.
Call George at 229-6031.
tfc 3/5

Country living overlooking We-
tappo Creek, 3 bdrm., 2 ba. 1500 sq.
ft. living space, k6'x56' mobile home,
15x26' grand room, ch&a, fireplace, 2
car garage, 2 util. bldg., 2 covered
porches, one 14'x26' open deck,
swimming. pool w/privacy fence,
beautiful landscaped on two 1/2 acre
-lots with c/I fence. $56,500. Call 648-
5323 for appt. tfc 3/5

2 bdrm. trailer on 3/4 acre, adja-
cent to Wetappo Creek, fenced, Ig.
screen porch, storage bldg., $19,000
assum. mortgage. 229-8581 or 227-
1566. tfc 3/5

50x150 lot w/2 BR, 14x60 MH
and all improvements. $21,500.
Americus St., St. Joe Beach. Financ-
ing Available. Call 648-5323.
tfc 3/5


3 bedroom house, on 1 1/2 lots
at 512 9th St., Port St. Joe. 647-
8614. tfc 3/5

LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery
Road, 1 mile off Overstreet Road, 9
miles south of Wewa. Owner financ-
ing. Call 229-6961. tfc 5/23/92







Small 2 bedroom trailer, deposit
required. No pets. 648-8211.
tfc 3/5

For Sale or Rent: '83 Fleetwood 2
bedroom furnished mobile home In
Highland View and one trailer lot.
227-1260. tfc 3/5

For Rent: Furnished apartment
at 1508 1/2 Long Ave. Deposit re-
quired. Phone after 6 p.m., 229-6825.
tfc 3/5

OFFICE SPACE. Call George
Duren at 229-6031 and leave mes-
sage. tfc 3/5

Mobile home lots for rent, located
in Mexico Beach. 648-5476.
tfc 3/5


UNFURNISHED
Large 2 bdrm. house, stove & re-
frig., cen. h&a, screen porch, car-
port & laundry rm.
Large 2 bedroom apartment, stove
& refrig., washer/dryer hook-up.
New extra 1g. 3 bdrm. house, 1 1/2
ba., inside laundry rm, ch&a, dish-
washer & stove, fully carpeted. No
pets.
FURNISHED
Small 2 bdrm. home, auto. heat &
air, washer/dryer hook-up.
One bedroom apartment, washer/
dryer hook-up.
Call 229-6777 after 7 p.m.
tfc 3/5

Office Space for Lease: Spa-
cious, clean, well located office in con-
venient part of town. Lease required.
Call 227-7378. tfc 3/5

Warehouses, small and large,
some with office, suitable for small
business, 229-6200. tfc 3/5

No need for wet carpets. Dry
clean them with HOST. Use rooms
right away. Rent ,machine. St. Joe
Furniture, 227-1251. thru 12/92

The Phantry Hotel, Rooms Pri-
vate baths or dormitory style. Daily or
weekly rates. Will renovate to your
taste for lease. 302 Reid Ave., Port St.
Joe; FL--229-8723;- -. tfc 3/5


LOT RENTALS




Sun & Sand
Mobile Home Park (386-A)
1100N. 15th St.,
Mexico Beach, FL 32410
Call (904) 648-8201 taxs








rm five years old and have lost
my very best friend. Sharky is a
male Schnauzer wearing a purple
collar and we play together every
day. He disappeared from my home
at 11th St. and Long Ave. around
March 20. If you have seen him or
know where he is please call 229-
8997 days or call Austin at 229-
8978 evenings.







LAB puppies for sale. Blonde and
black, $50 each. Excellent hunting
stock. Call 827-7261 Howard Creek.
.2tc 3/26

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
PAYS! Call 227-1278 to place
yours. $3.50 for first insertion,
$2.00 a week for consecutive runs,
plus 54 per word for all over 20.


