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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02959
 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: August 20, 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: UF00028419:02959

Full Text








12/'3/99
L4 IHI.'E.: BINDERY

ALKERT'IALLE L _595


USPS 518-880


FIFTY-FOURTH YEAR, NUMBER 51


HE


INDUSTRY DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1992


Suborbital Rocket Launch



Going Up Sat. From Cape


FSU Sending Up Weather Payload In First Launch


The Spaceport Florida Au-
thority will launch a small sub-
orbital rocket from Gulf
County's Cape San Bias launch
site at approximately 9:00 a.m.
on Saturday, August 22. The
launch is in support of a joint
Meteorological Test Mission
which is designed to provide
upper atmospheric data to re-
searchers at the Florida State
University, and to enable a sys-
tems test and validation of the
Spaceport Authority's Cape San
Blas launch system.
On the morning of the
launch, only badged or escorted
media, guests, and support per-
sonnel will be allowed into the
fence gate at Cape San Blas. A
safety zone beginning 500 feet
behind the launch pad and ex-
tending several miles downrange
into the Gulf of Mexico has been
established according to federal
regulations. During launch op-
erations, only badged launch
support personnel will be al-
lowed within the safety zone,
and within the 308 foot Launch
Danger Area where explosive
materials will be handled.
Notice has been served to
boaters and fishermen, to stay
clear of an area 25 miles
south of Cape San Bias, on the
launch date. Boats are to stay
clear of the area all day, until
the all clear signal is given.
Patrol boats will be in the area
to steer all boats away from
the site, should they acciden-
tally stray over into the
. launchrange... .
Hazardous operations, com-
mence at approximately 1.5
hours prior to launch. Some me-
dia and guests will have limited
opportunities to be escorted into
the safety zone to view the
Launch Control van and/or set
up remotely operated cameras.
Tours of the launch pad and
support equipment can also be
provided on August 21 during
launch site preparations.
There will not be a suitable
offsite location for non-badged
spectators and since the rocket
will vanish in two seconds,
many may be disappointed.
LAUNCH VEHICLE
The Microstar rocket will be
launched from its helical rail as-
sembly to the south. The launch
rail assembly will be elevated
'arid aimed to target a nominal
ballistic impact area approxi-
mately 3.5 miles downrange in
the Gulf of Mexico.


Rocket launch will boost experimental payload
sent aloft by Florida State University to a height of 51
miles. Launch pathway has been cleared for 25 miles
in the Gulf south of Cape San Bias. The trip upward is
expected to take an estimated three seconds with the
rocket expected to be out of sight in two seconds.


The rocket will travel at load experiments. Cape
speeds in ,excess of Mach 5 Blas, with its history of su
[3,750 miles per hour], and will tal military launch activity
travel beyond visible range with- selected as a Spaceport F
in three seconds. The Micro- launch site after a feas
star's 56.98 pounds of propel- study determined it to be
lant will be depleted in under ble for suborbital launch
three seconds at an altitude of
approximately 5,500 feet, at
which point the payload stage
will separate and travel unas-
. sisted to an altitude of approxi-
mately 270,000 feet.
The payload, a 16.5 pound
microelectronic "transponder-
sonde" atmospheric sensor, will
be deployed at maximum alti-
tude using a time-delay charge.
The payload will return to earth
attached to a radar-reflective
balloon/parachute while its po-
sition is tracked by a tracking
system. As the payload falls
through the atmosphere, wind,
temperature, and density data
will be transmitted and recorded
for later analysis at Florida
State University.
HISTORY
The Spaceport Florida Au-
thority was created as a subdivi-
sion of state government in
1989 by the governor and Legis-
lature. The' Authority was
charged with responsibility for
stimulating space-related eco-
nomic and educational develop-
ment in Florida.
One of the Authority's objec-
tives has been to provide Flori-
da's universities with a unique
capability for timely, low cost
access to space for micropay-



N


". .


San
borbi-
r, was
'lorida
sibility
suita-
activi-


STATUS BRIEFING
A mission status briefing
will be held after the launch [or
cancellation] at 1:00 p.m. at the
Gulf County Commission meet-
ing room, here in Port St. Joe.
Representatives from the Space-
port Authority, its Board of Su-
pervisors, Florida State Univer-
sity, Gulf County,: and the Air
Force will be present at the
briefing.
In the event of a decision
not to launch due to weather or
other factors, a second attempt
will be made on the morning of
Sunday, August 23.


PAYLOAD STAGE APOGEE
AND PAYLOAD DEPLOYMENT
(T+120.0 SECONDS)






MOTOR STAGE BURNOUT
AT 5,860 FEET.
(T+2.29 SECONDS)


-1
.4.


GMD-5 TELEMETRY/TRACKING EQUIPMENT


LAUNCH RAIL


City Garbage Rates Being Increased

To Pay for Recycling and Make for More Efficient Collection


After nearly six months of ex-
perimenting with various systems
to come up with a recycling pro-
gram which will serve the City
most economically and yet get the
job done, the City Commission
reached a decision as to direction
Tuesday night and coupled it
with a garbage collection rate to
pay for the plan.
Beginning October 1, citizens
and solid waste customers in Port
St. Joe will be required to bag all
solid waste, separating the recy-


cleable products from the table
garbage. Customers will also be
required to take their containers
to the curbside on their collection
day, to allow for easier pick-up
and separation. Those who have
alleys behind their home will not.
need to place their containers at
the curb.
Special containers, on
wheels, will be furnished each
customer, in preparation for au-
tomated pick-up. Residents will
be furnished bags, in the begin-


Gulf County Case


Featured on 20/20
"Courtroom Violence" will be the subject on Friday
night's ABC television network's show, "20/20" and will
feature an incident which happened in Gulf County
July 28, 1987.
The TV news program, aired on Friday nights at
10:00 p.m.. will feature the shooting of Judge W. L. Bai-
ley, attorney Tom Ingles and Peggy Paulk in the Gulf
County Courthouse, by Clyde Melvin, as the result of a
disagreement over a divorce settlement.
The program wal filmed on the site by ABC in June
and will feature an interview of Sheriff Al Harrison. who
captured Melvin after a shoot-out following the murder.
The program will include other incidents of court-
room violence in Florida.


ning, placing recyclables in one
color bag and garbage in a bag of
another color, placing both in the
container.
Superintendent of public
works, Frank Healy, advised the
Commission Tuesday night, he
has located a dealer in recycla-
bles in Tallahassee, who will take
the City's glass, plastics, alumi-
num and newspaper, when it is
collected in trailer loads.
The remainder of the recycla-
bles-cardboard and yard trim-
mings-and sold as fuel and addi-
tives to their paper manu-
facturing process.
FEE INCREASE
All of this makes for a clean
operation in the solid waste de-
partment, but it is extremely la-
bor-intensive. For the past six
months, virtually the entire city
work crew has been involved in
collecting, separating and recy-
cling products out of the trash
stream, all to the detriment of
other activities such as grass
cutting, street repairs, etc.
Three new positions will be
filled under the new budget,
mostly to handle the recycling
program.
As a result of the changes in
collection, handling, and meeting
state demands to remove a large
portion from the solid waste
stream by next year, garbage
rates will be increased to pay for


the new containers, and extra la-
bor needed to handle the product.
Residences will pay $10.00 per
month for service and large users
will see their rates adjusted by
various amounts. "It's an in-
crease, but it's nothing like the
$15.00 or $20.00 per month be-
ing paid by cities in this vicinity-
some of them not any larger than
Port St. Joe," Mayor Frank Pate
said.
Along with the rate increase,
there will be a requirement that
residents adhere to the solid
waste requirements of the City or
face a fine for non-compliance.
"It's a hard thing to do, but the
City must take concrete steps to
make the system work," Pate
said.
HANDICAPPED
The City is under orders to
make the Commission meeting
room accessible to handicapped
persons by 1994. Several meth-
ods of doing this were discussed
at the meeting Tuesday, with no
concrete solution being reached.
One solution which was re-
jected, was installing an elevator
in City Hall to the second floor.
An estimated cost was presented
for a bare minimum elevator ser-
vice which would cost an estimat-
ed $50,000. "And that wouldn't
even be a full size elevator,"
Frank Healy reported to the Coin-
(See GARBAGE on Page 3)


Part of the roomful of spectators, which gathered to hear
the School Board's action on two matters brought up at a
special meeting Tuesday evening.



School Board



Gets Itself



Out of A Jam


Settles Two Controversial

Matters In Special Meeting -


Meeting before a packed
house Tuesday evening, the Gulf
County School Board tackled two
thorny issues which have caused
a great deal of controversy over
the past week. These were, the
hiring of a physical education in-
structor at Port St. Joe High
School and a controversy over the
number of students who were
passengers on a bus route from
White City and Howard Creek.
Charges had been made that
the hiring of Tim Wilder was im-
proper and that the bus route
was operating under overcrowded
conditions.
The hiring of Tim Wilder, son
of Superintendent of Schools,
Walter Wilder, was the subject of
a special meeting Friday of last
week, when Port St. Joe High
School Principal Wes Taylor rec-
ommended his employment as a
P.E. teacher and the recommen-
dation presented to the Board by'
Superintendent Wilder. Taylor
had said Tim Wilder was the only
applicant after a two-month
search to fill the position and
three members of the School
Board-James Hanlon, David
Byrd and Charlotte Pierce-
rejected the recommendation on
grounds that he was not qualified
to fill the position.
Walter Wilder told the Board
they had set themselves up for a
court decision in the matter,
since Florida law stipulates the
Board must give just reasons why
they are voting against. 'The just
reasons, cover only two areas," he
said. 'They are morals and in-
competency, and the Board must
be in a position to prove them,
and I don't believe the Board can
prove either charge." School
Board attorney, Charles Costin,
verified Wilder's statement, and
Friday's meeting ended there.
BYRD CHANGES VOTE
At Tuesday's meeting, Board
member David Byrd asked that
the matter of the employment of
Wilder be placed on the agenda
for reconsideration. Byrd stated
that several questions he had
concerning the matter had been
cleared up and after conferring
with his constituents and re-
thinking his position, he wanted
to make a-motion for the approval
of the Principal's recommenda-
tion. The motion was seconded by
Oscar Redd and on a vote, Byrd,
Redd and Chairman Ted Whitfield
voted in favor and Hanlon and
Charlotte Pierce objected.
In a statement for the min-
utes, Hanlon said his vote was
made because he felt Wilder was
not qualified and supported the
transfer of either of two science
teachers in the school, with phys-


ical education qualifications.
Hanlon also asked just what Tim
Wilder's teaching responsibilities
would be.
Superintendent Wilder said
he will teach Life and Health
Management Skills, which is a re-
quired subject of all ninth grad-
ers, as well as conduct physical
education classes and serve as an
assistant to the football coaches.
After the vote Esther Dick-
son; a member of the audience,
continued to question Superin-
tendent Wilder concerning certifi-
cation. Wilder answered that
most teachers' begin work uncer-
tified. 'They apply to the state for
certification and the state acts on
the matter, not this Board." He
also pointed out that most teach-
ers become certified in their field
by taking additional courses,
while they are staff members.
Mrs. Dickson then claimed
there were applicants in other
surrounding counties for physical
education jobs and she found it
hard to believe there were no oth-
er candidates.
Principal Wes Taylor told The
Star in an exclusive interview that
the decision of the two science
teachers transferring was made
shortly after the end of school in
May when Mark Kostic, former
teacher of the class, announced
his intention to resign. "I told
them they were needed too badly
where they were," Taylor said.
"Since then, the football
coach and I have interviewed at
least six candidates for the posi-
tion but all either went to larger
schools, colleges, or decided to
stay where they were. None of
those interviewed made applica-
tion here. About two weeks ago,
Tim Wilder made application and
I recommended he be hired," Tay-
lor continued. "I don't think his
father even knew about his appli-
cation."
Answering other discussion
from the audience, attorney Co-
stin said, 'Their action today is fi-
nal. He is hired."
BUS ROUTES
Moving on to the other sub-
ject at hand-which had attracted
most of the audience, present-
the Board considered the charge
that they were operating danger-
ous bus routes. Overcrowded
conditions were said to exist on
the White City and Howard Creek
routes.
Superintendent Wilder said
he had conferred with transporta-
Lion director, Chris Earley, and
Chairman Whitfield, over the
week end and they agreed to
place another bus on the run,
(See SCHOOL BOARD on Page 3


. ;;


STAR












THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, AUGUST 20.1992


Young Man Victim


of Board Struggle

Between Some Members and Superintendent
The Gulf County School Board just stubbed its toe .. big
timel
Acting on discussion led by member James Hanlon, the
Board voted 3-2 to reject an applicant for physical education in-
structor at Port St. Joe High School on the stated reason that
the applicant wasn't qualified [with a degree in Communications]
to teach physical education. Poppy Cock!
The name was put in contention for hiring last week, by prin-
cipal Wes Taylor, because his was the only application and
judged by Taylor to be the best candidate for the job. We trust
Wes Taylor's judgment, explicitly. Approaches had been made to
instructors in other cities, but in each case they elected to stay ."
where they were. There were no other takers for the job.
Last Tuesday, the board tabled the proposed appointment to
-make sure the application was made 'By the book" :and was ac- '
Wtually the only one on file. No mention was made about not be-
ing qualified. .,i
At a special meeting Friday morning, his application was
found to, indeed, be the only one submitted. Hanlon led the dis-
'cission to oppose the appointment based on his "lack of qualifi-
.cation". All of which seems as if Hanlon was hunting a reason---
.any reason-to oppose Taylor's recommendation.
" In discussion, the matter of the applicant being the son of
the Superintendent of schools, Walter Wilder, was never men-
tioned although you could sense this was actually the reason for
failure to approve the appointment. A young man is denied a
chance at employment because of a power play between some of
-the Board members and the Superintendent. Had the young
'man been the son of anybody else, he would have been approved
in a heartbeat. He is the type young man the schools look for to
Semploy.
The present applicant is one of the finest young men we have
ever known. He is a native of Port St. Joe. He has a better rap-
port with kids than Hanlon or any of those opposing his appoint-
ment will ever have or ever hope to have. He is the kind of young
'man who would be the first one in the door at the beginning of
the day and the last one tol'eave at the end. His morals are un- i
questionable.
These are the only reasons his appointment can be legally re-
jected, according to attorney Charles Costin. He said the state
law is very clear about that matter. :
Superintendent Wilder and his wife Diana have three chil-
dren; all of whom were educated in Gulf County Schools, as
were Wilder and his wife. The candidate is the only one of the
three to ask for work here-without the knowledge of his father
wve might add-which removes any purposeful attempt at nepo-
tism; the underlying factor of the opposition.
The young man wanted a job. He works superbly with chil-
dren. He is a native of Port St. Joe, and he is qualified. If we
can't hire our own young people to fill these positions, then why
are we so adamant with local industry to hire local youth? They
deserve to at.least.get a shot.at the, jb.




SEtaoin Shrdlu


by Wesley Ramsey


Whatever Happened to...

'Satisfaction Guaranteed

Or Money Refunded"


Let's Talk Credib

Another critique, of which the Board had no control over is
about the Panama City News-Herald giving coverage to our
schools in their issue on Wednesday of last week, offering a criti-
cal look at how our schools are run over here. In the first place,
the News-Herald has enough problems in their system at home
without extending .themselves over here. But then, we don't ima-
gine they were asked to come to a meeting in Bay County, like
they were in Gulf County, so the ones doing the complaining
would have a forum which would air their gripe with no more ex-
planation than they were able to come up with on the street.
In the second place, the complaints were not valid. They had
to do with having too many students in a classroom. The State'
of Florida recommends no' more. than 30 to classroom. The
clashes in question, the third grade classes, in the Port St. Joe,
Elementary School, have 21,, 22~and 23 students, respectively,.
enrolled. '
The School Board, through Ats administrators, makes plans
for their bes.'guess as too:,Whatthe new year will bring. They
don't know exactly how many students will show up until the
first day of scch6ol. They prepare e'for their best 'guess. After the
first day, steps are taken to adjust the teacher load. They don't


FII



It happened. this summer. I
was sitting out behind the center
field fence. We were at yet still
another ball game, this one in
Panama City. Josh is sixteen. I've
seen him play in about six million
such games. But this was the day
for me.
"Dad, are you going to watch
from out here or are you going to
sit in the bleachers?"
I think it was the way his cap


bill was rounded Just so...... And
the ever present Rawlings glove,
and the sun at his back and the
little hint of sweat beads just
forming over his eyebrows and
the pure Joy of living leaping from
the eyes....... his whole body reek-
ing with anticipation..........
My Lord in Heaven, this child
looks just like me!
My mind quickly carried me.
back to another day and another
field and another sixteen year old.
"Dad, you going to sit oi ithe
fender or come up in the stands?"
I wanted to know where my
Father was going to, be watching
from. I was so proud of him. I
wanted to do good....... it was im-
portant that he not miss a thing.
My Dad played ball you know,


ere!


hire enough teachers to take care of kids they might have. t11 they
did, you could start school paying four or five teachers who have
no classes to teach.
The School administration was on solid ground on this one.
The parents doing the complaining were the ones jumping the
gun, by not basing their accusations on reality.
As for the News-Herald's part in this little brou-ha-ha, it was
business as usual for them. If it's bad, put it on the front page. If
it's good, don't even give it a couple of inches on the inside, so
far as Gulf County is concerned.
Where were they when Gulf County schools were being given
raves and articles in USA Today concerning the program we
have operating which will help any student who wishes to attend
college? USA Today thought that was newsworthy. The News-
Herald didn't give us a single inch of space. Where were they
when Gulf County was sending the highest percentage of its
graduates to college and had the lowest number of drop-outs in
the state? Not an inchl Where were they when Gulf County
Schools had its students reach the highest percentage of passing
the mathematics portion of the SAT tests of any district in the
:state?
Where's, credibility in reporting like this?