**- F d J*W MRCH 2S,1992 rPAGEiOr


A I


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT., FOURTEENTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 92-5
IN PROBATE
IN RE: The Estate of BROWARD MIXON,
deceased,
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
THE ADMINISTRATION of the Estate of
BROWARD MIXON, deceased, File Number 92-5,
is pending in the Circuit Court for Gulf County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is
Gulf county Courthouse, 1000 5th Street, Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456. The name and address of the
Personal Representative and the Personal Repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are required to file
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, (1) All
claims against the estate and (2) any objection by
an interested person on whom notice is served
that challenges the validity of the Will, the qualifi-
cations of the Personal Representative, venue or
Jurisdiction of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
DATE of the first publication of this Notice of
Administration, March 19, 1992.
/s/ EDNA LARAMORE
RL 1 Box 164A
Wewahitchka, FL 32465
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE
/s/THOMAS S. GIBSON
303 Fourth Street
P.O. Box 39
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
(904) 229-8211
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE
Publish: March 19 and 26, 1992.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 91-169
Merrill Lynch Mortgage Capital, Inc.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
Donald J. Bruhn and Della J. Bruhn, husband
and wife, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
Suit to Foreclose Mortgage
TO: DONALD J. BRUHN AND DELLA J. BRUHN,
HUSBAND AND WIFE, AND ALL PARTIES CLAIM-
ING INTEREST BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST DONALD J. BRUHN AND DELLA J.
BRUHN, HUSBAND AND WIFE, AND ALL PARTIES
HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, TI-
TLE, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN
DESCRIBED:
RESIDENCE: UNKNOWN
Last Known Address: 815 Boston Avenue
Montabello, CA 90640
YOU ARE NOTIFIED of an action to foreclose
-a mortgage on the following property in Gulf
County, Florida:
SEAGULL BAY CONDOMINIUM A.
UNIT 11-A.
Commence at the Southeast corner of
Lot 7, "San Bias Estates", Subdivision
as per map or plat thereof recorded in
Plat Book 3, Pages 20, 21 and 22, of
the Public Records of Gulf County,
Florida, and thence run North 20 de-
grees 14 minutes 55 seconds West,
along the Westerly right of way line of
County Road No. 30-E (having a
100.00 foot wide right of way), for
300.00 feet to the Northeast comer of
Lot 5, in said "San Bias Estates";
thence leaving said Westerly right of
way line, run South 69 degrees 45
minutes 05 seconds West, along the
Northerly boundary line of said Lot 5,
for 343.36 feet, thence, leaving said
Northerly boundary line of Lot 5, run
South 20 degrees 14 minutes 55 sec-
onds East for 5.00 feet for the POINT
OF BEGINNING. From said POINT OF
BEGINNING run South 18 degrees 47
minutes 49 seconds East for 47.60
feet thence run South 70 degrees 04
minutes 15 seconds East for 70.29
feet, thence run South 20 degrees 14
minutes 55 seconds East for 2.35 feet,
thence run South 69 degrees 45 min-
utes 05 seconds West for 97.97 feet,
thence run North 70 degrees 04 min-
utes 15 seconds West for 147.25 feet,
thence run North 69 degrees 45 min-
utes 05 seconds East for 162.11 feet
to the POINT OF BEGINNING, said
lands lying and being in a portion of
Lot 5 in said "SAN BLAS ESTATES".
Having a street address of: Unit 1 IA,
Pompano Place. Port St Joe, Florida
32456.
Together with all and singular the
tenements, hereditaments, easements,
riparian rights and other rights now or


GULF FRONT
PRISTINE REMOTE
BEACH

1, 2 and 3 BEDROOM
TOWNHOMES
(Rental Unit Available)