I








.1


..1


L


hL Hunker Down with Kes


and he was a good one. He threw
and batted left handed. Why, they
still tell stories about my Dad and
Jesse Coe White back before the
war -
"Dad. Dad! You O.K.?" I
hadn't answered his first ques-
Lion and Josh had moved back to-
ward the fence. I could see the
genuine" concern in his face.
rd never realized how much
he 16oked like mine
Strange. I was trying to tell
him that I'd watch from here......
,but there wasn't nothing coming
out.
I've often heard it said that
you can't re-live your childhood
through your children. I believe
that When you think about
cutting- okra, picking cotton,


hauling Mr. Melton's hay, study-
ing for an algebra test who
would want to go back to that
And I'm also fully aware that
1963 is light years removed from
1992. You had a flat top and were
hip back in '63. Today you buzz
half your head, let the rest flop.
point both index fingers at your
friend and say emphatically
"NOT".
To tell you the truth I've nev-
er really thought much about the
similarities between my childhood
years and that of' either of my
boys. We didn't have a T.V. till I
was in high school. We would
have thought a video was some
kind of new Russian' satellite.
There's just been so much
(See KESLEY on Page 3)


IF I WERE TO purchase a
fishing rod and reel for the mod-
est amount of $25.00 and had it
to malfunction on the very first
cast I would be mildly upset.
If I were to have a four or five
;pound bass on the end of the
Hihe, I would be discombobulated
if it would not reel in, but I would
probably get over my feelings of
distress.
If I were to pay $100.00 for a
fishing rod and reel and have it
malfunction on the first cast, I
would be a little more than mildly
upset. I would probably issue a
complaint to the store from which
I had purchased said rod and reel
and the store, if it were a reputa-
Hble store, would probably replace
,the rod and reel.
But nothing could replace the
upset condition I would maintain
land nourish if the fish I had
caught on the malfunctioning rod
and reel had escaped my icebox
because of the failure of my new
rod and reel.
But these are only minor 'up-
sets and easily corrected by tak-
,ing the rod and reel back for an
adjustment.

NOW, CONSIDER, IF you
will, making a purchase of a fish-
ing rod and reel which, along
with the fish you were expected to
"play" with it, cost $379 MILLION.
If a package like that were to fail,
it would give me a heart attack
and I've never had trouble with
my heart in my life
Now, I should try to get it
back to the store from where I


had purchased it for either a re-
fund or replacement with a new
one just like it. Right? "
Any self-respecting merchant
should stand behind what he
,sells. Any trusting customer
would expect him to do so. -
That's just good business,
taking care of customers with a
complaint.
There are a host of things out
there, with less than a $379 mil-
lion price tag which carry at least
a 90-day warranty against defects
and workmanship.
I don't understand how the
computer used to set the type for
this column works, but I under-
stand the company which sold it
to me guaranteed it to work flaw-
lessly for 90 days or I could have
my money back. This computer
cost a whole heck of a lot less
than $379 million.
WEDNESDAY, 200 miles
above the earth, the drivers of the
space vehicle Atlantis, were con-
ducting an experiment with such
a device as a fishing rod and reel.
They had a weather satellite teth-
ered on a line which was sup-
posed to trail the vehicle by 12
miles, with its attached line gen-
erating electricity.
Well, the gadget didn't work.
Never mind that it cost you and I
$379 million, it wouldn't work.
For $379 million, the manu-
facturer of the gadget couldn't fig-
ure out how to make it fail-proofl
It would logically seem that one
could do anything-and do it cor-
rectly-for $379 million. That's


enough money to build a roof. age,. They had just, as well have
over Gulf County and air-"' broken the bottom out of a Coke
condition the entire county or,. bottle and used it.
more.


The line wouldn't go either
out or in., The sophisticated gad-;,'
get which cost so much money'
was just dangling there, doing..
nothing.
It was almost like a telescope
made by Mr. Hubble's Eyeglass ,'
Grinding and Space Telescope :.
Makers turned out for the space,
program, which had a flaw in the
surface which distorted the im- '


WHAT I'M' GETTING at is,
this: isn't there a guarantee of
performance of any kind on this
space hardware?
Can't, the government go to
someone besides you and I for
restitution if a crank won't turn,
a bottle won't hold liquid; a wind-
lass won't turn?
These : are elemental ma-,
chines 'performing such tasks. If


it were sophisticated electronics
hitched up in sequence and given
tasks never before performed, we
could understand it a little.
Don't they ever test these
gadgets?
Surely they do. I'm Just upset
over having to "eat" this $379 mil-
lion fishing rod and reel: which
won't work.
Surely exhaustive, tests are
made and the gadget passed eve-
ry one of them until it came time
to perform for the big bucks, up
in space where it is impossible to
stop beside the road, raise the


hood and give it a good swift kick.
I heard on Public Radio while
making my rounds, Wednesday of.
the space efforts' predicament
They couldn't get the gadget ei-
ther in or out.
Inr the papers Thursday
morning, I read where the men in
the space ship had succeeded in
winding the dangling "ball" of
space hardware back in the ship
and had been instructed to bring
it back to earth.
Do you reckon they can get a
refund?


St. Joseph Bay
Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
A Aug. 21 4:38 a.m. H '1.8 3:45 p.m. L 0.2
Aug. 22 5:36 a.m. H 1.9 4:41 p.m. L 0.1
Aug. 23 6:39 a.m. H .2.0 5:39 Om. L 0.0
Aug. 24 7:43 a.m. H 2.1 6:35 p.m. L 0.0
'Aug. 25 8:49.a.m. H 2.1 5:22 p.m. L 0.1
& Aug. 26 9:48 a.m. H 1.9 8:07 p.m. L 0.3
___ Aug. 27 11:02 a.m. H 1.7' 8:39 p.m. L 0.6


Forever and Ever, Amen


-THE STAR- Postmaster: SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
.USPHS 518880 Send Address Change to In County--$15.90Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
,N(14 'VtWV/4, Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Williams Avenue The Star Out of County--21.20 YearO
by The Star Publishing Corpan 32Post Office Box 308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, 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.
"2^--r Wesley R. Ramsey........... Editor & Publisher .
fp., <^ William H. Ramsey .......... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thought-
SP 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 roughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


J~~ijni~L~~~ll~,~"~I~iii~~i~~i~_











THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY. AUGUST 20.1992 PAGE 3A


... ," ,. ..S :^ a
'Shad.

Phantry
'"By *
Wendell Campbell


.U


Justice In Utah
'Thank those who tried so hard to keep me alive. I hope they
continue to fight for equal justice after I'm gone. Tell my family
goodbye and that I love them."
Those were the dying words of William Andrews just before he
was put to death by lethal injection in Salt Lake City, Utah, earlier
this month.
"Hi, momma. I love you," he also said to Audrey Minter Boston,
his sister, just before the needle was inserted in his arm.
Thus ended the 18 year fight of Andrews and a host of support-
ers who fought to keep him alive. On the surface it seems so cruel
and uncalled for, this putting a man to death whose last words
cried out for "Justice." But, as Paul Harvey says, let's look at the
rest of the story. I can remember it well, the events in the stereo
shop that sticky night in Utah 18 years ago.
Andrews and a friend, Pierre Dale Selby gained access to a ster-
eo shop just as they were closing. Inside were five people, employ-
ees and family, when they made their appearance, and it wasn't
stereo equipment Andrews and Selby had on their minds; they had
more violent and sinister things in mind, as you will see if you don't
remember the incident.
According to the news reports and.the book I read about the in-
cident, Andrews and Selby visited the stereo shop to rob the people
therein, but robbery wasn't enough for them; Dead people tell no
tales, seemed to be their thinking that night Rape and torture was
the prelude.
According to Orren Walker, one of the two survivors, Andrews
and Selby tied all five up, poured cups of liquid Drano and made all
five drink it. According to Walker, Andrews helped Selby pour the
Drano and threatened to shoot him and shortly thereafter, left. 4
After that, Walker testified, Selby raped one of the women,
kicked a ballpoint pen deep into Walker's ear, choked him and then
shot all five of the people there. Walker and one other victim sur-
vived. Selby also survived until 1987 when he was executed for
murder.
Andrews' supporters, including Amnesty International and-the
NAACP, had argued that his life should be spared because he
wasn't the triggerman at Ogden's Hi-Fi Shop that night Prosecu-
tors, however, had argued that Andrews was Just as guilty as Selby;
that the Drano alone would have killed the victims.
If there is anyone who doesn't believe that, I challenge them to
drink a small glass of Drano and see how they feel in about 15 min-
utes.
Race doesn't have anything to do with what happened to An-
drews and Selby, as far as I'm concerned, except that they were
black and the NAACP rushed to their defense. As for Amnesty Inter-
national, they must be forgiven because they know not what they
do. They would probably rush to Hitler's defense if he were alive to-
day.
Andrews met death peacefully, the article said. Isn't that a
shame, because that's a lot more than can be said of the five people
he helped slaughter and maim in 1974. He also lived 18 years with
some hope of surviving, with his health intact
Will Andrews' wish has come true because with his death Jus-
tice has prevailed!


Kesley
S -. Fro-Pake-2'

change. I start to tell the boys
about how it 'was back when I
was their-
"Aw, Daddy, we don't want to
hear about that Stone Age stuff."
I tell you, it's light years-
"Dadi Are you O.K.?"
I gave, him the thumbs up.
"Son, have fun." He 'smiled,
turned and headed toward the
dugout He was wearing that
Rawlings with care on his right
hand. My son throws and bats
left. handed. He had turned Just
in time. The tears I'd been fight-
ing wouldn't stay back. : -
I think James Earl Jones had
It right Baseall Iis. the one con-
stanIt.
:.-"Kes, 'pl'y ; hard and 'fiave.
'Yes, sir.-" I'd' turn "and head
for the dugout. Most often I'd be,
wishing. I could be half the player :
my Father was. If only 'I; could .

have seen him play! I betCyoru he
was the greatest. HeI could've
played in: the big leagues ,you
know. -I'd get 'about 'to second
base -and glance 'back over my
shoulder, just -Wanted to make
sure he was still.there. He'd reach '
up and tuclh his. cap.: I under-
stood he was there. He was al- '
ways going to be there.'
: It's funny. People have told
me,for years that Josh looks like,
me. I've. been too busy raising
him Iguess to really notice un-
til today. As I stood watching him
trot toward the dugout, I realized


he even moves like me. I wonder
if my Dad ever stood in center.
field and cried just because I was'
his .son. I looked closely at Josh.
Maybe God is allowing me to see
my Dad play after all.
There are some constants.
We'd better recognize anrid enjoy
them.
Josh was almost to second
base when he slowed and turned
to look back over his left shoul-
der.
My hand went Instinctively to
my cap bill...............
Respectfully, '
Dad,. Josh and Me


Garbage
S From Page 21
mission.
Other solutions were provid-
ing additional quarters .to a
cramped .police department and
moving the meeting room in that
space, and making .the fire sta-
tion a part of City Hall and meet-
ing in the fire station meeting
room.
'OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business,.
-Mayor Frank Pate said hei
would be meeting with owners of
the Port. Theatre building
Wednesday morning [yesterday]
in reference to doing something
with the front of the building.
--Commissioner Bill Wood
would Ibe. meeting Wednesday:
with the owner of the small shed
on Reidn Avenue and Fourth
Street to discuss the matter of a
building not meeting the code.


For Take Out Orders, Call 227-1670
Oysters $28.00 Bag


with every purchase of bag, receive 1
crackers FREE.

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

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

INDIAN PASS

RAW BAR
(ON C-30 SOUTH. OF PORT ST. JOE)


Ib. saltine


School Board


School Board Gets Out


temporarily.
"As a result of our taking a
look at the matter, there was -a
second bus on that route Monday
morning," Wilder stated.
Early explained that the state
had placed a legal limit of 65 stu-
dents riding the bus at one time
and that the driver was required
to turn in a daily passenger
count. "The records indicate that
until Friday afternoon, August


14, the highest passenger count
had been 55 students; not
enough to require an additional
bus." He said that Friday after-
noon, the count jumped to 74
students, and another bus was
added to the route.
"When a bus is overcrowded,
we will do something about it,"
Earley continued.
Fielding a question about
why the second bus was discon-


of A Jam
tinued in the first place, Early re-
plied that last year's passenger
figures had shown there was no
need for two buses on the route.
'The enrollment this year indicat-
ed a maximum number of 55 stu-
dents would be bussed from this
area."
He stated that he used these
figures when he made his route
recommendations at the June
School Board meeting..


Did We Listen to What We Said We Heard?


To the Editor:
in your July 23 article, 'The ,
Democratic Convention Was An
Entertaining Four Nights", you
made several statements that I.
feel should be addressed. ',
Under the subtitle, 'The Dem-
ocratic", you wrote: 'They are go-
ing this year, on the theme of
"Change"!
Under the subtitle, "I' Enjoyed
What", you wrote: "They were all
so eloquent I enjoy listening to
an accomplished speaker say his
piece. I erijoyed listening to all of
them."
And under the subtitle, "For-
tunately, I Missed",: you wrote:
Fortunately, I missed, the part of
the convention which featured
the gays, the lesbians, and those
with AIDS."


"I truly feel for her and feel
she had a legitimate right to ask
for more research in finding a
,cure for the disease."
, "If I were running the oonven-
tion, however, the gays and lesbi-
ans wouldn't even get in the
house. If all they wanted to do
was deniand more rights. Their
sexual persuasion is their busi-
ness. They have no right making
it mine, or yours, to gain accep-
tance and privileges they feel they
do not have." ,
"As for more aid for AIDS re-
search, most of those who have
AIDS knew they were susceptible
to the disease through their life-
style. They are solely to blame for
purposely exposing themselves to
the disease."
As- a human being, as a


mother, and as a citizen, those
statements worry me. You en-
joyed listening, but you did not
hear! It is not just fiscal reality.
People's lives are hurting, our na-
tion is hurting, and our world is
in trouble. Those "So Eloquent"
speakers spoke of "Change", be-
cause that is what it is going to
take from all of usl
Although it is true that we
have to face. the consequences of
our choices in life, I disagree to
the statements above because
they are riot based upon total
facts.
AIDS, like Cancer, can strike
anyone regardless of lifestyle, age,
sex, or color. The acceptance and
privileges these people lose due to
this disease are overwhelming.
The loss of income, insurance,


Hard Feelings Generated by 'Bad Manners"


To the Editor:
Living in an area that lies be-
tween the confusion of a larger
city and the social amenities pro-
vided by the small town can be a
sort of schizoid experience. Each
,way of life offers advantages: and
each offers disadvantages. The at-
tempt is to seek out the best of
each world.
:t But, -when the sdocal values
, associated with the larger city
conflict sharply with the smaller,
it is time to start pounding on the


table again. Such an event oc-
curred on the front page of The
News Herald in the August 15th
Issue, and this is the second time
within a three-day period.
When someone is especially
-pleasant, it is correct to suppose
that they are nice, either that or
'begin to suspect that they might
be selling life insurance: and
When the newspaper of the larger
*.city 'dares to comment on the so-
cial behavior of a small town,
something that they have little ex-
perience with, it is appropriate to


A Mother Gives Support


To the Editor:
I am writing concerning .the
recent hiring of Tim Wilder as a
teacher at' Port St. Joe High
School. As a lifelong resident of
Port St. Joe and a parent with a
child entering seventh grade next
year, 1 would like to express my
feelings on this issue.
So many students in small
communities such as ours have
one goal when they graduate.
They can not wait to leave and
start a new life in the big city. I
feel proud when students, who
were educated in our schools, re-
turn and teach the next genera-
tion. I must say, when I learned
Tim Wilder had been hired to
teach at PSJ High, Iwas elated.
Tim has the very qualities that I
would look for in a teacher for my


'child. I have known him for most
of his life and know him to be a
very positive, good natured,
'Christian young man. He worked
"to make good grades and excelled
in many sports activities, -which
;earned him baseball scholarships
i for Jr. and Sr. college. He worked
during the summers and after
school to pay for other college ex-
penses.
As a teacher, Tim Wilder
would set a fine example for our
'students to follow at Port St. Joe
High School. I sincerely hope the
Gulf County School Board will re-
.consider their August 14.decision
and accept the Superintendent's
recommendation.,.
Sincerely,
Louise Mclnnis Gainnie


wonder what they are up to.
Maybe they are attempting to
sell newspapers. This is after all
an honorable pursuit: but, if they
are, they would do well to go
about it in a more honest way.
Brazen appeals to Ignorance do
not provide honor, and the at-
tempt to characterize the recent
controversy in Gulf County as a
"brawl" is a serious error. Brawls
are what happen in large cities
where circumstances precipitate
such things. What we have occur-
ring in Gulf County is a "fuss."
Some of the folks here are
upset. This is, after all, what hap-
pens when good people get in-
volved in politics. And this is al-
right because some people don't
begin to think efficiently until
they get stirred up a little.
But, the clowns at The News-


In Journalism
Herald should be aware that we
in Gulf County- have our own
brand of hospitality. Here, the
wheels of social Justice grind ex-
ceedingly fine and those who are
intent on anything less than fair-
ness will find themselves the cas-
ualty of their folly.
The editors at The News-
Herald should be reminded that,
as good neighbors, we in Gulf
County will tolerate a little fool-
ishness: but, when those who as-
sume responsibility for the pres-
entation :of well, reasoned
journalism repeatedly indulge in
something that can be described
as bad manners, some of us get a
little agitated: arid, when it con-
tinues, others among us might
just sic the dogs on them.
R. Grimaldi
The Beaches


CORRECTIONAL
HEALTH CARE


GULF CORRECTIONAL
INSTITUTION is accepting
applications for the following
health care positions:


#27249
#27250
#27252
#27253
#27254
#27255
#27256
#27257
#27260
#27261
#27262
#27263
#27264
#27267
#27269
#27270
#27275
#27280
#27271
#27273
#27274
#27276
#27278


Senior Physician
Clinical Associate (PA or ARNP)
Senior RN
Senior RN
Senior RN
Senior RN
Senior RN
Senior RN
Senior LPN
Senior LPN
Senior LPN
Senior LPN
Senior Pharmacist
Medical Records Specialist
Clerk Typist Specialist
Clerk Typist Specialist
Clerk Typist Specialist
Clerk Typist Specialist
Data Entry Operator
Senior Psychologist
Psychological Specialist
Senior Dentist
Dental Assistant


A State of Florida Employment Application and
resume should be sent to:
Department of Corrections
Region I Personnel Office
4610 Highway 90 East
Marianna, Florida 32446
(904) 482-9533


201 Long'Ave. Phone 229-8222


2TC 8/20 27, 1992


The State of Florida is an Equal Opportunity/Affnrmative Action
Employer.