BARRIER DUNES
RESORT
Cape San Bias, Florida

(904) 229-2777
1-800-624-3964
tfc 3/5


hereafter belonging or appurtenant to
the Property.
Together with all machinery, equip-
ment, fittings, fixtures, furniture, fur-
nishings, and articles of property of
every kind and nature whatsoever
(hereinafter collectively called "Equip-
ment') now or hereafter owned by
Mortgagor and located in, upon or un-
der the Property or any improvements
on the Property (whether actually or
constructively attached thereto) and
used or usable in connection with any
present or future operation of the
Property or such improvements;
Together with (a) any and. all awards
or payments, Including interest there-
on and the right to receive the same
growing out of or resulting from any
exercise of the power of eminent do-
main (including the taking of all or
any part of the Property), or any alter-
ation of the grade of any street upon
which the 'Property abuts, or any inju-
ry to. taking of, or decrease in the val-
ue of the Property or any part thereof
and (b) any unearned premiums on
any hazard, casualty, liability, other
Insurance policy carried for the benefit
of Mortgagor, Mortgagee and/or the
Property;
Together with all of Mortgagor's rights
to enter into any lease or lease agree-
ment regarding all or any part of the
Property, and all of Mortgagor's right
to encumber the Property further for
debt.
AND
ROBIN BAY CONDOMINIUM "B" UNIT
10-B.
Commence at the Southeast comer of
Lot 7, "San Blas Estates" Subdivision,
as per map or plat thereof recorded in
Plat Book 3, Pages 20, 21 and 22, of
the Public Records of Gulf County,
Florida, and thence run North 20 de-
grees 14 minutes 55 seconds West,
along the Westerly right of way line of
County Road No. 30-E (having a
100.00 foot wide right of way), for
300.00 feet to the Northeast comer of
Lot 5, in said "San Bias Estates";
thence, leaving said Westerly right of
way line, run South 69 degrees 45
minutes 05 seconds West, along the
Northerly boundary line of said Lot 5,
for 505.47 feet; thence, leaving said
Northerly boundary line of Lot 5., run
South 20 degrees 14 minutes 55 sec-
onds East for 5.00 feet, thence run
South 70 degrees 04 minutes 15 sec-
onds East for 147.25 feet for a POINT
OF BEGINNING. From said POINT OF
BEGINNING continue South 70 de-
grees, 04 minutes 15 seconds East,
lor 32.79 feet; thence run South 81
degrees 24 minutes 01 seconds West
for 87.92 feet; thence run South 72
degrees 21 minutes 01 seconds West
for 75.03 feet, thence run North 69 de-
grees 45 minutes 05 seconds East for
136.01 feet, to the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING, said lands lying and being a
portion of Lot 6, in said "SAN BLAS
ESTATES".
Having a street address of: Unit 10B,
Pompano Place, Port St Joe, Florida
32456.
Together with all and singular the
tenements, hereditaments, easements,
riparian rights and other rights now or
hereafter belonging or appurtenant to
the Property.
Together with all machinery, equip-
ment, fittings, fixtures, furniture, fur-
nishings, and articles of property of
every kind and nature whatsoever
(hereinafter collectively called "Equip-
menrt) now or hereafter owned by
Mortagor and located in, "upon or un-
der the Property or any improvements
on the Property (whether actually or
constructively attached thereto) and
used or usable in connection with any
present or future operation of the
Property or such Improvements;
Together with (a) any and all awards
or payments, Including interest there-
on and the right to receive the same
growing out of or resulting from any
exercise of the power of eminent do-
main (including the taking of all or
any part of the Property). or any alter-
ation of the grade of any street upon
which the Property abuts, or any inju-
ry to, taking of, or decrease in the val-
ue of the Property or any part thereof
and (b) any unearned premiums on
any hazard, casualty, liability, other
insurance policy carried for the benefit


Coming: April 3 and 4, Friday
and Saturday. Plants, shrubs, misc.
items, caladium bulbs. The Garden
Center, 8th St. ltc 3/26

Big Sale Saturday, March 28, 8 -
2 p.m., BP Station, 32nd St., Mexico
Beach. Over 500 books, dressers &
misc. furniture and household items,
lots of plants, hanging baskets going
for $1.00 and $2.00. ltc 3/26

Moving: Yard Sale and Give
Away. Saturday, March 28, 8 a.m.;
until ? Santa Anna & Alabama, St.
Joe Beach. ltc 3/26

Yard Sale: Friday and Saturday,
March 26 & 28, 204 Tennessee Dr.,
Mexico Beach. 8:00 4:00 central
time. Rain cancels. Itc 3/26

Garage Sale: Saturday, March
28, 8 a.m. until. 1014 McClellan.
Itc 3/26

Yard Sale: Saturday, March 28,
8 to 12. Day bed, lots of clothes, bas-
kets, beach buggy, body and miscella-
neous. Comer of 18th and Marvin.
ltc 3/26

Yard Sale: Saturday, March 28,8
a.m. until, 315 2nd St., Highland
View. ltc 3/26

Yard Sale: Saturday, 9 a.m. 2
p.m. 445 2nd Ave. Highland View. Al-
most new riding lawn mower, $500.
227-1704. Baby items, play pens,
swing, lots of children's and baby
clothes. ltc 3/26


TRUCK

DRIVERS/

TRAINEES

Poole Truck Line will
teach you to drive
professionally TUITION
FREE! Get 7 raises in
your first 5 years. Ex-
cellent benefits.
Call 1-800-553-

9443 dept. TK-12

Itp 3/26


Kitchen help wanted at Toucan's
Restaurant, 812 Hwy. 98, Mexico
Beach. 648-3010. 2tc 3/26

Maid help wanted. Please call af-
ter 6 p.m., 648-5771. 2tc 3/26

Gulf Co. Assoc. for Retarded Citi-
zens is accepting applications for the
position of Executive Director. This
full time administrative position re-
quires a BA or BS degree from an ac-
credited college or university and 3
yrs. professional experience (full-time
paid employment) in human services,
business management, administra-
tion, supervision, program planning/
development, or related area. Job de-
scription, qualifications, an applica-
tions may be obtained from GCARC
office at 200 Peters St., Port St. Joe.
Inquiries may be mailed to P. 0. Box
296, Port St. Joe. Closing date for ac-
cepting applications is April 17, 1992,
at 5:00 PM. This program is funded in
part by Dept. of HRS/Developmental
Services. EEO. 4tc 3/26

Secretary/bookkeeper for Cap-
tain Black's Marine, full time. Send
resume to P. 0. Box 945, Port St. Joe.
ltc 3/26

Permanent part-time handy man
needed. Guaranteed minimum of 20
hours week. Sea Cliffs at Cape San
Blas. Call 227-7573 for appt.
3tc 3/19

Hair stylist needed. Call Sharon
at Cross Cuts, 648-8977 for inter-
view. tfc 3/26


Experienced tax preparers & re-
ceptionist wanted for tax season.\ Re-
fresher course given. Permanent sea-
sonable work available. Call collect at
785-0482. tfc 3/5

ACT NOW1 Excellent wages
Spare time assembly. Easy work at
home. No experience. Call 1-800-398-
7801, ext. 6800, open 24 hrs., includ-
ing Sunday. Itp 3/26

Home Workers Wanted: Would
you address & stuff 1,000 envelopes
for 1,000 dollars. Call 702-598-3283,
free 24 hr. recorded message.
Itp 3/26


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
PAYSI Call 227-1278 to place
yours. $3.50 for first insertion,
$2.00 a week for consecutive- runs,
plus 54 per word for all over 20.


SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


of Mortgagor, Mortgagee and/or the
Property;
Together with all of Mortgagor's rights
to enter Into any lease or lease agree-
ment regarding all or any part of the
Property, and all of Mortgagor's right
to encumber the Property further for
debt
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it
on Catherine M. Hall, Plaintifs attorney, whose
address is, One East Broward Boulevard, 13th
Floor, Post Office Box 14070, Fort Lauderdale,
Florida 33302-4070, on or before April 16, 1992,
and file the original with this courtt either before
service on Plaintiffs attorney or Immediately there-
after; otherwise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the Complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once each
week for four consecutive weeks in The Star.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
Court on this 16th day of March, 1992.
Benny iAster
As Clerk of the Court
By. /s/ Tonya Knox
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: March 19, 26, April 2 and 9, 1992.


NOTICE
Registration Books are now open, at the Of-
fice of Cora Sue Robinson, Gulf County Supervisor
of Elections, Gulf County Courthouse, and will re-
main open through April "10, 1992 for voter regis-
tration and changes in registration for the upcom-
ing Municipal Election, Tuesday, May 12, 1992.
THE crITY OF PORT ST. JOE
/s/ LA. FARRIS
City Auditor-Clerk
Publish: March 19 and 26, 1992.