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From Page 1

The June 2 School Board
minutes indicate that Board
Member Oscar Redd made the
motion to accept Earley's pro-
posed transportation plan-which
included one bus for the route in
question. Board Member James
Hanlon seconded the motion and
it was accepted on an unanimous
vote.
Chairman Whitfield assured
the audience that the Board
would never do anything to put
any child in danger.


healthcare, housing; family, and
friends. Just to name so few.
As for gays and lesbians, they
do have a legitimate right to ask
and receive. the acceptance and
privileges they feel they do not
have.
Day by day we need to see to
it that justice is every man's
right. For everyone has a right--
a claim -- to "life, liberty, and the
pursuit of happiness." The fellow
next door must have as much of
these as you have. Men have, a
natural dignity which it is the
business of the government to
protect. Government is the ser-
vanI of the people not the mas-
ter.
The Declaration of Indepen-
dence is one's personal guarantee
to the rights of a free people. It
demands protection by a just gov-
ernment, rebelling against any
tyranny over the natural freedom
of man. It is the product of men
who were big enough to see two
sides to a question and intelli-
gent enough to make a way for an
answer.
Courage, like fear, spreads
swiftly. It is up to us to make .a
better tomorrow. To make a
"Change."
Sincerely yours,
Vickie Scheffer


i II r Fl 1- I Ils~










PAGE 4A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, AUGUST 20,1992


Miss Stephanie Gilley Becomes the


Bride of Carl Tracey Gann


Mrs. M.L. Britt expresses her congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Cecil
G. Costin, Sr. at a reception held in honor of their 70th wedding anni-
versary.

Costins Celebrate

70 Years Together
On Sunday, August 9, the family of Mr. and Mrs. C.G. Costin,
Sr. honored them with a reception to celebrate their 70th wedding
anniversary.
The Costins were married July 19, 1922 in Blountstown. Since
that time they have lived in Port St. Joe. They raised six children
and have 15 grandchildren, and 21 great grandchildren.
Many family members and friends, some having come as far
away as Texas and Ohio, called to pay their respects on this very
special occasion.
L. J


Bryce Is Two!
Bryce McKenzie Nelson cele-
brated his second birthday on
July 11 with a Winnie the Pooh
party.
Helping Bryce celebrate his
special day were his friends: Ma-
son Adkison, Kathryn Arnold,
Brennis Bush, Jacob Gentry, Za-
chary and Ashton Norris, Morgan
Peak, Matthew Rich, Zeke Ste-
phens, Leah and Lynde Taylor,
Megan and Meredith Todd, Brent
Walker, Courtney Ward, Morgan
Wood, Matthew Wright, Aunt
Kim, cousins Joshua and Jared
Smith, Gram and Em Smith,
Granddaddy and Grandmomma
Nelson, and two special guests,
Uncle Ed and Aunt Jean Evett
from Venice.
Bryce is the son of Marshall
and Melody Nelson and the
grandson of Al and Virginia Smith
and F.F. and Lucille Nelson, all of
Port St. Joe.


Stephanie Diane Gilley and
Carl Tracey Gann were united in
holy matrimony on June 20 at
6:00 p.m. at the Highland View
Baptist Church in Port St. Joe.
The candlelight, double-ring cere-
mony was performed by Reverend
Jimmy Clark.
The bride is the .daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Montgom-
ery, Sr., of Port St. Joe and Doug-,
las L. Gilley, Sr., of West Palhn
Beach. She is the maternal
granddaughter of the late Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Richards of Highland
View, Mrs. George Montgomery
and the late Mr. Montgomery of
Port St. Joe. She is the paternal
granddaughter of Mrs. B.J. Gilley
and the late Mr. Gilley of Panama
City.
The bridegroom is the son of
C.J. Hill and Sandra Gann of
Panama City. He is the maternal
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Spooner of Panama City and the
paternal grandson of Mrs. Mac
Hill, and the late Mr. Hill of Pana-
ma City.
Prenuptial music was per-
formed by Ann Comforter, pianist
of Port St. Joe. Selected music in-
cluded David Gates' If, Evergreen
by Barbara Streisand, Whither
Thou Goest by Guy Singer, Panis
Angelicus by Franck, Eries Tu/
Touch the Wind by Calderon and
The Rose by Amanda McBroom
and Dan Coates. The vocal mu-
sic, selected by the bride and
groom was performed by Michelle
Teat of Port St. Joe, who sang the
Wedding Song (There Is Love) af-
ter the mothers were seated, and
More during the lighting of the
unity candle by the bridal couple.
The wedding party entered the
sanctuary to Richard Wagner's
Bridal Chorus. The recessional
was Felix Mendelssohn's Wedding
March.
The bride was given in mar-
riage by her mother and step-
father, and escorted to the altar
by her step-father. For her wed-
ding, the bride chose a gown
fashioned of white bridal satin
featuring a tightly fitted bodice,
with a sweetheart neckline. The
long, puff sleeves tapered to a
pointed wrist length. The bodice
and sleeves were heavily adorned
with Chantilly lace, seed pearls,
iridescent sequins, and sheer
English illusion net defining the
neckline and upper half of the
sleeves. The full, floor-length skirt
billowed to a semi-cathedral train"


and featured a scalloped hemline
with Chantilly lace cut-outs em-
bellished with seed pearls and iri-
descent sequins. Highlighting the


blanca lilies, peach roses, baby's
breath, and ivy greenery. They
wore a hairbow of white lace,
peach rosebuds and aqua ribbons


Mrs. Carl Tracey Gann


back was a large candy box bow
at the waistline. The bride's head-
piece was a finger-tip veil of white
English illusion attached to a
spray of seed pearls and white
silk roses and trimmed with a
blusher and adorned with irides-
cent sequins. The bride's arm
bouquet was of white Casablanca
lilies, white roses centered with
dendroflum orchids, baby's
breath, ivy and spider plants tied
with white satin ribbons.
Kelli Knight, of Port St. Joe.,
served as maid of honor. She was
attired in a tea-length gown of
peach moire taffeta. The fitted
bodice of the gown featured a
rounded neckline and Basque
waistline with short, puffed
sleeves, with full skirt and high-
lighted at the back with a large
candy box bow. Serving as brides-
maids were Terri Wagner, sister
of the bride, of'Port St. Joe, and
Kim Kendricks of Bonifay. They
were attired identically to the
maid of honor. They each carried
a npsegay bouquet of.white Casa-


fel l "


in their hair. Sarah Montgomery,
niece of the bride, was the flower
girl. She wore a tea-length dress
of peach moire taffeta featuring
short, puffed sleeves with a fitted
bodice, Peter Pan collar and full
skirt with wide ruffle. A white dot-
ted Swiss pinafore with eyelet ruf-
fles and peach satin ribbon was
worn over the dress. White dotted
Swiss pantaloons completed the
outfit. She wore a large, old-
fashioned bow of peach moire taf-
feta in her hair. She carried a
lace basket trimmed with peach
ribbons, streamers and contain-
ing dried peach rose petals.
Serving as bird seed bag dis-
tributors were Amber Wagner,
niece of the bride, of Port St. Joe,
Gabrielle Wax and Katherine
Grund, both of Birmingham, Ala-
bama. They were attired identical-
ly to the flower girl and each car-
ried a peach basket adorned with
pearls, lace nosegays, peach rose-
buds and aqua 'ribbons. Rachel
McCroan, cousin of the bride,
presented wedding programs to
the guests. She wore a. tea-length
dress of peach moire taffeta fea-
turing a rounded neckline, puffed
sleeves, fitted bodice and full
gathered skirt.
The groom was attired in a
(See WEDDING on Page 5)


Samuel D. Sweazy (Sam)

named Farm Bureau

Insurance

agent for Gulf

County 7

We are pleased to an- .
nounce that Sam Sweazy has
been named as the Farm Bu-
reau Insurance Agent for the -
Gulf County Farm Bureau.
The agency manager is Ray-
mond Russell of the Calhoun Sam Sweazy
County office.
Mr. Sweazy will serve the Farm Bureau member
families with a full range of insurance coverage
needs, including life, fire, and casualty.
Sam is the son of Billy Joe and Joyce Sweazy of
Port St. Joe, and grandson of Pelham and Beatrice
Revell of Panama City. It is with much anticipation
that Sam looks forward to serving the Farm Bu-
reau families as he returns to Port St. Joe with his
family: wife, Stephanie and children, Rachel and
Zane.


Gulf Co. Farm Bureau
528 A 5th St.
227-2106
^ J


!. ..,., --^


M s- R

Mr. and Mrs. Johnny R. Stomp


Exchange Marital Vows


Stacy Jean Barbee and John-'
ny Rae Stomp were joined in holy
matrimony on July 18 at the
Long Avenue Baptist Church in
Port St. Joe. Dr. Daniel Duncan
performed the candlelit, double-
ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joel M. Barbee of
Port St. Joe. She is the grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman
F. Barbee, also of Port St. Joe.
The bridegroom is the son of
Arlene Stomp of Mexico Beach,'
and Lawrence Stomp of Winches-
ter, Wisconsin. He is the grand-(
son of Phillip Lehning of Lake-
land. Denise Foster was the maid
of honor. Laura Stomp served as
bridesmaid. Sherry Foster and
Andrea Gaylor were the flower
girls.


Patrick Stomp served as best
man. Joel "Barbee, Jr. was the
groomsman. Bobby Hinson and
Richie O'Donnel served as ush-
ers. Jimmy Foster was ring bear-
er.
The couple will reside in Mex-
ico Beach. The bride is employed
in day care service and the groom
is employed with Newman Con-
struction of Port St. Joe.
Bridal Shower
The couple would like to
thank the following hostesses for
the bridal shower given on July 7:
Jessie Core, Emelia Elliott, Doris
Ford, Mary Harrison, Audra
McLawhon, Dorothy Noble, Fren-
chie Ramsey, and Alice Ward.
The hostesses entertained.
many guests as they brought best
wishes and a token of love for the
couple.


/i&RL1


Jones Homestead Road 229-6050
Owned by Rhonda Tull
Open Tuesday Saturday, 6:30 a.m. 6:30 p.m.
Sunday, 6:30 a.m.- 1 p.m.
Closed Monday
SPECIALIZING IN DECORATED .
AND LAYER CAKES, DONUTS & PASTRY

BACK O-SCOOL PECI


CARPET


CLEANI
SPECIAL El
c. LE AoA H


SOFA"-- \
$29.95 Expies 8/31/92


*Panama City


,.


Bryce McKenzie Nelson


TW


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Seat That Fits You

._ and Your Child


*h .* o. .- Elizabeth C. Jones, M.D.

1. It is the 'law in Florida for children to be in car seats and
properly restrained while riding in a car.
2. The law was passed because experience showed car seats
saved lives.
3. The most dangerous seat in the car is on grandmother's lap
in the front passenger seat
4. Babies who start out in car seats become used to the re-
straint and will not object to it as they grow older.
5. The car should not start until all seat belts are fastened.
6; Baby carriers that are just plopped in the car and are not
buckled down are not protective.
CAR SEAT SHOPPING GUIDE
This guide, prepared with the help of the Office of Public Education of the American Academy'of Pediatrics, lists the
manufacturers and safety features of each restraint. Choices of fabric covering, color, and armrests are available from
some manufacturers but are not Indicated here. Since car seats are often discounted, we have not mentioned prices. All
seats listed here meet Federal Motor Vehicle Safety Standard 213 and may also be used in airplanes.


MODEL | MANUFACTURER
INFANTS ONLY: Seats designed for use in rear-facing p


Century Poducts


FEATURES
sitions only, from birth to 20 Ibs. except as noted.
Three-point harness with push-button buckle. Seat doubles as a baby
Thrreepinraesihohh-nom.sa ah sda nifn


Century 580 CenturChryse Three-point harness withpush-button buckle. Seat maybe used as an Infant
Century 80 entuy yser carrier while the base remains belted in the car. Birth to 18 Ibs.
Century Infant Love Seat* Century Products Bucket-shaped car seat that doubles as a portable baby carrier.
Dyn.O-Mite- Eventflo Three-point harness system.
Evenflo Infant Car Seat and Carrier Evenflo Same features as Oty-O-Mite but with two-position pedestal base.
First Ride" Cosco Three-point harness. May be used as an Infant carrier.
Infant Carrier Ford Three-point harnmess. Doubles as an Infant carrier.
S Cs .tCa, Three-point harness; three-position reclining back. May also be used as
Infant Car Seat/Carer 640 Stroee infant carrier and rocker.
Rock V Ride Kolcraft Three-point hamess; also converts to Infant carrier and rocker with handle.
Swinger nfat Car fBed Eventro Specially designed for infants up to 19 Ibs, needing to be transported in a
Swin tnt C Be (Distribuor prone position.
SC. Thre-point harness with push-button release buckle. Auto lap belt secures
Cosco top of seat. Can also be used as an Infant carder.
INFANTS AND TODDLERS: Seats designed for use In rearward-facing position for Infants and in forward-facing position for
older children. Seats are for use from birth to 40 Ibs. except as noted.
Auto Tired Cosco Three-point harness with retractor system that adjusts shield to fit child.
Bobby-Mac* Deluxe 11 Evenflo Three-point harness tor infants and toddlers: lap belt goes over shield.
CarrierCaSeat Tubeoms Avilable In three sides or the disabled child 20 to 100 lbs. or 30' to 50" In
Carder Car Seat Tumbletrrtns ,heigt. Headrest, footrest, and tray.
Infants and toddlers are protected by a three-point harness and one-step
Cetay 200 Crury Products locking safety shield.
Century 300 Century Products Five-point harness, spring-loaded armrest/tray pops up when not anchored.
Cent400XL CenturyProducts Padded swing-over shield with attached shoulder hamess anchors between
Centuy 00 XL Century Products hid's legsHarness and shield combination locks with one motion.
Century 1000 S.T.E." Century Products Five-point harness with two crotch-strap positions.
Centuy 2000 S.T.E." Century Products Three-point harness with two-position safety shield that allows for growth.
Century 3000 S.T.E." Century Products Three-point harness with sng- held. Same features as 2000 ST.E.
o teosoDivided shield and harness rotate to sides for easy entry and exit. 'Hugge
CorutBer s ack"" gives extra support for infants.


Commuter 5-Point


Cosco


Five-coint harness with push-bunon release buckle and "Hugier Back"".


Wedding From Page 4


white tuxedo complemented with
a white rosebud, stephanotis and
ivy boutonniere. The male atten-
dants wore black tuxedos with
peach bow ties and cunmer-
bunds. Their boutonnieres were
peach rosebuds with green ivy.
Dustin Gilley, nephew of the
bride, was ring bearer and carried
a white satin pillow ruffled in
white lace and accented with tiny
peach rosebuds, pearl loops and
streamers of peach ribbon.
Ronald Ramsey, brother of
the groom, of Panama City,
served as best man. Groomsmen
,were Larry Gilley, brother of the
'bride, of Port St. Joe and Donald


Ramsey, brother of the groom, of
Panama City. Tim Montgomery,'
brother of the bride, of Pensacola
and Larry Gilley served as ush-
ers.
The church was beautifully
decorated with palms, arrange-
ments of Boston ferns and a large
white archway with English ivy
and wisteria blooms. Fifteen
branched candelabras flanked ei-
ther side of the archway and were
entwined with English ivy, cen-
tered with a peach satin bow. An
arrangement of white carnations,
peach roses, baby's breath and
Boston fernx with" twin peach,
burning tapers centered the pia-


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, AUGUST 20,1992


Final Plans for
Griffin, Wilder

Jerold Griffin, Mattie Jane
Henderson, and Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Wilder invite you to share
in the joy of the marriage of their
children, Melanie Deann and By-
ron Timothy. This celebration of
love will be on Saturday, August-
22 at 7:00 p.m. at First Baptist
Church of Port St. Joe. A recep-
tion will follow at St. Joseph's
Bay Country Club. All friends and
relatives are cordially invited to
attend.


Square Dance
Open house for square danc-
ers and square dance classes are
held each Wednesday at 8:00
p.m. ET at 110 Second Avenue,
Oak Grove. First three lessons
are free. The caller will be Jack
White from Panama City.
For more information, call
229-6580 or 827-1360.


no and organ. Each stained glass
window in the sanctuary was dec-
orated with English ivy, burning
peach tapers and white illusion.
Wide brimmed straw hats,
trimmed with peach roses, white
pearls, lace ruffles and peach sat-
in streamers were hung on the
doors. The family pews were deco-
rated with nosegay arrangements
of peach satin ribbon bows, Bos-
ton ferns and spider plants.
The wedding was directed by
Michelle Ard. The sanctuary was
decorated by Tim Ard of Ard's
Florist.
Following the ceremony, a re-
ception was held in the church
fellowship hall. The reception was
beautifully decorated with tables
covered with matching lace cro-
chet cloths handmade by the
bride's grandmother, Fannie
Montgomery. Trimming the tables
were bows of peach satin, en-
hanced with floral arrangements
of peach sweetheart roses, white
mini-carnations, baby's breath
and English ivy. Silver candela-
bras with burning peach tapers
completed the setting.
Guests were registered at the
bride's book by Deborah Wax of
Birmingham, Alabama.
The bride's table featured a
four-tiered wedding cake separat-
ed by Grecian columns and a
fountain of peach, sparkling wa-
ter. The cake layers were baked
by the bride's mother, from a
family recipe, and decorated by
Rhonda Tull of The Flour Mill of
Port St. Joe, with white bridal ic-
ing and pale peach roses. The
cake was topped with a china
bisque, old-fashioned bride and
groom arrangement of white lace
and silk peach roses to comple-
ment the bride's dress and the
groom's tuxedo. The double-layer
groom's cake was a chocolate
cake adorned with a large cluster
of grapes and leaves. Serving the
bride's cake were Linda Wood and
Laura Montgomery. Serving the
groom's cake were Juanita Powell
and Anna Wood.
Peach punch, made from an
original recipe of the bride's aunt
in Valdosta, Georgia, was served
by Betty Parsons from a silver
punch bowl encircled, with a
wreath of asparagus fern.
Serving as floor hostesses for
the reception were Ginny Newber-
ry, Eunice Haddock, Katie Man-
gum and Dot Williams.
The ceremony and reception
were videotaped by Craig Seay.
A rehearsal dinner was held
at the church fellowship hall on
June 19.
A calling bridal shower was
held June 11 at the Highland
View Baptist Church fellowship
hall hosted by Barbara Clark,
Irma Kennedy, Ida Belle Lindsey,
Sonya Linton, Katie Mangum,
Ginny Newberry, Wayra Peterson,
Juanita Powell, Cindy Rich, Dot
Williams and Linda Wood.
The couple reside in Panama
City. The bride is employed at
Sears Beauty Salon and is a stu-
dent at Gulf Coast Community
College in the Dental Assistant
Program. The groom is employed
at Sikes Concrete Company in
Panama City.