NOTICE
Persons wishing to file as candidates in The
City of Port St. Joe election to be held May 12,
1992 for the following offices:
COMMISSIONER, GROUP Il
COMMISSIONER, GROUP IV
"Candidate Qualifying Period" will begin
April 15,1992 at 12:00 noon and ending April 22,
1992 at 12:00 noon. Forms for filing are available
In the Supervisor of Elections Office, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port SL Joe, Florida.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By: /s/ LA. Farris
City Auditor-Clerk
Publish: March 19. 26. and April 2, 1992.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 91-148
B.T. "JACK" TAYLOR and wife, LEONA H. TAYLOR.
Plaintiffs
vs.
DANNY B. STEVENS,
Defendant
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45. FLORIDA STAT-
UTES
NOTICE IS HEREBY'GIVEN that pursuant
to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 19th
day of March, 1992, in Case No. 91-148 of the Cir-
cult Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit, in
and for Gulf County, Florida, In which B.T. "JACK"
TAYLOR and wife. LEONA H. TAYLOR are the
Plaintiffs and DANNY B. STEVENS is the Defen-
dant. I will sell to the highest bidder, for cash, at
the front door of the Gulf County Courthouse in
Port St. Joe..Florida, at 11:00 a.m., (Eastern Stan-
dard Time) on the 15th day of April, 1992, the fol-
lowing described property:
Reid Avenue, House #234, Tax Code
02086-000R. Beginning at the NW cor-
ner of Lot Seventeen (17) of Block Sev-
en (7) Gulf County Land Company's
Subdivision of parts of East 1/2 of
Southwest 1/4 of West 1/2 of South-
east 1/4 of Section 24, Township 4
South, of Range 10 West. Wewahitch-
ka. Florida according to the official
plat thereof on file in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Gulf
County. Florida; thence run East 61
feet; thence run South 105 feet;
thence run West 61 feet; thence run
North 105 feet to point of beginning
The above described land being part of
the West side of Lots 17 and 18 of
Block 7 of said Gulf County Land
Company's Subdivision.
DATED this 19th day of March, 1992.
BENNY C. LJSTER
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Publish: March 26 and April 2, 1992.


NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9192-13
The Board of County Commissioners of Gulf
County. Florida. will receive sealed bids from any
person, company, or corporation interested in sell-
ing the County the following described personal
property:
800 feet of 1 3/4" Firehose, synthetic
construction, lightweight rocker-type
couplings with 1 1/2" NST threads.
minimum acceptance test pressure
600 PSI. 10 Year warranty on materi-
als and workmanship.
2 2 1/2" Double Female, lightweight
connections with rocker lugs, NST
threads.
1 MSA SCBA Model #484936.
The Bid must conform to Section 287.133
(3) Florida Statutes, on Public Entity Crimes.
Delivery Date must be specified.
Liquidated damages for failure to deliver
unit on specified date will be set at $25.00 per
day.
Please indicate on envelope that this is a
Sealed Bid, the Bid Number, and what the bid is
for.
Bids will be received until 5:00 o'clock, P.M.,
Eastern Time, April 13, 1992, at the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf County Court-
house, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456. The Board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Billy E. Traylor
Publish: March 26 and April 2. 1992.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 88-51
RESOLUTION TRUST CORPORATION as Receiver
for SOUTHERN FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK, former-
ly known as SOUTHERN FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION OF THOMAS COUNTY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
WILLIAM J. OWENS and JAMES R. HASSELBACK,
and WILLIAM E. HAIK and MICHAEL R. McCOY.
and CHARLES R. HANLON. d/b/a HANLON HEAT-
ING AND AIR CONDITIONING,
Defendants.
AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to a
Summary Judgment of Foreclosure and Order
Substituting Party and Rescheduling Foreclosure
Sale entered in the above-captioned action, I will
sell the property situated In Gulf County, de-
scribed in Exhibit "A" at public sale, to the highest
and best bidder for cash, at the Gulf County
Courthouse in Port St. Joe, Florida, at 11:00 a.m.
on April 14, 1992.
EXm3BIT A
Tracts 8 and 9, Cape San Blas Gulf-
side and Bayside Subdivision, accord-
ing to the official plat thereof an file in
the Public Records of Gulf County.
Florida. in Plat Book 3 at Pages 24,
24-A. 24-B and 24-C, Less and except
the following described property:
Unit A-1, a portion of Tract 8, Cape
San Blas Gulfaide and Bayside Subdi-
vision, according to the official plat
thereof on file in the Public Records of
Gulf County, Florida. in Plat Book 3,
pages 24, 24-A, 24-B and 24-C, being
more particularly described as follows:
Beginning at the Southeasterly Corner
of said Tract 8, Cape San Bias Gulf-
side and Bayslde Subdivision, thence
Northwesterly along the Northeasterly
boundary curve of said Lot, said curve
being concave Northeasterly and hav-
ing a radius of 1958.05 feet through a
central angle of 0"46'10" for an arc
distance of 26.29 feet said arc having
a chord bearing and distance of
N37'55'35"W 26.29 feet to an Iron rod;
thence leaving said curve,
S59"26'50"W 76.08 feet. thence con-
tinue S59"26'50"W, said line passing
through a common wall for 48.00 feet:
thence continue S59"26'50"W for 271
feet more or less, to a point on the
mean high water line of the Gulf of
Mexico; thence meandering Southeast-
erly along and with said mean high
water line for 60.6 feet more or less,
to the point of intersection of said
mean high water line with the South-
easterly line of said Tract 8; thence
N54*36'0i"E along said Southeasterly
line for 405.8 feet, more or less, to the
Point of Beginning.
Dated this 13th day of March, 1992.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Tonya Knox
Deputy Clerk
Publish: March 26 and April 2, 1992.


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, FL

(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
State Certified Residential Appraiser #0001273
Mortgage Rates Are Low, Now Is The Time To Buy!
SALES ASSOCIATES
Frances Chason 229-8747
Charles Shoaf 227-7429 Doris Strickland 229-8


PORT ST. JOE
1511 Monument Avenue: Spacious 3BR, 1 bath home, living room, separate dining
room, enclosed front and back-porches, above ground pool, floated on 2 fenced
comer lots with car port. $49,500.
805 Long Avenue: 3BR, 2 bath frame home, c/h & air enclosed porch, fenced
yard. $28,500.
127 Plantation Drive, Cape Plantation: 3 BR, 2 bath brick home with shower in
double garage. Total electric. Exclusive neighborhood. Ideal for golfer, retired
people or young family...Many extras Small equity and assume. $95,000.00.
2109 Palm Blvd.: New Listing In Good Neighborhood. 1677 sq. ft. 3 BR, 2 bath ma-
sonry home with den, double carport, located on 1 1/2 lots fenced yard and
outside storage. $66,000.00. $59,500.00.
104 21st St.: Very n a pdated brick home, 3BR/2ba, living room, dining,
den with fire1a ,,tral h/a, large kitchen, garage, covered patio,
outside storl id d. $77,900.00.
1402 Long Ave.: Well kept 2 BR/1 bath home with c/h & air plus 2 rental aptsl 2 bd/
1 bath each. All for $59,500.
1314 Garrison Ave.: 2 BR, 1 bath home with double carport on 1 1/2 lots, fenced
back yard. $35,000.
1101 Constitution Drive: BAYFRONT Lovely two story, 3 BR, 1 1/2 bath home.
$126,000-00. REDUCED TO 9,000.00. $87,500.00.
517 4th St.: Charming older 4 bedroom, 2 bath home in great condition, new roof,
AND
517 1/2 4th St.: Apartment building with two furnished apartments, each two bed-
room, 1 bath. A Great Investment! Rent from apartments could make your mort-
gage payments. Good rental record. BOTH FOR ONLY $60,000.00. Reduced
to $55,000.00.
230 7th St.: Price reduced on this newly painted 3 bedroom, 1 bath home with deck
and outside storage. Good starter home, good rental investment.
CAPE SAN BLAS
Gulf front Beach Cottage: Completely furnished 2 BR, 2 BA, kitchen with eating
area, living room, ready to move in!
OAK GROVE
201 lola St.: 3 nice lots w/large oaks and 2 BR, 2 bath, living room, kitchen, closed
in back porch. $17,900.
HOWARD CREEK
Corner of Deer and Perch: 2 BR, 1 bath mobile home, fumished: ch/a, utility build-
ing with washer and dryer on 2 lots, covered outside patio or car port. $27,000
THE BEACHES
Between 3rd and 4th Street, Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach: 3 BR, 2 ba home with large
glassed in front porch. Completely furnished. $125,000.00.
3rd Ave., Beacon Hill: Two bedroom, 1 bath home, 3 blocks from the Beach, ideal
for young couple or retired couple, 1 1/2 lots, fenced in yard with fruit trees,
quiet neighborhood. $45,000.00.
Corner 7th St. & Maryland Ave., Mexico Beach: Owner anxious to sell this 3 bed-
room, 1 bath stilt house on extra large comer lot. Assumable mortgage and pos-
sible owner financing. Only $50,000.00.
Ponce De Leon, St. Joe Beach: Nice 2 bedroom, 2 bath 14'x70' mobile home with
sun deck and screened porch on two 75'x150' lots. Central heat & air, all appli-
ances. $45,00.00.
LOTS
COMMERCIAL: 4 commercial lots with buildings, corner of Reid Avenue and First
St. only $60,000.
1908 & 19.10 Long Ave.: 2 nice high lots, 60x140 and 68x172.
Cape San Bias: 270 ft. prime Gulf frontage 600 ft. deep. Will sell or all part.
Mexico Beach, 43rd St.: Nice canal lot w/city dock across street, 71'x90'. $39,000.
Ward Ridge: 2 corner lots, Barbara Drive & Tapper Avenue, $18,000.
Howard Creek: .UjN ERcO iffPAGqher will subdivide.
Chipola Cut Off PRICED FOR QUICK SALE 3 lots ONLY $8,000.00.
St. Joseph Shores: Owner will listen to offers on this 3 acres with 231 ft. of highway
frontage.
Port St. Joe: 520 3rd St. 50x170. $8,000.00.
Port St. Joe: 301 Woodward zoned commercial, 75x150. Reduced to $10,000.00.
Mexico Beach: Texas Drive. Nice home lot 100'x100'. $10,000.00.
FOR RENT
Brand new 2 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath unfurnished townhouse. All. kitchenappliances,
washer and dryer hook-up. Tastefully decorated. No pets. $425 mo.