Community
Fun Night
North Port St. Joe Young
Adult Choir will sponsor a fun
night on Friday, August 21 from
7:00 to 11:00 p.m. at the Wash-
ington Recreation Center.
The night will consist of
games, sports, music and activi-
ties for school age children. Re-
freshments will be sold. Admis-
sion is free.
Parents and the public are
encouraged to join the young peo-
ple as they celebrate a fresh start
for the 1992-93 school year.
For more information, you
may contact Raye Bailey or Win-
nie Hamilton.


Gospel Sing
The Overstreet Bible Church
will host the community gospel
sing Saturday night, August 22nd
at 7:00 p.m. Everyone is welcome
to come. If your church has a
group, or someone who would
like to sing, come and worship
with the Overstreet Bible Church.


Mr. and Mrs. Robert McDonald


Couple Wed Aug. 7


Stephanie Wilson of Port St.
Joe and Robert McDonald of Chi-
cago, Illinois, were joined in holy
matrimony Friday, August 7th at
the city pier in Port St. Joe. The
Rev. Oliver Huff of Mexico Beach
performed the ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Wilson, and
the granddaughter of Mildred Wil-
son, all of Port St. Joe. The groom
is the son of James McDonald of
Hanover Park, Illinois, and Rose-
mary McDonald of St. Joe Beach.
He is the grandson of Helen
Smith of Port St. Joe.
The wedding cake was made
by Mrs. Frank Hall, aunt of the
groom, of Mexico Beach.


Serving as matron of honor
was Sheila Lemieux. Best man
was Joshua McDonald, nephew
of the groom. Ring bearer was
Levi Wilson, son of the bride, and
the flower girl was Kayla Varner,
cousin of the groom.
Something old was the bride's
baby Bible which was attached to
the ring pillow. Something new
was the bouquet. Something bor-
rowed was the knife used to cut
the cake and something blue was
the bride's garter.
The couple visited Columbus,
Ohio, and Chicago, Illinois, on
their honeymoon. They will reside
in Port St. Joe.


64 C

HEARING AID CENTER

618W. 23rd St.,
Wilbro Plaza
Panama City, FL
769-5348

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


ELECT



HELEN




RAMSEY


for SCHOOL BOARD

District 3


23 Years Experience in the Education Field

Pd. Pol. Adv., Paid for by the campaign account of Helen Ramsey, Democrat






RECYCLE YOUR

NEWSPAPERS



FOR A CLEANER


AMERICA


Mr ME NR" MK MR E f WM UL r = W
im I IlM- wM I M-I M AI u MI IAN


with



Cong. Pete Peterson


Tuesday, August


J. Patrick's


8:00 9:00 a.n
Pd. Pol. Adv., paid for by the campaign account of Pete Peterson, Democrat.


25


Bundle or sack your old newspaper, boxes and other
paper products and leave them by your garbage
can for collection by your garbage collector.



The Star Publishing Co.
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE
Phone 227-1278 FAX 227-7212 304-308 Williams Ave.


Centry 570


CONCURRENT NOTICE
NOTICE TO PUBLIC OF NO SIGNIFICANT EFFECT
ON THE ENVIRONMENT AND NOTICE TO PUBLIC FOR
REMOVAL OF ENVIRONMENTAL CONDITIONS
Date: 8/20/92
RECIPIENT DGulf County
ADDRESS: 1000 5th Street TELEPHONE NO: (904) 229-6112
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
TO ALL INTERESTED AGENCIES. GROUPS AND PERSONS:
On or about 9/10/92 the above-named County will request the Florida Department of
Community Affairs, designated by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, to
remove the environmental conditions and release Federal funds under Title 1 of the Housing and and
Community Development Act of 1974 (PL 93-383) for the following project:
Replacement of two bridges at Red Bull Island
Activity
Bridge Improvements $120,000
Administration 9,300
Census Tract: 005
Enumeration District: 226 Estimated Cost: $129,300
It has been' determined that such request for removal of environmental conditions will not
constitute an action significantly affecting the quality of the human environment; accordingly the
above-named recipient has decided not to prepare an Environmental Impact Statement under the
National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 (PL 91 -190).
The reasons for such decision not to prepare such Statement are as follows:
A. Adverse Impacts of the project which have been identified will be far outweighed by the
beneficial impacts of the project.
B. The proposed activities are consistent with local policies and plans.
C. No citizen objections to the project have been received.
An Environmental Review Record respecting the above project has been made by the
above-named recipient which documents the environmental review of the project and more fully sets
forth the reasons why such Statement Is not required. The Environmental Review Record is on file at
the above address and is available for public examination and copying upon request at the Gulf
County Courthouse during normal business hours.
No further environmental review of such project Is proposed to be conducted prior to the
request for removal of environmental conditions.
All interested agencies, groups and persons disagreeing with this decision are invited to submit
written comments for consideration by the recipient to Benny Lister, Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County Courthouse, 1000 5th Street, Port St Joe, Florida 32456.
Such written comments should be received at the address specified on or before 9/7/92. All
such comments so received will be considered and the recipient will not request the removal of
environmental conditions or take any administrative action on the above project until the date
specified In the preceding sentence.
The recipient will undertake the project described above with Block Grant funds from the U.S.
Department ofHousing and Urban Development (HUD) under Title I of the Housing and Community
Development Act of 1974 through the State of Florida. The recipient is certifying to DCA that its
environmental certifying officer Identified below, in the official capacity as Chairman consent to accept
the Jurisdiction of the federal courts if an action is brought to .enforce responsibilities in relation to
environmental reviews, decision making and action; and that these responsibilities have been
satisfied. The legal effect of the certification is that upon its approval the recipient may use the Block
Grant funds and HUD will have satisfied its responsibilities under the National Environmental Policy
Act of 1969. DCA will accept an objection to its approval only If it is on one of the following bases: (a)
that the certification was not In fact executed by the certifying officer or other officer of applicant
approved by DCA; or (b) that applicant's environmental review record for the project Indicates
omission of a required decision finding or step applicable to the project in the environmental review
process. Objections must be prepared and submitted In accordance with the required procedure (24
CFR part 58) and may be addressed to DCA, Florida Department of Community Affairs, Bureau of
Community Assistance, The Rhyne Building, 2740 Centerview Drive, Tallahassee, Florida 32399.
Objections to the removal of environmental conditions on bases other than stated above will not
be considered by DCA. No objection received after 9/28/92 will be considered by DCA.
/s/ Billy E. Traylor
Environmental Certifying Officer Publish: 8/20/92


jrmLwjrj on


PAGE RA


m


CT.


n.










PAGE 6A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, AUGUST 20,1992


.... *:..'


Kicking Off '92-93 "Shark 100 Club"


The six people shown above
are the first members of the
;1992-93 "Shark 100 Club", a
:community booster group for the
athletic department of Port St.
'Joe Jr.-Sr. High School.
Shown from left, are: Roy


Smith, Traci Gaddis, Ralph
Roberson, Wesley' Ramsey, Greg
Johnson and Rex Buzzett as they
present their checks for $100.
Monies from the club are used to
enhance the athletic program by
purchasing items which would


not otherwise be available for the
athletes of the local high school.
The members of the 100 Club
receive hats, Booster Club cush-
ions and recognition on printed
programs for the various athletic


events.
Persons wishing to become
members of the "Shark 100 Club"
or the Booster Club should con-
tact Ralph Roberson at 229-6438
or Willie Ramsey at 229-8997
days, or evenings 229-6343.


Eating Light With Rice...


Trying to eat lighter and


jObituary.....

Robert L. Dunn
Robert L. Dunn, 62, passed
.away Saturday, August 22 at Gulf
Pines Hospital. He had been a
resident of Port St. Joe for the
past 40 years and was a pulp-
'ood worker.
He is survived by his wife,
Zola Mae Dunn of Port St. Joe;
four sons, Jewell Dunn and Mi-
chael Dunn, both of Port St. Joe,
I renzo Dunn of Tampa, and Wil-
lie L. Dunn of Louisville, Ken-
lucky; one daughter, Dorothy
Boykins and husband, Robert, of
Port St. Joe; two sisters, Lottie
Flakes of Riverview, Alabama,
and Carrie J. Summer of Colum-
bus, Alabama; four grandchil-
dren; and numerous nieces and
nephews.
Fuleral servicess will be held
Thursday at 1:00 p.m. in the
chapel of Gilmore Funeral Home
with Reverend Luther Butler offi-
ciating.
All services were under the
-direction of Gilmore Funeral
Home.


BOLL IN









By: Richard Miller
*In summer, eight northeastern
states require gasoline with
lower volatility to reduce pollu-
tion. This year, the Environ-
mental Protection Agency rules
require lower volatility south of
Washington, D.C., too.
*Where to install a child safety
seat? The National Highway
Traffic Safety Administration
recommends the backseat, es-
pecially if your car has a pas-
senger-side air bag. Babies in
rear-facing seats placed up
front are at risk in event of an
accident; an inflated air bag
may press the baby seat back.
*Even older cars are attractive
to thieves. Many of them end
up in "chop shops" where they
are broken down into parts. A
1986 car worth only $6,000 on
the road may be broken down
to $11,000 worth of parts.
*Oil levels should be checked
at least once a week, more of-
ten if you're on a long highway
trip. Tip: have oil changed be-
fore you go.
*There's a reason for using a
50-50 blend of anti-freeze and
water in your radiator during
the summer, instead of plain
water: the mix has a higher
boiling point than water alone.
*New-Used Cars: There's rea-
son so many folks buy their
cars at

GuCf ord

Mercury
118 Market Street
Apalachicola, Florida
1-800-239-9650
Service and Sales
We've got the best cars and
the best prices.


healthier these days? Nutrition
experts say you'll need to boost
carbohydrate consumption to at


,- Amanda Bailey
Bailey In Who's
Who Publication
Amanda is a junior this year
at Faith Christian School where
she is a member of The National
Beta Club. Members of the club
must score high on their academ-
ics in order to become a partici-
pant of the club.
\ Also, Amanda has been
scheduled to appear in the 26th
annual edition of Who's Who
Among American High School Stu-
dents, 1991-92.
Students are selected by high
school principals and guidance
counselors, national youth
groups, churches or by the pub-
lishing company based upon stu-
dents' performance in scholarship
award contests or extra-
curricular activities.
Final selection is determined
on the basis of criteria which in-
clude high achievement in aca-
demics and leadership in school
activities, athletics or community
service. Traditionally, 99 percent
of Who's Who students have a
grade point average of "B" or bet-
ter and 97 percent are college-
bound.
She is the daughter of Debra
Bailey of Port St. Joe, and Mike
Bailey of Blountstown. Grandpar-
ents are Barbara Holland of Port
St. Joe, Silas R. Greene, Jr. and
Vivian Bailey, both of Blount-
stown. Great grandparents are
Mrs. James Warren and Silas
Greene, Sr., both of Blountstown.


least 55 percent of daily calories
and limit fat to no more than 30
percent. Translated into real food,
it's easier than it sounds espe-
cially when you rely on rice.
That's how it's done at the
U.S. Olympic Training Centers,
where health and fitness are key
concerns. There, rice has been
served to Olympic hopefuls every
day for more than 12 years. An
excellent source of complex car-
bohydrates, it contains virtually
no sodium or fat and no choleste-
rol.
Athletes and their trainers
know that by making rice a bigger
part of their diet, eating right can
be easy and enjoyable for ath-
letes and non-athletes alike. See
for yourself how delicious healthy
eating can be with Chicken-Rice
Cacciatore, a favorite at the U.S.
Olympic Training Center, in Colo-
rado Springs, Colorado. Team it


^
-i

Jv
m.r I


In order to comply with the
requirements of the Americans
with Disabilities Act of 1990, the
Gulf County Public Libraries need
the assistance of the library us-
ers.
If you or someone you know
is having a difficulty using the li-
braries because of a disability,
please stop by the library and
complete a consumer suggestion
form. This form has space to list
problems; and possible solutions.
Also, if you are interested in be-
ing on an advisory committee,
you may give your name, ad-
dress, and phone number to the
librarian. The library staff person

Men's Day at
Zion Fair Bapt.
Zion Fair Baptist Church will
observe Men's Day Sunday, Au-r
gust 23 with services beginning'
at 9:45 a.m. The Rev. Carl Bailey'
will be preaching at the 11:00"
a.m. worship service, and, the
Rev. Johnny Jenkins at the 6:00
p.m. service. Everyone is cordially I
invited to attend:


MEET YOUR CANDIDATE



PHYLLIS BEAMAN


for


Supervisor

of Elections


Monday, August 24, 7:00 p.m. CT, Wewahitchka High School
Thursday, August 27, 7:00 p.m. ET, Port St. Joe High School
Pd. Pol. Adv., paid for by the campaign account of Phyllis Beaman. Democrat


to contact if you have questions
about the library and the ADA is,
Jean S. Faliski.
In Wewahitchka, you may go
the the public library in the Old
Courthouse, where the contact
person is Ann Matlo'ck.
Library hours in Port St. Joe
are:
Monday: 1:00 8:00 p.m. ET
Tuesday, Thursday and Fri-
day:.9 a.m. to 5 p.m. ET
Saturday: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. ET
In Wewahitchka, the hours
are:
Monday, Tuesday, Wednes-
day and Thursday: 12-5 p.m. CT.

Dance Friday
The Tri-State Singles Club
will hold a dance Friday, August
21st at the Civic Center in
Blountstown from 7:30 to 11:30
p.m. CT.
Music will be provided by The
South Fork Band.
For more information, call E.
Barker, 674-5809 or M. Foster,
674-3105.


Dear District 3:

During the past few months that I

have been campaigning, I have


noticed that there


is still a lot of


controversy about the actual voting

concerning the Alcohol Ordinance


1990. It


with a steamed vegetable or two
and dinner is complete in short
order.
Chicken-Rice Cacciatore
4 chicken breast halves, boned
and skinned
1/2 cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon vegetable oil
1 Jar (16 ounces) meatless spa-
ghetti sauce
1 1/4 cups water
1 green pepper, cut into short
thin strips
1/2 teaspoon dried oregano,
crushed
1 1/2 cups instant rice
Cut chicken into 1-inch piec-
es. Saute chicken and onion in oil
in skillet until lightly browned.
Add remaining Ingredients except
rice; mix well. Bring to a boil; stir
in rice. Cover and remove from
heat. Let stand 10 minutes or un-
til liquid is absorbed and rice is
tender. Makes four servings.


has been going around


recently that District 3 voted to keep

alcohol sales on Sundays. That is

absolutely false. District 3 precincts

voted 51.6 percent to prohibit


.alcohol sales


on Sunday.


this fact, your commissioner voted

against the will of his constituents,


and voted to ;retain the


sales


Sunday.

No matter how you feel about this


particular.


issue,, you


'that itTs a travesty, when the people

vote to do one thing, and their

elected official votes to do

something else absolutely opposite.

Let's return honesty and integrity

to the Gulf County Commission.

Elect


Michael L. Hammond

Your Commissioner

"The PEOPLE first and foremost."



Pd. Po. Adv., paid for by the campaign account of Michael L. Hammond, Democrat.


"I will protect your right to earn a living in a vanishing industry. Right now,
fishermen are hampered by regulators who don't understand what this Bay means
to the people who work it. I want to make some changes on the boards in
Tallahassee that are squeezing the life out of the fishing industry."
Pa AFkWN


Senator Pat Thomas, over the last 10 years
has worked hard for the seafood industry.
He's supported:
* Oyster Relay Program funding
* Preserving the Apalachicola Bay as an
outstanding Florida waterway
* Voted for new Apalachicola Bridge
* Secured dollars for Eastpoint breakwater system
* Apalachicola Bay Protection Act


tbi,.


* Instrumental In removing current tolls from Grady Patton Bridge
* Initial funding to maintain oyster monitoring stations In the Bay
Financial assistance to citizens during hurricanes Kate and Elena

Elect Senator


Pat Thomas


Pd. Pol. Adv. paid for by the Pat Thomas Campaign Fund Democrat


Despite


Library Wishing to

Assist the Disabled


on


must admit









aIm jE g nRtaL C5. .. FJ,,r 0 I*LJCAY. fUUU5T 20.*OUa AWS fS


Try This Creole Steak


Different and delicious meal
ideas are your ticket to summer
dining. Entrees that are quick
and tasty, leave plenty of time to
enjoy the outdoors. Better still
are those meals that can be
cooked outdoors, too.
Clever cooks have discovered
that there's an endlesswariety of
ways to create family-pleasing
meals using lean beef and the
grill. Because, when it comes to
outdoor cooking, there's nothing
quite like the extraordinary,
smoky flavor and succulent taste
of grilled beef.
i; f


Creole Pepper Steak is one
tasty example. By adding a sim-
ple three-pepper seasoning rub
influenced by popular Creole,
cooking, this entree gives the
family-favorite beef top round
steak a spicy new image.
Hot off the grill and ready to
serve in just 30 minutes, this
juicy pepper steak is perfect for
the midweek madness of today's
lifestyle. It's the base for a meal
that will be requested by your
family week after week and will
be special enough for entertain-
ing.
A colorful, steamed vegetable


Another Traffice Accident Medicareandt ProgrMedicaid


Another Traffice Accident Different Programs


These two cars crashed Friday afternoon,
when Leah Ray's '86 Buick crossed the inter-
section at Fifth and Long and ran into a sec-
ond car driven by Jerry Dean Foster of High-
land View. The police report shows that Ray,
a resident of 1005 Marvin Avenue, was head-
ed south on Long Avenue. She crossed over


into the eastbound lane of Fifth Street' into
the path of Foster's car, which ended up on
the sidewalk in front of the St. Joseph Tele-
phone Company building. Ray's vehicle was
pointed in an easterly direction on Fifth
Street. There were no injuries.


What's the difference between
Medicare and Medicaid? These
Stwo similar-sounding words are
really two very different govern-
ment health insurance programs
- and a surprising number of
people may riot fully understand
those differences.
'Medicare is our country's
health insurance program for
people 65 or older, for certain dis-
abled people under 65, and for
people of any age .who have per-
manent kidney failure. It provides
basic protection against the cost
of health care, but doesn't cover
all of your medical expenses. To
receive Medicare, you must have
worked in Social Security covered
Jobs or pay for Medicare insu-
rance.
While the Health Care Fi-
nancing Administration is in
charge of running the Medicare
program, those at Social Security
are the people who help you en-
roll in Medicare and who can give
you general information about'
the program.
Medicaid is a State-run pro-
gram designed primarily to help
those with low income and few re-
sources. While the federal govern-
ment helps pay for Medicaid,
each state has its own rules
about who is eligible and what is
covered under Medicaid. Howev-
er, states MUST provide Medicaid
coverage to certain groups of peo-
ple (such as recipients of Aid to
Families with Dependent Chil-
dren) and MUST provide certain


basic medical services under the
Medicaid program (such as inpa-
tient/outpatient hospital services
and prenatal care). It is also im-
portant to know that some aged,
blind/or disabled persons can
qualify for both Medicare and
Medicaid.
If you would like to know
more about Medicare call any So-
cial Security office located near
you. If you would like to know
more about Medicaid, contact
your local social services or wel-
fare office.


TIRE
SALE
Call for Prices
Put it on your
Sears Card


Dave May, Ow


T


medley of fresh asparagus, baby
carrots, zucchini, yellow squash
and radishes served alongside the
steak beautifully complements
the great taste and eye-appeal of
this meal. The end result will be
raves for you and a taste sensa-
tion for your entire family.
Creole Pepper Steak
Total preparation and cook-
ing time: 30 minutes.
1 pound beef top round steak,
cut 1 inch thick
2 cloves garlic, crushed
1 teaspoon each dried thyme
leaves and paprika
1/2 teaspoon each ground white,
red and black pepper
Combine garlic, thyme, papri-
ka and peppers; press evenly into
both sides of beef steak. Place
steak on grid over medium coals.*
Grill steak 12 to 14 minutes for
rare (140F) to medium (1600F),
turning once. Season with salt, if
desired. Carve steak diagonally
into thin slices. 4 servings.
*Test about 4 inches above
coals for medium with 4-second
hand count.

Looking for a
good deal?
Shop the
Classifieds!


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THRUST ANGLE 34.88
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TWO WHEEL FRONT 24.88
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ier 227-1105 219 Reid Ave.


Rotary Begins 51st Year


Port St. Joe's Rotary Club started a new
year this month.with the installation of new
officers for the club. Shown, from left to
right, are George Whiting, secretary; Rocky


Motley, vice-president; Bill Sumner, presi-
dent and Dick Lamberson, treasurer. The lo-
cal club is beginning its 51st year of opera-
tion in Port St. Joe.


Shrimp Salad Is A Hit!


Guests coming for dinner?
Here's a delectable recipe sure to
please even the discerning palate.
Add an oven-baked potato and a
loaf of crusty. French bread to
make this a complete meal.
Springtime Salad Bowl
3/4 pound cooked, peeled and
deveined rock shrimp
6 cups lettuce, torn into small
pieces
2 medium tomatoes, cut into


bite-sized pieces
1 cup grated Cheddar cheese
1/2 cup sliced pitted ripe olives
1/3 cup sliced green onions and
tops
1/2 cup creamy Caesar salad
dressing


Whole pitted ripe olives (garnish)
Combine rock shrimp, let-
tuce, tomatoes, cheese, olives,
and green onion. Add dressing
and toss lightly. Garnish with
whole ripe olives. Serve immedi-
ately. Makes six servings.


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PAGEw 7A


K










PAGE 8A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, AUGUST 20,1992


Here's How to


Help Your Child


Succeed In School


Special to The Star
By Joe Mizereck
Soon, very soon, teachers will
be opening their classroom doors
and welcoming thousands of stu-
dents back to another school
year. The common goal of all
teachers is to prepare these stu-
dents for the challenges and re-
sponsibilities that await them in
the future.
Next to the students them-
selves, parents and teachers have
the most vital roles to perform in
the educational process. Sadly,
little attention is given to helping
parents become better informed
on the roles they can perform in
helping their children succeed in
school.
Here are some ideas for par-
ents:
Have a strategy-planning
session with your child. Help
your child identify realistic goals,
set priorities and write down how
gte goals will be met.
: : Ask your child to show you
the course outlines for all classes.
These are prepared by teachers
and provide the purpose of the
course, learning objectives, grad-
ing scale and other important cri-
teria. It is important that parents
and children, understand the
course outline and criteria. If
your child does not receive out-
lines, request them from the
teachers and call for clarification,
if necessary.
+ Monitor your child's study
habits. Help the child stick to a
plan. If homework is planned
-from 3 to 4:30 p.m., see that the
Homework is done then. After a
few weeks, the habit will be devel-
oped and your help will not be as
necessary.
Monitor the homework
load. If your child says the teach-
er doesn't give any homework or
seems to be spending an exces-
sive amount of time on home-
work, find out why.
Make certain your child's
class materials are organized. Or-
ganization is a key to academic
success.
Know when your child will
'have a test, essay, project or oth-
er important activity. Help your
child study for a test. Read the
essay and share your view. Assist
and support, but never do the
work for your child. Look forward
to the results.
Contact teachers and guid-
4'ance counselors before there are
problems. Give them your work
phone number and share infor-
mation about your child that will
help them. However, if you only
communicate negative comments,
Expect to be ignored.
Encourage your child, but
let your child know that you will
love her or him regardless of
grades.
Help your. child establish
good health habits. Sufficient
sleep and nutritious food are very
important. A hungry mind has










You traded 2 wheels for
6 but traveling is
still on your mind.
Happy 45th
Anniversary
We love you,
Fred & Sister
"GOTCHA"


trouble concentrating.
Turn the evening meal into
an opportunity to discover what
your child learned and did at
school. Don't just listen; discuss.
Make this the time of day your
child looks forward to because
you will listen and make him or
her feel good.
Visit your child's school to
meet the teachers and adminis-
trators. During parent's night, lis-
ten closely to the principal. The
principal sets the tone for the
school.
Read the students' code of
conduct. Become familiar with
the school's disciplinary policies
and the due-process rights availa-
ble to you and your child.
Insist upon regular school
attendance. Plan family vacations
so they do not conflict with the
school schedule.
Act quickly when you see a
problem developing. Don't hesi-
tate to call your child's guidance
counselor to request a progress
report.
When your child earns
poor grades, it is especially im-
portant to praise, encourage and
offer help. Research shows that
grades will get even worse when
your reaction to poor grades is to
become emotionally upset.
Students at all grade levels
benefit when the parents are ac-
tive, caring participants in the ed-
ucational process. By encourag-
ing diligent study and
discouraging an I'll-Just-get-by at-
titude, parents can make a signif-.
icant contribution to their chil-
dren's education.
According to Stanford Univer-
sity professor M. Dornbusch, the
most positive kind of parents are
the "authoritarian" parents who
expect mature behavior from the
child, set and enforce clear stan-
dards, encourage the child's inde-
pendence and individuality, rec-
ognize rights of parents and
children and develop open com-
munication.
Franklin D. Roosevelt said,
"We cannot always build a better
future for our youth, but we can
build our youth for the future."
Let us focus attention on building
our youth for the future by work-
ing together. When teachers, par-
ents and communities work to-
gether and are child-centered,
our schools work well. When our
schools work well, our children


"Good
Neighbor service
makes State Farm
unique...
my policyholders
swear by it
year after
year.59


CALL ME.

Bill
Wood
101 Williams Ave,
229-6514
S.ite l'iarml
In.Ir.IancL (Co1ompanic",




Like good n'ighlior.
Statc IFiairml i., il i(cl'.


Fish Are Getting Hooked On Chips


Fish are fussier about food
than you might imagine. Mag-
gots, worms and bread are all
right, but some anglers claim that
fish rise to the bait faster if it's,
something they consider to be
really tasty.
Carp are crazy about sausag-
es cooked or raw according
to an experienced angler. A 10-
pound fish will,gobble up a whole
sausage if it gets the chance!
Baked beans are a delicacy
with trout, claim many experts.


And boiled potatoes have a win-
ning way with carp.
Some fish even eat hot dogs
and bologna. Luncheon meat and
chopped ham also are favorites.
Cherries, bits of banana,
cheese and cooked macaroni have
been used successfully as bait by
many anglers.
A famous fisherman in Eng-
land caught a two-pound, 14-
ounce flounder using an onion as
bait.


An American angler has mar-
keted an aerosol can which pro-
duces instant "worms," flavored
with cheese and bacon, beef,
lamb, and shellfish.
Chemist Dave Lightman of
New York claims that his "worms"
go down well with trout, bass and
flat fish.
He got the idea when his wife
used an aerosol can to spread
cheese toppings on cocktail hors
d'oeuvres.
Anglers in France use colored
bait, squeezed out of a tube like
toothpaste. It smells of anise and
mint.
A champion chub angler in
Britain breeds slugs in an old
aquarium. He fattens the slugs
on a diet of potato peelings, let-
tuce, oatmeal and melon.
But slugs only work on chub,
he says. Other fish ignore them.
He admits, "It's not a new
idea; Izaak Walton used slugs in
the 17th century. I tried it after
reading his book. The Complete
Angler." Another old trick is to


use bees as a lure. Alfred Mirek, a
Czech angler, discovered this
worked after he noticed that fish
were attracted by the sound "of
buzzing bees.
He floated a jar of bees on the
water to bring the fish towards
his hook.
These days, anglers use a
battery-powered buzzer in a plas-
tic container. And an American
electronics. firm is experimenting
with an artificial worm that wrig-
gles when it's in the water.
Fish even can get hooked on
drugs. Anglers along the River
Stour used a portable stove to
simmer hemp seed until it
swelled to the right size for the
hook. This was quickly stopped
by authorities.
An official of the National
Federation of Anglers says, "Ex-
perimental baits show enterprise
on the,part of the angler. But, in
my experience, they can run the
whole gamut and in the end still
come back to the good old bread
and worm."


Hunter Course

The Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission is offering a
hunter education course at We-
wahitchka High School August 22
and 29. Class hours are 8-5 p.m.
CT on the 22nd and 8-2 p.m. CT
on the 29th.
Students will receive instruc-
tion in a variety of, outdoor and
hunter-related topics and partici-
pate in a range session at the
Gulf Rifle Club near Port St. Joe.
All hunters born after June 1,
1975 who plan to hunt in Florida
are now required to successfully
pass a hunter education course.
Persons interested in attend-
ing the Wewahitchka course are
asked to call the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission's Region-
al office in Panama City at (904)
265-3676 to pre-register. There Is
a maximum enrollment of 30 stu-
dents in this class.


Handgun Course
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege will offer a Basic Handgun
Safety course September 1 4
from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. CT. The
course is required for a concealed
weapon permit and all classes
must be attended for certification.
There is a $15.75 fee for Flor-
ida residents. Students should
provide 50 rounds of ammuni-
tion, ear protection and eye pro-
tection.
Advance registration is re-
quired and students must regis-
ter at the Lifelong Learning Regis-
tration Office in the Student
Union East. The office is open
Monday through Thursday from 8
a.m. to 5:30 p.tn. CT. For more
information, call 872-3823.


Gulf Coast Community Col-'
lege will conduct a Correctional
Officer Basic Standards Course in'
Gulf County starting on Septem-
ber 29. This 450-hour course is
required to qualify for employ-'
ment as a correctional officer with,
the Florida Department of Correc-
tions or any other county or local
correctional facility in Florida.,
The Florida Department of Cor-
rections requires successful com-
pletion of this course prior to ap-
plying for a position as a
correctional officer at any of their
institutions including Gulf Cor-
rectional Institute.
The course will be conducted
Monday through Thursday even-
ings from 6 to 10 p.m. The course
covers law, psychology, firearms,'
inmate control, correctional operJ-
ations, and a number of other-
topics. Students wishing to enroll
must apply well before the class

succeed. And when our children
succeed, all of us can look for-
ward to a better future.
Good luck.
Joe Mizereck taught for five
yeras in Pinellas County. He is
now the Executive Director of the
Southern Scholarship Fbundation
in Tallahassee which helps de-
serving students attend the Uni-
versity of Florida, Florida State
University and Bethune-Cookman
College by offering rent-free hous-
ing scholarships. His address is:
SSR 322 Stadium Drive, Tallahas-
see, FL 32304.

Political Rally/
BBQ Dinner
The Highland View Volunteer
Fire Department will host a com-
bination Political Rally and 'Bar-
becue Chicken Dinner on Satur-
day, August 29 from 11:00 a.m.
to 2:00 p.m. The candidates will
be on hand to speak with you
and seek your support. Meet with
them and learn about their politi-
cal views.
Dinners will include barbe-
cued chicken, baked beans, slaw,
bread and tea. Dinners are free
but a donation will be accepted.
All donated monies will be used
to purchase new fire fighting
equipment.
For more information, con-
tact Elmo at 227-2034.

A Full Freezer
Stays Colder
A fully stocked freezer will
usually keep food frozen for two
days after losing power if the door
is kept closed. A half-full freezer
will usually keep food frozen for
about one day. If the freezer isn't
full, group packages together so
they will retain the cold more ef-
fectively.


in order to complete the applica-
tion process. For further Informa-
tion, contact Steve Brumm at
Gulf Coast Community College,
872-3878, or at the Port St. Joe
' office, 229-2760, on Tuesday and
' Thursday afternoons.


Try These Alternatives

for More Family Fun


Looking for a change from the
couch-potato afternoon? Here are
some fun, safe, entertaining, al-
ternatives to try when the weath-
er keeps the kids inside.
V Pack-a-Picnic Vacation -
Ask the kids to choose a "fara-
way" land where they'd like to
"picnic." Then, .prepare a lunch
menu of foods from that country,
such as tacos from Mexico, pasta
from Italy, or croissants from
France. Place a table cloth or
blanket on the floor, and let the'
children dress, it with napkins
and paper tableware. For atmos-


Holmes County
Sets Date for
Pioneer Day
The Holmes County Chamber
of Commerce will be sponsoring
Pioneer Day on Saturday, Octo-
ber 3. There will be plenty of food,
fun, and entertainment for all
ages. There will be all types of old
fashioned exhibits and demon-
strations. Special entertainment
will be provided by Private Stock,
a country western band. Annetta
Rich from Dothan, Alabama, will
also be part of the featured enter-
tainment.
Arts and crafts booths will be
available. These booths are
$15.00 for a 10 x 10 foot space
and $20.00 for a 10 x 25 foot
space. No electricity will be avail-
able. All food booths are $20.00.
You will need to furnish your own
tables and shade. Booth spaces
will be marked off in the down-
town merchants' parking lot
Stakes may not be driven in the
pavement.
Pioneer Day will once again
be held in conjunction with the
Kiwanis Club's Annual Northwest
Florida Championship Rodeo.
There will be a rodeo parade in
the afternoon.
There is no charge for old
fashioned exhibits and demon-
strations. If you are interested in
having a booth or participating in
the entertainment, call the cham-
ber office at 1-547-4682.

Advertising
Pays


tViews On


Dental ffealth

FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.

"HIGH-SPEED" TO

THE RESCUE


Tremendous improvements
have been made in the efficien-
cy of dental services. An exam-
ple is the equipment used to
prepare the teeth for fillings and
crowns. For years dentists have
used rotary handpieces for this
purpose. These cutting instru-
ments rotated at a top speed of
5,000 rpm's. Discomfort was of-
ten felt from the vibration, pres-
sure and heat that developed in
the use of these instruments.
Today, improvements in the
handpiece motors and the use
of the turbine principle permit
speeds of up to 300,000 revolu-
tions per minute. Only a very
light touch is required to cut en-
amel and dentin at these high
speeds. The rotations are so
rapid that the sense of vibration
is eliminated. Of course heat is
generated by such rapid cutting,


but the instruments are devised
so that a spray of water and air
is directed at the area being pre-
pared, keeping the temperature
comfortable.
The advent of the high
speed handpiece and new types
of superior cutting tools add up
to less cutting time and more
comfort in dental procedures.
Fortunately, these handpieces
can also be heat sterilized to in-
sure that no cross contamina-
tion takes place between pa-
tients. Here in our office we use
heat autoclave sterilization to
sterilize ALL of our handpieces
after each use.
******
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.


phere, tune in to some music
from the land you are visiting and
let the kids dress up in the kinds
of outfits their foreign lunch-
mates might wear.
V Treasure Hunt Hide
some treats (candy, books, cas-
sette tapes,, rented videotapes of
favorite movies) in safe, easily ac-
cessible places. Draw a map dot-
ted with clues, and send the kids
on a scavenger hunt. Children
love a challenge and they will ea-
gerly set out on a journey to un-
cover the hidden treasure.
V All on "Board" for Adven-
ture Board games are the per-
fect antidote to bad weather blahs
- they're fun and challenging,
and come in enough varieties to
suit every interest and; age. Send
the family on an underground ad-
venture where, in the new Hero
Quest game, you'll encounter a
magical realm filled with grue-
some gargoyles, heroic quests
and dazzling treasures. Or, if you
prefer life in the fast land, take
the family to the stock car races.
Everyone, will get carried away by
the excitement of the Nascar Day-
tona 500' game; play the cards
right and you'll be the first to
cross the finish line and win the
prize money.
V Aspiring Authors In-
stead of telling a story to the kids,
ask them to use their imagina-
tions to create a story of their
own. Jot down the story as they
narrate and when they're fin-
ished, show them what you've
done. Then, clip art and photos
from old magazines to illustrate
the story together.


MICHELIN

LABOR DAY SALE


We'll take the labor
out of shopping for
tires and car care
services with these
Labor Day
Specials. There's a
Michelin radial
with the long
mileage and
traction to fit the
way you drive.
Come in today and
let us and Michelin
go to work for you.