IA .... .. .. .. ... .. ... .
SAAAAA A A A AAAA A A+ ^|
.A^ A A A A ^ ^ ^^A^^ ^^^^I^^ ^^^^^^^^.^^^^^ ^.AA AI


4 LLEMORE
REAL ESTATE
SINC.


Corner 10th Street and U.S. Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach, FL 32410
(904) 648-5146 or 1-800-458-7478


Interested in

* Purchasing A Home?

Selling A Home?

Renting A Place to

Reside or Take A

Relaxing Vacation


ELLEN ALLEMORE, Broker 648-8939
,k SALES and RENTALS


C_


m


TH SA. OT T JE Pa HTQAV ARM9.11 O


j


v~r-w- R


1988


1 1








.4 ~
4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%I~*44%A**~S
usaa ..as~ a4%4%4%*4%4% 4%4%4%4%4%4%4%**4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4% 4% 4% 4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%*4%4%*4%
4% *4% 4% 4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%4%*4%4%4%4%4%4%4%*4%4%*4%4%4%4%4%4%
*0.4 ,,4% 4%4%4%*4%4%4%4% 4% 4% 4%*4%4%4%4%
.44% 4% *4% -
4%4% 4% 4%4%4%4%4%4% 4% 4%4%4% .44%
4% *4%4%4%4% 4%
4% 4% -
4% 4% 4%4%4%4%4% 4% 4% 4%
.44% 4% 4% *4%
TABLERITE QUALITY FRESH


4%4%4%4%4%*4%4% 4% 4%
4%4%4%4%4%*4%4%4% 4
4% 4% 4% 4% 4% 4% 4% 4%
4%4%4% 4% 4%4% 4%4%
4%4%4%4%4%4%4% 4%


BULK RATE
POSTAGE PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka, FL 32465


There's nothing better
tasting than food
cooked outdoors.
Grilling out has
become an American
tradition and we're
proud of Gulf County's
outdoor chefs who
take the time to
prepare delicious
meals for their
families and friends.
We're proud of them .
. and we're proud of
our hometown.


TABLERITE QUALITY FRESH
COUNTRY STYLE



PORK RIBS




FAMILY PAK


LB.


PREMIUM GRADE FRESH


Cut-Up Wh. Fryers ...
FRESH FAMILY PAK
Pork Neckbones .....
TABLERITE QUALITY FRESH FAMILY PAK
Pork Steaks .......


FRESH PORK MARKET MADE
Pan Sausage


TABLERITE QUALITY BEEF FAMILY PAK
Cube Steak ....
LYKES SLICED
Slab Bacon .....


U EU U EU U E


sE EU Eus

soEu EU E U!


691


Lb. 39*


$109
Lb. .j.

Lb. .$229

Lb.99


LYKES POWER PAK
Franks ................... 12oz.


LYKES POWER PAK
Sliced Bologna


mmm.. 12oz.


LYKES
Red Hots ................. 20oz.
HYGRADE BALL PARK
Beef Franks ......... 6 oz,.
GRADE A FROZEN 12-14 LB. AVG.
Hen Turkeys .......... Lb.
FROZEN 5-7 LB. AVG.
Baking Hens .......... ,.