MICHELIN" |
BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING
ON YOUR TIRES#."I S


MICHELIN XH


MICHELIN XH


* For domestic cars For domestic cars
* Longest-mileage Michelin Longest-mileage Michelin
radial radial


GCCC Slates New


Corrections Course


[
I












SMethodist Church Hosting

Lay Mission Weekend


The First United Methodist
Church of Port St. Joe will host a
Lay Mission Weekend beginning
on August 28th, and concluding
on August 30th.
This weekend will be an op-
portunity for everyone interested
to experience a spiritual revival.
This revival will come as a direct
result of taking an active part in
listening to lay witnesses give

Florida Museum
Preserves Past
Florida's newest museum is
eager to welcome you to the past!
Come to the Knott House in Talla-
hassee for a tour of Florida in the
1930's, when a "modern" kitchen
was one with an electric refrigera-
tor, girls were chaperoned on car
dates, and even the politically
powerful struggled to cope.
The museum is open
Wednesday through Saturday, 10
a.m. till 4 p.m. and easily accom-
modates 'wheelchairs. Tickets are
$3.00 for adults and $1.50 for
children through high school.


their testimony of how the Lord
has changed their lives.
The mission will include a
separate group of activities for
the youth.
Make plans now to renew
your faith by attending the Lay
Witness Mission at the First Unit-
ed Methodist Church in Port St.
Joe. Everyone is welcome. For
more information call 227-1724.

Revival Set at
White City Bapt.
First Baptist Church of White
City will hold revival services on
August 23-26. Rev. Jerry Moore
will be the featured evangelist.
The revival will begin Sunday
morning with the 11:00 worship
hour and continue each night,
Sunday through Wednesday at
7:00. Local talent will provide
special music nightly. Rev. Den-
nis Pledger and congregation in-
vite you to attend each night to
be blessed by the powerful
preaching of God's word by Bro.
Moore.


SFirst United Methodist Church
111 North 22nd St.
Mexico Beach, FL 32410 ,

Morning Church...................9:00 a.m. CT
Church School ...................10:00 a.m. CT
Nursery Provided
Charles M. Parker, Pastor John Anderson, Music Director



"The Exciting Place to Worship""


first Baptist Church

102 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Florida

__ HOWARD BROWNING, Pastor


"THE MIRACLE CENTER"
NEW COVENANT MISSIONARY WORLD OUTREACH CENTER...
The Family Church
252 Aveiue E, Poit St. Joe, Florida L.Church Phone: 229-8137
Pastor: Rev. Napoleon Pittman
SUNDAY DAILY PRAYER
Worship: 11 a.m. and 7 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-5 thru 6th Grade
Does not discriminate based upon race, creed, color, or origin.


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

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

The REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor


Catch the Sp rit
' THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH


Constitution andMonument
Port St. Joe


FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday School........ 9:45 a.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


FIRST PRESBYTERIAN

w W % 0 CHURCH
4? 6 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
' '" n SUNDAY WORSHIP.... ...... ............... 10 a.m.
il ADULT SCHOOL................... ....... 11 a.m.
SVLU *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children
(U s) Nursery Available

The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor




We Want You To Be
Part of the Friendly Place
BIBLE STUDY 9:45 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP ........... 7:00 p.m.
MORNING TRAINING .............. 11:00 a.m. WEDNESDAY .......................7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING .... 5........ 5:45 p.m.
Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 Long Avenue
DANIEL W. DUNCAN Pastor
KEITH PATE ALLEN STEWART
Min. of Music Min. of Education
& Children & Youth


Rachel Saunders


Donna Douglas (Ellie Mae of the Beverly Hillbillies)


' Ellie Mae", Rachel, At Long Ave. Sun.

Offering Will Be Taken for Taunton Family Children's Home of Wewahitchka


National celebrity Donna
Douglas, better known to fans as
Ellie Mae Clampet on the televi-
sion series The Beverly Hillbillies,
will be a special guest during two
upcoming events.
Sunday evening, August
23rd, Miss Douglas will be ap-
pearing at Long Avenue Baptist
Church in Port St. Joe at 7:00
p.m. ET. She will be speaking and
performing gospel music. Miss
Douglas has a powerful testimony
and will be a blessing to all those
who attend. She will tell of how


a "country girl moved to the big
city....Ellie Mae Clampet" for
which she was a natural.
Donna will speak of the many
exciting adventures of the Hillbilly
years. However, most of all, she
will be sharing her Christian tes-
timony, explaining how her faith
in God has been the guiding light
of her life, During her post-
Hillbilly years, Donna has trav-
eled widely, singing gospel music
and sharing her inspirational sto-
ry around the world.


she was brought up in rural Loui- Not only was the Beverly Hill-
siana as a country girl.- Upon billies popular in the United
graduating high school, she States, re-runs of this comedy
hitched a ride to nearby New Or- still rate highly in countries all
leans, then flew to New York, over the world. Because of her
without the knowledge of her par- notoriety, Donna Douglas has
ents (who -would have been horri- been offered roles in many movies
fled at the thought) to become an and television series. However,
actress. As fate would have it, she the actress has declined those of-
arrived just in time to try out for fers, explaining that her number

First Baptist Church Will

Ordain Three Deacons Sun.


The First Baptist Church of
Port St. Joe has been experienc-
ing growth and experience during
recent months and anticipation of
a great day this Sunday is in or-
der, according to Howard Brown-
ing, pastor. Rev. Browning will be
returning to the pulpit this Sun-
day.
Sunday evening, the Church
will ordain three of the newly
elected four deacons. Scheduled

Youth Activities
This weekend the teenagers,
ages 13' through 18, of Zion Fair
Missionary Baptist Church will
have an evening of fun at Money
Bayou Beach. The event will be-
gin at 5:00 p.m. Saturday. Activi-
ties will include volleyball, a bon-
fire after dusk, and refreshments.
Other area teens are invited to
join with the youth of Zion Fair
and add to this joyous occasion.
Chaperones are also needed.
Parents, if you can lend a hand,
please do so. Call 229-6624 and
leave your name. Your help will
be greatly appreciated.


Tommy
Thomas

Chevrolet
PANAMA CITY
Announces Its
Affiliation With
James C.
"Bo" Bray









In Port St. Joe,
Frankin County Area
Chevrolet-GEO
New and Used Cars and Trucks
Business: 1-800-342-7131
or 904-785-5221
Home: 229-6836


to be ordained at the 7:00 p.m.
services will be R.D. Davis, Bob
Nobles, and Tom Parker. Bobby
Ritch was ordained recently, and
will participate in the service.
Rev. C. Byron Smith, former pas-
tor of First Baptist, will be the
guest speaker to bring the charge
to the newly elected deacons.


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


one priority in life is to share her
faith In Jesus Christ with others.
Donna presently lives, in Califor-
nia and will be traveling to Gulf
County Just to perform these
shows.
Also appearing at these spe-
cial events will be Rachel Saun-
ders of Bonifay, Annetta Rich of
Dothan, Alabama, and Dianna
Joy Taunton of Wewahitchka.
Rachel recently joined Donna
on stage in Beverly Hills, Califor-
nia, as an emcee to the Interna-
tional Gold Angel Awards Show.
Rachel was chosen, following an
unanimous vote from the Adviso-
ry Board of Excellence in Media
based on her "Say Yes To Life" tel-
evision public service announce-
ment production which is rated,
number one in its class. Rachel
also won a Silver Angel Award for
this Public Service Announce-
ment.
Miss Rich is a former Miss
National Peanut Queen and sings
contemporary gospel music.
Diana Taunton, age 12, re-
cently appeared with Donna and
Rachel in a new television series
The Spirit of Youth. Diana is a
beautiful young woman and has
an excellent voice.
Everyone is encouraged to at-
tend these special events and re-
ceive a real blessing.
A love offering will be received
at Long Avenue for the Taunton
Family Children's Home.


Worship
11 a.m. Sunday


"God's will, properly understood is no burden
but a blessing. It provides a haven from the world,
an arena in which we may live and serve freely,
joyfully, and triumphantly."
-Eugene Brewer

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







I I









CALL FOR APPOINTMENT
Lee Mullis, M.D.









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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, AUGUST 20,1992 PAGE 3B


Wewahitchka


Elementary


News...
By Linda Whitfield


WES Staff Comings and Goings
Sandra Husband: She and
her family went to Virginia and
Washington twice first to the
graduation of her niece Angie and
then to Angie's wedding.
Joyce Groom: With husband
Paul and grandson, Blake Rish,


they traveled seven weeks en-
route to Alaska.


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A AAlUJNAWJVUJt ~ flAAAAA A A A AAAAAAAAAAA
A ABW~AW~A ~mA~ ~A ~ A
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The Gulf County School Board met in regu-
lar session on July 7, 1992, at 5:30 p.m. in the
Gulf County Courthouse In Port St. Joe. The fol-
lowing members were present- Ted Whitfield,
James Hanlon, David Byrd, Charlotte Pierce, Os-
car Redd. The Superintendent and Board Attorney
were also present.
Chairman Whitfield presided and the meet-
ing was opened with prayer led by- Charlotte
Pierce, followed by the pledge of allegiance to the
flag led by Oscar Redd.
Hear from Public: Elmo and Linda Sander
met with the board to discuss the Exceptional Stu-
dent Education program at Port St Joe High
School.
Adoption of Agenda: On motion by Mrs.
Pierce. second by Mr. Hanlon. the board voted
unanimously to adopt the agenda.
Approval of Minutes: On motion by Mr.
Hanlon, second by Mr. Redd, the board voted
unanimously to approve the minutes of June 2. 9,
30, 1992 with corrections.
Personnel Matters: On motion by Mr. Han-
Ion, second by Mr. Byrd. the board voted unani-
mously to approve the following personnel mat-
ters:
Approved a request from Maxine Gant for a
leave of absence through June 30, 1992. The
board also accepted a letter of retirement from
Mrs. Gant effective August 31. 1992.
Accepted a letter of resignation from Mark
Kostic.
Approved Shirley Williams and Mae Ella
Gant to work in the front office at Port St. Joe High
School during summer school.
Approved Corbett Howell to assist in the Wa-
ter Safety Class at Poft St. Joe High, School during
summer school. i:
Approved Cindi' Belin and Carolyn Rish to
split one salary in the guidance office at Port St.
Joe High School during the summer.
Approved Jo O'Barr to work in the guidance
office at Port St Joe High School during the sum-
mer on an hourly rate basis.
Approved to retain Charles Costin as School
Board Attorney for the 1992-93 school year.
Approved a request from Brooks Semmes for
a leave of absence from her teaching position at
Wewahitchka High School for the 1992-93 school
year.
Accepted a letter of intent to retire from Coje-
an Burns effective at the end of the 1992-93
school year. I
Accepted a letter of intent to retire from
Joyce Faison effective at the end of the 1992-93
school-year.
Accepted a letter of Intent to retire from
Verre B. Gaskin effective at the end of the 1992-93
school year.
Approved Barrett Lowry as DCT student me-
chanic at Port St. Joe Bus Barn.
Approved Shirley Williams as a bus driver for
summer school.
Approved Mae E. Gant as a bus driver for
summer school.
Approved Christine Taylor as a bus aide for
summer school.
Approved Angela Suber as a bus aide for
summer school.
Student Matters: On motion by Mrs. Perce.
seccn, Iri Mr Hatlon. the b,rd voted unard-
mously to ap..e a reqii_ toa'alll- Melarnie Bar-
ber to transfer from Port St. Joe Elementary
School to Highland View Elementary School begin-
ning with the 1992-93 school year.
Bid Matters: On motion by Mrs. Pierce, sec-
ond by Mr. Redd, the board voted unanimously to
approve the following bid matters:
Approved the low/best Non-Food Bid FY
1992-93 from Jenklins Enterprises, Inc.. and Glo-
bal Equipment & Supply.
Approved the low/best Seat Cover Bid from
Billingsley Parts & Equipment, Inc.
Approved the low/best LP (Propane) Gas Bid
from AmeriGas Propane, Inc.
Approved the low/best bid Extermination/
Pest Control Bid from Ace Pest Control.
Approved a bid from Assessment Technology,
'The Communicator" for a computerized calling
machine for Port St. Joe High School tq be pur-
chased from the'TAP funds.
Approved the low/best Canon "ypewriter/
Copier Maintenance Bid from McRae Business Ma-
chines and Supply,.Inc. -. '
Approved the low/best Fuel and Oil tid from ",
J.V. Gander for PortSt Joe and Wewahitchka bus
barns. .-..
Approved the low/best Tire and Tube bid
from Pate's Service Center and Big Bend Tire & Re-
capping, Inc. : .
SFlorida Educational Equity Aet: On motion
by Mr. Hanlon, second by Mr. Byrd, the board vot-
ed unanimously to approve Florida Educational
Equity Act and.Right to Know Law to be used in
Gulf County Schools. The board also approved
Temple Watson as District Coordinator.
Transportatloan:. On motion by Mr. Byrd,
second by Mr. Hanlon, the board voted unani-
mously to approve Designation of Physicians for
administering bus driverphysicam. -
Surplus Property: On motion by Mr. Byrd,
second by Mr. Hanlon, the board voted unani-
mously to approve a list of items from Port St Joe
High School and Port St Joe Elementary School as
worn out and Is to be removed from property
records.
Agreements: On motion by Mr. Hanlon, sec-
ond by Mr. Redd, the board voted unanimously to
approve the following agreements: -
Approved to participate in Panhandle Area,
Educational Cooperative Risk Management Con-
sortium for the 1992-93 school year.
Approved to participate In the Gateway Edu-
cational Computing Consortium Project with
* Washington County School Board/Panhandle Area
Educational Cooperative for the 1992-93 school
year.
Approved to participate In the Gateway Stu-
dent System Consortium for the 1992-93 school
year.
On motion by Mr. Hanlon, second by Mr.
Byrd, the board voted unanimously to approve the
following agreements:
Approved to participate in the Small School
district Council Consortium for the 1992-93
school year.
Approved a transportation agreement with
Gulf County Guidance Clinic K.I.D.S., Inc. for
transporting students K-6 from Port St Joe Ele-
mentary School'to the Gulf County Guidance Clin-
ic.
.Approved an agreement between the Gulf
County School'Board and the Bay St Joseph Care
Center for transportation of clients to and from
evacuation sites r. the emeni of.disaster, such as
hurrica1a e, .- ..',
Approved an agreement with "the Gulf
County School Board and the Franklin County
iSchool whereby the Gulf County School System
provides transportation for Franklin County stu-
dents to attend school in Bay County.
On motion by Mr. Redd, second by Mr. Byrd,
the board voted to table the 1992-93 Pre-
Kindergarten Early Intervention Program Contract
until a later date.
Program Matters: On motion by Mr. Han-
lon, second by Mr.' Reddt the board voted unani-
mously to approve the following program matters:
Approved Dwight D. Eisenhower Mathemat-
ics and Science Ed cation Act Title II for the
1992-93 school year.
Approved Chapter 2 Grant for the 1992-93
school year..
Approved P.L. 94-142 (IDEA) Grant for the
1992-93 school year.
Approved Preschool Handicapped Grant for
the 1992-93 school year.
Superintendent's Report: On motion by Mr.
Redd, second by Mr. Hanlon, the board voted
unanimously to continue Wewahltchka High
School's Agricultural and Vocational Carpentry
program for the 1992-93 school year.
On motion by Mr. Redd, second by Mr. Byrd.,
the board voted unanimously to appoint Mrs. Mar-
tha Welmorts to serve on the Gulf County Citizens
Committee.
On motion by Mr. Hanlon, second by Mr.
Redd, the board voted unanimously to approve to
continue with the Gulf County Guidance Clinic,.
Kids Instructional Day Service, to provide the Gulf
County School Board with child care services as
part of the Dropout Prevention Program.
On motion by Mrs. Pierce, second by Mr.
Redd, the board voted unanimously to approve
Reverend Gary Carter be added to Wewahitchka
High School's School Improvement Team.
On motion by Mr. Hanlon, second by Mr.
Byrd, the board voted unanimously to release
$1,232.25 from the St. Joe Band Uniform account
for purchasing uniforms for the Band Auxiliary


Unit at Port St. Joe High School.
There being no further business, the meeting
adjourned to meet again on August 4, 1992 at
9:00 a.m.

The Gulf County School Board met in special
session on July 21, 1992, at 5:15 p.m. in the Gulf
County Courthouse in Port St Joe. The following
members were present: Ted Whitfield, James Han-
Ion, David Byrd. Charlotte Pierce. Oscar Redd. The
Superintendent and Board Attorney were also
present.
Chairman Whitfleld presided and the meet-
Ing was opened with prayer by Rev. Paul Belardi-
no, followed by the pledge of allegiance to the flag
led by Mr. Hanlon.
Public Hearing on Policy Change: After
hearing form the public, the proposed policy
change regarding graduation ceremonies com-
mencement was not approved due to lack of a mo-
tion.
-Approve Tentative Budget for Advertise-
ment: ON motion by Mrs. Pierce, second by Mr.
Byrd, the Board voted unanimously to approve
tentative budget and millage rates for advertise-
ment and set Monday, July 27, 1992 at 5:30 p.m.
as the date and time for a formal hearing on the
tentative budget
Personnel Matters: On motion by Mrs.
Pierce, second by Mr. Byrd, the board voted unani-
mously to approve the following personnel matters
for the 1992-93 school year.
Approved the employment of Thomas Knox
as welding instructor at Port St Joe High School.
Accepted the resignation of Yolanda Sham-
plain as teacher at Port St Joe High School.
Approved a request from Margaret Ellmer for
a transfer from Port St Joe Elementary to the po-
sition of ESE teacher at Port St Joe High School.
Superintendent's Report: On motion by Mr.
'Hanlon, second by Mr. Byrd, the board voted
unanimously to grant the county permission to
place a water meter on Highland View Elementary
Schoolproperty.
There being no further business, the meeting
adjourned.
The Gulf County School Board met in special
session on July 27, 1992, at 5:30 p.m. in the Gulf
County Courthouse in Port St-Joe. The following
members were present: Ted Whitfield, James Han-
Ion, Charlotte Pierce, Oscar Redd. Board member
Byrd was absent. The Superintendent was also
present
Chairman Whitfield presided and the meet-'
Ing was opened with prayer led by Charlotte
Pierce, followed by the pledge of allegiance to the
flag led by Oscar Redd.
Public Hearing on Final Tentative Budget:
The Superintendent presented the tentative budget
for 1992-93. A,motion was made by Mr. Redd to
approve to set the millage rate as presented. The
motion died due to lack of a second. After a dis-
cussion to lower the millage rate, a motion was
made by Mr. Hanlon with Chairman Whitfleld va-
cating the chair to board member James Hanlon to
second, the board voted unanimously to approve a
total village rate of 7.290. the LRE rate, 6.575;
Capital ImprovemenLt. .205 The hoard levied the
maximum discrenronary millage 510 The chair
was then returned to Chairman Whitfield. On mo-
tion by Mrs. Pierce; second by Mr. Hanlon, the
board voted unanimously to approve the tentative
budget based on the revised village rate. The
board set September 8, 1992 at 5:30 p.m. as the
date for a public hearing on the final budget Mr.
Ben Pridgeon, Mr. Bo Williams, and Mr. Paul Se-
well attended the meeting from the general public.
Personnel Matters: On motion by Mrs.
Pierce, second by Mr. Hanlon, the board voted
unanimously to approve the following personnel
matters for the 1992-93 school year.
Approved the employment of William John
Monks as guidance counselor at Wewahitchka
High School.
Approved the employment of Cynthia S.
Nichols as ESE teacher at Wewahltchkas High'
School.,
Approved the employment of Jesse M. Taun-
ton as ESE teacher at Port St. Joe Elementary
School.
Approved the employment of Judy Whitaker
as, kindergarten teacher at Port St. Joe Elementary
,School. .
. Superintendent's Report: On motion by Mr.
Hanlon,. second by Mr. Redd. the board voted
unanimously to approve the bell schedule for the
1992-93 school year.
S' On motion by Mr. Hanlon, second by Mr.
Redd, the board voted unanimously to expand the
Gulf County Gifted Program by one day per week.
S On motion by Mr. Redd, second by Mr. Han-
Ion, the board voted unanimously to declare an
emergency purchase on the cooling unit at Port St
Joe High School, No. I compressor. This is to be
paid from special maintenance funds.
On motion by Mr. Redd, second by Mrs.
Pierce, the board voted unanimously to accept the
low bid from Daniels Fence Co. in the amount of
$2,350.00 for a fence to be Installed at Wewahitch-
ka W High School. This Is to be paid from special
maintenance funds.
"' On motion by Mr. Hanlon. second by Mr.
Redd, the board voted unanimously to accept the
low bid from PHP Locker Company In the amount
of $5,725.00 for refinishing existing student lock-
ers at Wewahitchka High School. This is to be paid
from special maintenance funds.
Superintendent Wilder asked the board to
authorize him to negotiate with the Sheriffs Office
for a school resource officer to'be employed at both
Wewahltchka High School and Port St Joe High
School. The matter died for lack of a motion. ON
motion by Mr. Redd, second by Mrs. Pierce, the
board voted unanimously to approve the continua-
tion of a Resource Officer at Port St. Joe High
School for the 1992-93 school year'and review al-
ternatives at Wewahitchka High School.
There being no further business, the meeting
.adjourned.


Correctional Officer
Pos. #27053
Security



Correctional Officer
Lieutenant
Pos. # 27059




Correctional Probation
Officer II
Position #27038

Senior Chaplain F/C
Position #27057




Clerk Typist Specialist F/C
Position #27047


Linda Chan: With fellow team
members, Marilyn Witten and
Carol Kelley, they went to St. Pe-
tersburg for a workshop.
Bill Carr: Just because It's
summer, school was not out for
Bill. He took two courses at FSU
towards his degree.
Georgia Peak: With the help
of her children, Georgia canned
all the vegetables she had grown
in her garden.
Jerry Kelley: He laid his fish-
ing pole aside to go to dozens of
baseball games.
Free Lunch Deadline Aug. 26
The 'deadline for free and re-
duced lunches is August 26. If
you wish to apply, please send it
in before this deadline. If your
child was on free or reduced last
year, you must reapply to see if
you still qualify.
Two Local Boys On
State Championship Team
Tommy Gaskin and Casey
Kelley, who are on the Panama


Bi-weekly
Salary Range

$664.66-1075.42





$770.73-1261.69






$855.39-1410.54



$816.19-1350.79





$476.25-758.19


Minimum qualifications


High school graduate, 19 yrs. of age, citizen of U.S. not withstanding any laws of the State to the contrary, not have been convict-
ed of any felony or of a misdemeanor involving perjury or a false statement, not have received a dishonorable discharge from any
of the armed forces of the U.S., completion of a physical exam by a licensed physician, have good moral character, have complet-
ed the 480 hr. Basic Recruit Training course or its equivalent, successful completion of a urine drug test, able to withstand a vig-
orous background investigation.

2 yrs exp. providing custody and/or care of inmates. At least 19 yrs. of age, citizen of the U.S., high school diploma or
equivalent, not have been convicted of any felony or of a misdemeanor involving perjury or a false statement, never have
received a dishonorable discharge from any of the armed forces of the U.S., completion of a physical exam by a licensed
physician, have good moral character, have completed the 480 hr. Basic Recruit Training Course or its equivalent, successful
completion of a urine drug test, able to withstand vigorous background investigation. SPECIAL NOTE: Preference given to bilin-
gual applicant.

A bachelor's degree from an accredited college or univ. And 1 yr. of experience in the custody and care, classification or counse-
ing of inmates or in a professional probation & parole work. Also must meet the requirements of Florida Statute 943.


A BS degree from an accredited college or univ. with maj. course of study in theology, religion, education, or one of the social or
behavioral sciences, or education or graduation from a seminary or school of theology and ordination, or investment officially
with ministerial or priestly authority by an ecclesiastical body and a current written approbation or endorsement by the appropri-
ate official of the ecclesiastical body and 2 yrs. of exp. in conducting religious services or in providing counseling or guidance re-
lating to the ministry.

1 yr. of secretarial or clerical exp. & attainment of a typing score of at least 35 CWPM on D.O.A.'s typing test or possession of a
certified professional secretary certificate & attainment of a typing score of at least 35 CWPM Voc/Tech training in secretarial sci-
ence or office/business studies can substitute at the rate of 720 classroom hrs for the required exp. A high school diploma or its
equivalent can substitute for the required exp.


City Eastern Junior Major
League, are the new state cham-
pions. This has been the first
time the team has been the
champ in 22 years. They claimed
their victory in Jacksonville. Con-
gratulations!
Humour From Grade One
The other day a little boy
came up to Mrs. Gaskin and said,
"Miss Tweeta, are you going to
call your next droop?" He meant
group
New Faces In Lunchroom
We'd like to welcome two new
faces in our lunchroom: the new
cashier is Mrs. Becky Hamm.
Becky is married to Marty Hamm
and they are the parents of a
daughter, Jessie. Marilyn Causey,
who is kind of new here, is mar-
ried to David Causey and they are
the parents of a son, Hunter. We
welcome these new additions..
Health Services Team
Has New Plan
Even during the torrential


Foreign Student



Organ action



Looking for Hosts


International high school stu-
dents are scheduled to arrive
soon into the Port St. Joe area for
academic homestay programs,
and the sponsoring organization
urgently needs a few more host
families. With just over one
month until the students are
scheduled to arrive, the organiza-
tion has placed a high priority on
the placement of the few remain-
ing exchanges.
According to John Doty, Ex-
ecutive Director of Pacific Inter-
cultural Exchange (P.I.E.), the
foreign teens are all between the
ages of 15 and 18 years, will have
their own spending money, are
fully insured and are anxious to
share their cultural experiences
with their new American families.
P.I.E.'s academic homestays
range in length from one semes-
ter to a full academic year, where
the students attend local public
high schools.
P.I.E. community representa-
tives match students with host
families by finding common inter-
ests through informal in-home
meetings and provide year-round
support to the students and host
families. Prospective host families
have the opportunity to review
student applications and select
the "perfect match".
Doty says that there is cur-
rently an urgency to place the Yu-


The lunch menu has been
announced by the Gulf County
School Board for the week of Au-
gust 24-28. Menus may change
due to the availability of certain
foods.
Monday, August 24: sloppy
Joe, cheese wedge, fruit cup, Eng-
lish peas, and milk
Tuesday, August 25: spaghet-
ti with meat sauce and cheese,
tossed salad, green beans, roll,
and milk
Wednesday, August 26: chill
dog or corn dog, cheese wedge,
orange juice, French fries, milk,
and cake
Thursday, August 27: beef-a-
roni, sliced tomato,. English peas,
roll, and milk
Friday, August 28: chicken
and rice, broccoli with cheese,
fruit cup, roll, and milk


goslavian students accepted for
the program because of the civil
unrest in the country. "The stu-
dent visa applications have al-
ready been sent, but the final im-
migration documents cannot be
issued until the students are
matched with host families," he
says. 'With the rapidly changing
political climate, we are anxious
to bring the students into the
United States as soon as possi-
ble."
In addition to the Yugoslavi-
ans, for 1992, P.I.E. has students
from Spain, Germany, Argentina,
Brazil, the Soviet Union, Colom-
bia, France, New Zealand and
many other countries. P.I.E. is a
non-profit educational organiza-
tion that has sponsored more
than 15,000 students from 18
countries since its founding in
1975.
Port St Joe area families in-
terested in learning more about
student exchange or viewing
P.I.E. student applications may
call John Doty at P.I.E.'s Interna-
tional Headquarters (toll-free) at
1-800-245-6232.


rain last Thursday night, brave
kindergarten parents came out to
a workshop with the Health Ser-
vices Team. They plan a night for
every grade level. The next target-
ed group is grade one for Thurs-
day night, August 20 at 6:30 p.m.
Try to come
Mr. Kelley's Birthday
Friday, August 14, was Mr.
Kelley's birthday. Several' of the
classrooms had special treatd-for
him and he was treated to 'dinner
out' by the faculty and staff. We
wish him many, many more Hap-
py Birthdays.


Cells
Anyone passing through the
third grade rooms probably
smelled onions! After talking
about cells in science as the basic
building block of life, the children
looked at a thin membrane off an
onion through the microscope.
They saw the 'cells' just like in
the book..Later they diagrammed
the parts.
Science is harder than it
used, to be. When I was in the
third grade, the extent of our sci-
ence consisted of planting a bean
In our milk carton.


VOTE


SDAVID YOUNG

FOR

County Commissioner

S/ District 3
Pd. Pol Adv., paid for by the campaign account of David Young, Dem.
5/21-8/27/92




Albert C.



"Al RAY

Democratic Candidate Dist. 5 I
Gulf County Commissioner
DEPENDABLE A LEADER ,
INTERESTED CONCERNED
Pd. Pol. Adv., Pd. for by the camp. acct. of Albert C. Ray, Dem.






JOB NOTICE

Secretary to the Administrative Assistant to the Gulf
County Board of County Commissioners. Applicant
should be a high school graduate, must have excellent
secretarial skills, typing at least 35 wpm, good organiza-
tional skills, good oral and written communication skills,
people oriented, be able to work with commissions and
committees, and have WordPerfect experience. Success-
ful applicants will be tested.
Applications must be picked up and returned to the
J.T.P.A. office at 206 Monument Ave., Port St. Joe, Flori-
da.
Applications will be accepted until 4:30 p.m. ET Au-
gust 21, 1992.
2TC 8/13/92


Put Your Career on Course with


Our Correctional Officer Program



Gulf Coast Community College's
Correctional Officer Basic Standards
Program can put your career on course.
After completing our six-months' training D
program in Gulf County, you'll qualify for Sk TRAI
a stable, financially rewarding professional E.
position as a correctional officer in a
county or state correctional institution.


Following graduation, you'll be qualified to
work in Florida's Correctional System, one III INA
of the most advanced in our country. And
your career opportunities are practically
unlimited, especially if you continue your
education and professional growth.


Classes meet Monday through Thursday Call Steve Brumm at
from 6 p.m. until 10 p.m. local time. You 904/872-3878 to find out
must be at least 19 years old, with a high when you can begin.
school diploma or a G.E.D. and no felony
convictions. an equal opportunity institution


The Florida Department of Corrections is currently recruiting for the following positions for Gulf Correctional Institution in Wewahitchka, FL. Interested applicants

should submit a State of Florida Employment Application to Region I Personnel Office, 4610 Hwy. 90 East, Marianna, FL 32446 by close of business August 26, 1992.
S***Deadline to apply is close of business August 26, 1992.











--' .. wn. -1nP l 'mW ~l nnnn. on Tf'jl lr. T,- 'tTHTOR fAV.ATSTI )l10)FLZ,'n il~ .,..~. ~ ..


(Left) Florida Panhandle Private Industry
Council Chairman Dr. Laban Bontrager presents
the Governor's Proclamation of National JTPA
Alumni Month to Executive Director Freida Shef-
field.


JTPA Alumni Hosts


Annual Dinner


On August 4, 37 JTPA Alum-
ni addressed State Representative
Scott Clemons, U.S. Congress-
man Earl Hutto's District Repre-
sentative Earl Hadaway, 'and nu-
merous Northwest Florida
dignitaries as they were honored
for their successes in the federal-
ly funded programs of the Job
Training Partnership Act (JTPA).
This special event, held at the
Florida Panhandle Private Indus-
try Council, is part of "National
JTPA Alumni Month," a nation-
wide salute to America's job train-
ing successes. During the month
of August, all across the nation,
communities such as Northwest
Florida are honoring persons who
have participated in the JTPA
program and are now self-
sufficient, contributing members


Mildred Wood
Employee of the
Quarter Named
Congratulations to Mildred
Wood who was named HRS Em-
ployee of the Quarter on August
7th, at the Port St. Joe Service
Center.
Mildred works as a clerk typ-
ist specialist in the Economic Ser-
vices Program and has been with
the department since April 1991.
She is described, by her co-
workers as hardworking, a self-
starter, and one who does not
complain.


of society.
The celebration gave dignitar-
ies an opportunity to meet JTPA
Alumni, along with their employ-
ers and educators from Bay, Cal-
houn, Franklin, Gulf, Holmes,
Jackson, Liberty, and Washing-
ton counties and to hear, first
hand, how JTPA changed their
lives. Their stories were moving
and much more powerful than
program statistics.
Since 1982, programs funded
by JTPA have assisted over seven
million Americans, over 4,000
persons in Northwest Florida last
year alone, in gaining the neces-
sary skills to find and keep jobs.
The Act provides a vast array of
programs that train and employ
persons who face barriers to em-
ployment.

Hill Retires
Bobbie L. Hill, local represen-
tative in the Panama City district
office of American General Life
and Accident Insurance Compa-
ny, located at 3704 West 23rd
Street, has retired from the firm
following a 12-year career.
Hill, a resident of the Port SL
Joe area. joined the firm Decem-
ber 31, 1979, as an agent in
Charlotte, transferring in that po-
sition to Panama City. He left the
company in 1984, returning in
1987 as an agent in Panama City.

Card of Thanks
We would like to thank each
and every one for all their love
and kindness shown during our
time of loss. All your calls, cards,
visits, prayers, and food were
most appreciated.
The Family of
Keith Wilson

Card of Thanks
I want to thank my friends
for their phone calls, notes,
cards, flowers, and all other ex-
pressions of concern during my
recent hospital stay. All were ap-
preciated and I am sure contrib-
uted to my recovery. I am real
happy to be home.
Emily Simmons


EIDIa3l].. w 0 ..........
*Heating & Air o o

*Major
Appliance .
Repair /A t FL 0

*Plumbing &
Electrical Work
RER0007623
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5 0~~~ ---.










All FOrms ofI insurance

Homeowners Auto FIdod
*Business Packages *Group *Life *Boat
-Hospitalization *Mobile Homes


COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY
Inc.
322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


PAE B HESTRPOT T.JO, L U~ub1-Zu Iutz


* Call John Uskert or Randal
Frier for a free confidential
consultation.
465 Harrison Ave.* Panama City


(904)784-1361
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'10/24/91



H&R BLOCK INCOME TAX COURSE
BEGINS SEPTEMBER 9


Suitable for retirees, homemakers, and anyone
interested in learning to prepare income tax returns.
H&R Block will offer an Income Tax course starting Sep-
tember 9. Morning, afternoon, evening, or weekend
classes are available.
Classes are taught by experienced H&R Block tax in-
structors. Certificates of achievement and continuing ed-
ucation units are awarded graduates completing the
course. Qualified graduates of the course may be of-
fered job interviews with H&R Block but are under no
obligation to accept employment.
Registration forms and brochures can be obtained by
contacting H&R Block, 257 W. 15th Street, Panama
City, or calling 785-0482.
4TC 8f20-9/'1/92


Uni-Blazer Highlighter
by Faber Caste!/
S' Pens have-a special-pigmented ink for fade-resis--
tant, waterproof highlighting of important data,
including computer printouts, without smearing.
b,- cr sele ior .,,t oir, ,Drno 3 r n rriro., s ,.To 'e
6 Color nSe-Flu.,rec.nt Yellowv, P.r. Eh.Je,
-Orange, Green, Lavender.
List 1 st 12 st
AN2-63043 $7 74 $5.35 $4.85


* Make corrections easily
* Spill resistant
* .6 oz bottle with brush

Correction Fluid
Color List 1 ea 36 ea


White
Ledger Buff
Ledger Green
Yellow
Pink
Blue
Green
Ivory


I.