I GRET GRCERYBUYS


NATURE'S BEST 1 LB. BOX
SALTINE CRACKERS.........
15 OZ. CAN
LESUEUR PEAS ............


BIG R 16 OZ.
WHOLE TOMATOES


59,
.691


........... 3 9


TETLEY FAMILY SIZE 36 COUNT
TEA BAGS ................... .,99
TRAILBLAZER 40 LB. BAG
HI PRO DOG FOOD .......... 6 .
,RINSO 10 USE 16 OZ.
ULTRA SOAP POWDER ........ 89
GALA PRE-PRICED AT 69t SINGLE ROLL 59
PAPER TOWELS ................590


SOLD TRANSLUCENT 18 COUNT
PLASTIC CUPS ................


791


HEFTY 9" 50 COUNT A
FOAM PLATES ............. 1.49


CHINET 8 COUNT
ROYAL PLATTERS ..........


$1.09


I BONi US-BUY


DELMONTE REGULAR W.K. or Cream Corn, 0
French or Cut Green Beans 3

VEGETABLEESS
u-' Limit 1 Bonus Buy Item with $10 Food Order. $20 Order entitles you to two"
I 4tems, and.$30 purchaseeotitles you to 3 bonus buy Items. Excluding cigar.
Y ',ettes, Tobacco Products and Lottery Sales

ANGEL SOFT 4 ROLL PKG.

BATH TISSUE
Limit I Bonus Buy Item with $10 Food Order. $20 Order entitles you to two
Items, and $30 purchase entitles you to 3 bonus buy Items. Excluding Clgar.
' ettes, Tobacco Products and Lottery Sales


Our meat department prides itself
on our excellent cuts of beef, pork
and poultry products. If you don't
see what you want in the case, ask
a meat department employee and
they'll be glad to cut it for you.
/


DOVE UQUID 22 OZ.PRE-PRICED AT $1.29
DISH DETERGENT ............. 89'
rI-'l I-AY L AY D-Xtl '.)n


T-I IU-LAY LAY' > Re
DORITOS


IGA CRINKLE CUT GRADE A 5 LB. BAG


FRENCH FRIES
Limit 1 Bonus Buy Item with $10 Food Order. $20 Order entities you to two
Items, end $30 purchase entitles you to 3 bonus buy Items. Excluding Cigar.
\: ettes, Tobacco Prodlucts and Lottery Sales


. $. 39....................... 9 9

GOLDEN FLAKE
REGULAR AND DIP
POTATO

CHIPS


f 99,


TOTINO'S COMBO, PEPP ERON, SAUSAGE 10.2 OZ.

PARTY PIZZAS
McKENZIE 16 OZ. PET ASS


$119


* .
ORTED FLAVORS 14 OZ.


I DAIRY U PRODUCTS


PRE-PRICED AT 79t 16 OZ.

Parkay Spream
BREAKSTONE REGULAR 16 OZ.


d ... 59
TEXAS STYLE BUTTERMILK 10 COUNT


Broccoli 99. CREAM 9
CUTS,. ...... .. PIESE ............ 9


RED, WHITE, BLACK
Seedless Grapes ....... Ib.


TEMPLE
Oranges ..............
VALENCIA
Oranges ..............
RED DELICIOUS TRAY PAK
Apples ..................


PRIME BRAND
Mushrooms


GREEN
Cabbage


YELLOW
Squash .................
MIX OR MATCH RED
Radishes or Green Onions


$119


$1 19
6 FOR

6 FOR SL1

.... Ib. 69

..pkg. .99

3 lbs. 990

... 690

....3 for 990


'2
t


I'


790

79'

$j29

$4199

89.

790


SOUR MERICO I/
CREAM........ 99 BISCUITS. 9


David Rich ,s
FOODLINERS...
WEWAHITCHKA and PORT ST. JOE
Open 7 days a week
for your shopping convenience.
Prices Good Mar. 25-31 .'


RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES PURCHASED,
IS RESERVED BY STORE.


- - - -- -- -


I .


. 1. 0 N-mam


V MPNAANWMMAN MMA%,OMAeh I


2LJ


. .... I. ...


. a w a a 8


$119


-070
cv

No