Quality v 4
Ring Binders
Quality vinyl sealed over heavyweight
chipboard for long-lasting durability.
Heavy-duty nickel-plated steel rings.
Opening/closing levers for easy access.
Pockets inside front and back covers
accommodate loose papers.
O List 1 ea 12 ea
1" Capacity AL2-C1181-* $ 3.80 $1.59 $1.39
2" Capacity AL2-C1182-' 7 55 3.29 2.99
3" Capacity AL2-C1183-' 11.20 5.79 5.29
'Specify color: Black-BK; Blue-BE
Black Binders With Label Holder
List 1 ea 12 ea
1" Capacity AL2-C1181-BKL $ 4.30 $1.99 $1.79
2" Capacity AL2-C1182-BKL 8.10 3.69 3.39
3" Capacity AL2-C1183-BKL 11.80 5.99 5.69



LOOSE LEAF BINDERS
with your choice of
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Thinner
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Mistake Out
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Automatic Lead Advance Pencil by Pentel
Features automatic lead advance, adjustable clip, eraser, and 12-lead chamber.
List 1 ea 24 ea
0 5mm Black AN4-P205-A $4.98 $3.39 $2.99
0o5mm Deep Red AN4-P205-B 4.98 3.39 2.99
0.5mm Green AN4-P205-D 4.98 3.39 -2.99
0.7mm Blue AN4-P207-C 4.98 3.39 2.99
0.9mm Yellow AN4-P209-G 4.98 3.39 2.99


Sanford Sharpie For
Permanent Marking
High intensity ink dries instantly and is perm
on most surfaces. Waterproof and odorless.
Bullet Tip List 1 ea
AN2-3000 J $ .99 $ .79
'Specify color: Black-1;:Red-2; Blue-3
4-Color Set Bullet Tip (Black, Red. Blue, Green)
List 1 st
AN2-30074 | $3.89 $2.98


anent

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12 st
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FAF


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Phone 227-1278 FAX 227-7212 304-308 Williams Ave.


Shop The Star for

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Medium Tip List 1 ea 36 ea


AN1-35711
AN1-36711
AN1-37711
AN1-38711


JTPA alumni shared their testimonials with community leaders, on how JTPA changed their
lives.


4 "' Elect

PAT "BURKETT"


B LASCHUM


SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS
Pd. Pol. Adv., by camp. manager, Democrat.




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


Better"M Ballpoint Pen by Pilot Is Refillable
Refillable ballpoint pens feature a stainless steel tip for smooth writing with crisp,
clean lines.


*FIRST GRADE "PENCILS"


I


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---


I


~


AUGUT 20199


Z,


Exercise Your Right -
VOTE!



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


ml








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, AUGUST 20,1992


TOMORROW'S FUTURE CITIZENS...


* _y
*^
r'^.H.'.' *
fl^jA.;
,T
*al^


'I


Exercise Your Right -
VOTE!


Vote for

RONALD

PICKETT
Gulf County Commissioner
S... PP District 5
Pd. Pol. Adv., paid for by the campaign account of Ronald Pickett,


Trevor Burch, 2 1/2. Son of
Rusty and Debbie Burch of Port
St. Joe.




,i.







Candace Branch, 4. Daugh-
ter of Robert and Cindy Branch
of Port St. Joe.


I- I
The Star is the Place for 1fll of Your
Printing and Business Supply Needs
L A


Vote For
Jessie Armstrong
County Commissioner
District 1
A Vote For The Working Man
Fa Pci Aao pa.0loF Ov ,Ln, camp ccl oJe' ,i6 Arm r.:.ng E-,.T.


Kristin Renfro, 3. Daughter Christopher Birgerheier, 1.
of Warren Renfro of Port St. Son of Tim and Kaye Birgerhei-
Joe. er of Port St. Joe.


Florida Garden
Extension Notes
By
SRoy Lee Carter
Gulf County Extension Service

Caterpillars Cause

Problems In Summer


During late summer, caterpil-
lars cause problems for gardeners
all over our state. As you know,
caterpillars are the larval stage of
butterflies and moths. While
many of the winged adults are at-
tractive, the damage caused by
the larvae certainly is not. Be-
cause caterpillars are ravenous
feeders, they can cause consider-
able damage in a short time. Ear-
ly detection and prompt counter
measures are very important.
There are many kinds of pest
caterpillars, far too many to cover
in a single article. So, I'll talk
about a few of the common ones
you may encounter and comment
on some basic control measure.
My information on caterpillars
was provided by Extension Ento-
mologist Dr. Don Short
Sod webworms and fall army-
worms seriously damage lawns.
It's not unusual for both to attack


El


Political


SForum

Session.


Sponsored by the


Gulf County

Democratic

Executive

Committee


L/


Iij


Be sure to attend to meet and hear what the
Democratic candidates have to say about the issues
prior to the First Primary Election Tuesday,
September 1, 1992.



"Question the

Democratic Candidates" Forum


Wewahitchka
Wewahitchka,
P.M. CDT


High


School


Monday, August 24,


Commons,
1992 at 7:00


Port St. Joe High School Commons, Port St. Joe,
Thursday, August 27, 1992, at 7:00 P.M. EDT

DEMOCRATIC Candidates for National, State and


County


Offices,


including


Sheriff,


I'


Supervisor


at the same time. Webworms are
the smaller of the two species,
reaching a length of only about
three-quarters 'of an inch, com-
pared to one-and-a-half inches
for armyworms. In general, both
are greenish in the young stage,
turning brown as they mature.
Their feeding is similar, resulting
in notched or ragged leaf edges.
However, webworms tend to feed
in patches, while armyworms
cause more scattered damage.
The orange dog caterpillar is
a common pest on citrus trees.
It's black with white markings,
and slimy looking. Its eggs, which
look like small yellow beads, are
laid on the newest plant growth.
At maturity, the orange dog be-
comes a swallowtail butterfly.
If you've ever suddenly felt a
sharp, stinging sensation while
pruning a plant, you may have
come in contact with an 10 (EYE-
,oh) moth caterpillar. This cater-
1' pillar' is- pale green, wIi two
stripes one white and one ma-
roon down both sides of its
body. It has many clumps of still
poisonous hairs. Touching these
is painful to most people. In some
cases, the reaction is bad enough
to require hospitalization. The 10
moth caterpillar, which is only
one of several stinging varieties,
is found on such plants as hibis-
cus, poinsettias, palms, and
many others.
Caterpillars can be controlled
mechanically, or with chemical
sprays. If the caterpillars are
large, and few in number, they
can be removed from plants by
hand. Of, if egg masses are recog-
nized, these can be destroyed be-
fore they hatch. Chemical control
materials include sevin, malathi-
on, and bacillus thuringlensis
(thur-in-gee-ensis).
SSevin is a stomach poison,
that's good to use on small cater-
pillars that are hard to find, How-
ever, sevin isn't a very good con-
tact poison. So, it can't be used
against caterpillars that are al-
ready quite large.
Malathion is a good contact
poison, but a poor stomach poi-
son. So, it's best for use on large
caterpillars. Malathion must be
applied thoroughly, to insure con-
tact with all the caterpillars. And,
this can sometimes be hard to do
especially on large shrubs and
trees.
Bacillus thuringiensis isn't a
chemical. It's a bacterial concen-
trate that's' deadly only to cater-
Spillars. It won't harm any other
insects.
When applying pesticides,
you should always use caution
and common sense. Avoid contact
with the concentrate, and stay
out of the spray drift. Read the
product label carefully, and follow
all directions exactly.


VOTE and ELECT
WARREN

YEAGER
for
County Commissioner
District 5
Pd. pol. adv., paid for by the camp. acct. of Warren Yeager, Dem. 22!


Vote For And Elect
Martin Q. (Buddy) Gay
For County Commissioner District 1
Honorable and Efficient
Your Vote Will Be Appreciated
pd. Pol. Adv., Democrat
4TP8/6


K Re-elect
JAMES

4^ HANLON
"The Runner"
S School Board District 3
"For Kids' Sake"
Pd. Pol. Adv., pd. for by the camp. acct. of James Hanlon, Dem.


VOTE FOR and ELECj
MICHAEL L.


Democrat
County Commissioner District 3
"The people first and foremost."
Pd P.c- a. po fr r :arr~ag.ia.-,c cfMICraelL
k,.T,,ecr,o


j


7
fi.,


VOTE FOR
PAUL SEWELL
"Sousehead"
District 3
School Board
Pd. Pol. Adv., paid for by the campaign account of
Paul Sewell, Democrat.
TF 7(16-8/30


Keep

Cora Sue

ROBINSON
Supervisor of Elections
NATIONAL, STATE, COUNTY"-
EVEN HIGH SCHOOL ELECTIONS
ALL RECEIVE THE SAME QUALITY
AND FAIR ELECTION PROCESS
Insure this quality forfour more years!
Re-Elect
Cora Sue Robinson


Pd. Pol. Adv., paid for by the camp. acct of Cora Sue Robinson. Democrat


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


Hannon Insurance Agency, Inc.


*Auto -Home
*Business
*Flood *Life


&presenting 'The Travelers'
The Insurance Store Since 1943
8:30 till 6:00
Monday through Friday


I


*Bonds 221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133
We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


Elections, County Commission and School Board


FRANK HANNON, Agent


Robert Dickard, 9 1/2 mo.
Son of Woody and Bitsy Dick-
ard of Port St. Joe.


Caycee, 6, and Kyle Kenne-
dy, 4. Children of David and
Elaine Kennedy of Port St. Joe.


*


























*


l


Ilis~' I


PAGE 5B


LN4br-1,


hkoo"


ROY SMITH, Agent


LAURA RAMSEY, Agent


,-C












THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. AUGUST 20,1992


Electric dryer Whirlpool, top of
the line, $150. 647-3220.
tfc 8/20
Brand new Cosco Vista batter op-
erated baby swing. Call 647-8383 af-
ter 5:00. 2tp 8/20
Brown vinyl & wood sofa, with
matching hassock. 227-7391.
Itp 8/20
1 queen size water bed, law en-
forcement leather set, 10 ft. satellite
system, upright freezer, 20'x20' utili-
ty building. Call Bob at 227-2112.
2tc 8/13
Mobile Home for sale, 1988 2
bedroom, 1 bath 14'x60' furnished,
$8,000.00. Excellent condition, ready
to.move. Call 647-8417. 4tp 8/6
What's So Different About the
Happy Jack 3-X Flea Collar? It
workslll Contains NO synthetic py-
rethroids. For dogs & catsl BAR-
FIELD'S LAWN & GARDEN. 8tc 7/30
IBM personal system 30. 3 years
old, $1,500. Call 227-1368.
tfc 7/30
Commodore 64 computer w/disk
drive. Call 229-6506 after 3 p.m.
tfc 8/6
David's Home Repairs, Remod-
eling, Plumbing, Painting and Addi-
tions of all types. Free estimates.
Call 229-2775. 8tp 7/9


IHC FOR SAL FOR RET FOR RNT FOREN


DISHWASHER, works great, a lit-
tle noisy, $50. Call 227-2008 after
7:00 p.m. tfc 8/6
Western Auto Special. Computer
spin balance 4 tires and tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105. e tfc 8/6
' Mobile home, 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
cesr. h&a, deck, dishwasher. Call for
appointment, 227-7245. tfc 8/6
To buy or sell, Avon call Sarah
Kemp at 229-6495 after 5 p.m. or
weekends. tfc 8/6
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, near Hwy. 22, Panama
City, FL 32404. 763-7443. tfc 8/6
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 T6OO Alsh Com-
puter Wheel Alignment. 227-1105.
tfc 8/6


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


2 bedroom, 1 bath mobile home
on 1 1/2 acres, fenced, near Wetappo
Creek. $275.00 month. 229-8581 or
227-1566. tfc 8/20
For Lease: Bryant's Landing &
Store, 227-2011, 8 a.m. 6 p.m.
2tc 8/20
Furnished trailer at Howard
Creek. Adults, no pets, references re-
quired, deposit required. 827-6019.
2tc 8/20
Furnished trailer at Howard
Creek. Adults, no pets, references re-
quired, deposit required. 827-6019.
2tc 820
900 sq. feet office space for rent
above Marquardt's Marina, Hwy. 98,
Mexico Beach. 648-8900.
4tc8/13
House for rent at 528 7th St.,
Port St. Joe. Call 648-5306.
tfc 8/6






FREE: Eight lesson Bible study.
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to Bible Study, P. 0.
Box 758, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 8/6


Mobile home lots, 14 x 70, or
R.V.'s permanent. Quiet clean park.
1100 N. 15th St.,.Mexico Beach. 648-
8201. tfc 8/6
2 bedroom energy efficient apart-
ment, good neighborhood. Call 229-
2783. tfc 8/6

Furnished trailer at Overstreet.
Call 648-5306. tfc 8/6

Mexico Beach, Mobile home spac-
es for rent, $65 month. Call 648-
5659. tfc 8/6
2 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath town-
home, unfurnished, long term lease.
$575 month, plus utilities, 229-2777.
tfc 8/6
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. tfe 8/6
For Rent: 2 bedroom furnished
mobile home in Highland View and
one trailer lot. 227-1260.
tfc 8/6
For Rent: Furnished apartment
at 1508 1/2 Long Ave. Deposit re-
quired. Phone after 6 p.m., 229-6825.
tfc 8/6


OFFICE SPACE. Call George
Duren at 229-6031 and leave mes-
sage. tfc 8/6
Mobile home lots for rent, located
in Mexico Beach. 648-5476.
tfc 8/6
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 Ig. 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 8/6

Warehouses, small and large,
some with office, suitable for small
business, 229-6200. tfc 8/6
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 8/6


Exclusive Office Space
2 story, 410 Long Avenue
(adjacent to Citizens Federal)
Port St. Joe
Call 227-7413 7/30





27 ft. fiberglass boat, aluminum
trailer, all equipment, $8,500. 229-
2727. tfe 8/20
10 h.p. Johnson boat motor,
$250. 40 hp Johnson boat, motor &
trailer, $850. One 1982 Plymouth Re-
liant, $1,000 obo, Call 227-1356.
14 ft. fiberglass boat and trailer,
great shape, $300. 229-8399 anytime.
Itp 8/20
FREE 16'x33' cypress boat if you
buy items to complete, 471 Detroit
diesel motor, clutch & adapter plate,
shaft (already installed), propeller,
wench, paint, wood to finish cabin,
shift controls, hydraulic steering and
wheel. Many other items still boxed as
when bought new to finish. $5,500.
229-8917 or 229-6232 or 227-7461.
4tc 8/6
OUTBOARD MOTOR REPAIR, -
Call Steve at 227-1687 after 6 p.m.
tfc 7/2


TRADES nd SERIES


HOUSE CLEANING available.
Reasonable rates. Call day or night,
229-6527. 2tp 8/13
Sewing and Alterations: drapes,
complete outfits, repairs. Call Daisy,
at Aline's, 229-6600 or 227-7193.
tfc 8/6
CHILD CARE available in my
home. Clean, safe, environment. Call
day or night, 229-6527. 2tp 8/13
OUTBOARD MOTOR REP IR'-
Call Steve at 227-1687 after 6 p.m.
tfc 8/6
Cancer Support Group meeting
at the Wewahitchka Medical Center,
2nd and 4th Thursdays, 7 p.m., CST.
Interested persons welcome to attend.

JOHN F. LAW
LAWYER 1-265-4794
26 Years of Experience
Worker's Compensation
Occupational Diseases,
Injuries and Accidents.
No charge for first conference.
7229 Deer Haven Road, P.C. .ecs/t


Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer St. Joe Beach
647-5043


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!







Sears Catalog Sales
227-1151
MICHAEL KILBOURN, Owner
410 Reid Ave. tfc8/6'


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.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meetings: Sunday 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday, 8:00 p.m.
Thursday, 8:00 p.m.
AL-ANON
Sunday 4:00 p.m. & Tuesday 8:00

All meetings at St James ,
Episcd5lal Church," all times' da'tem
For further AA information
call 648-8121.


STUTZMAN CONST. CO.
All Types Roofing and Remodeling'
30 years experience
Lic. #RB0030039, RC 0038936
"Where Quality Is Higher
Than Price"
229-8631
tfc 8/6

Good Work Doesn't Cost, It Pays
ST. JOE
TREE AND
STUMP REMOVAL
Bush Chipping, Stump Grinding
INSURED
Rt. 2 Box 73D Port St. Joe, <
MIKE CARROLL
647-8070
tfc 8/13












38I,: illi.mAv.'


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 tfc8/6 .. 904/229-6821

Terry Parrish John C. Maddox
Construction, Inc. Properties, Inc.
RG 0056216 RG 0062723 Mobile Phone 227-5100
* New Homes
Additions,& Remodeling WE BUILD TO LAST
All Your Building Needs A LIFETIME!
For Free Estimates, Call 229-8589 'fc 6/4

ER0010992 Mexico Beach Ph. 648-5474
RA0054218
GARRY'S ELECTRICAL,
_f "\SERVICE, inc. H i -
Electrical., Heating & Air Condition" ...... .
New Construction & Remodeling Installation
~SERVICE & REPAIR
tfc 8/6 VISA, MasterCard & Discover accepted.


GLENN'S PAINT Rebuild Wrecks
V --..-,- v r // Body & Window Work
S rnv~ Ut- Expert Painting
& BODY SHOP Free Estimates
503 First Street Port St. Joe Insurance Claims
Phone 227-7133 t c 8/6


Women's Support Group, 7:00
p.m. Monday St. James Episcopal
Church. 227-1145 or 227-1128.
Widowed person's support group
will meet every Thursday at First
Baptist Church, Mexico Beach on
15th St., 7 EST, 6 CST.
Call 648-8827 for information.

PAINTING CARPENTRY DECKS PORCHES
REPLACEMENT WINDOWS ADDITIONS
WINDOLF HOME
n REPAIR & IMPROVEMENT
European Craftsmanship
Free Estimates Licensed Insured
Reinhard Windold
tfc 8/6648-5647 or 227-1420


COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY
Inc.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 8/6



NEED IT? RENT Irr

St. Joe Rent-All, Inc.
706 1st St.
Phone 227-2112
ffc 8/6



BOB'S PAINT &
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
tfc 8/6


BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair


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



C. R. SMITH & SON
Backhoe work, dozer work, root
rake, front-end loader, lot clearing,
septic tanks, drain fields, fill dirt.
Rt 2. Bo A1.lC.-Poft St. Joe .._
Phone 229-6018.
ffc 8/6

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade
Guns

Indian Swamp Campground
Hwy. C-386, Howard Creek
tfre 8/6

Phone 227-1782
Cuts, Color, Frosting, Perms '
Betty's Beauty Salon
"A Family Salon"
311 Madison St. Betty Heath.
Oak Grove Owner/Mgr.
tfc 8/6

Thomas Heat/
Air/Electrical
10 Years Experience
All Types of Services
Commercial, Residential
Major Appliance Service
Call 648-3045
tfc 8/6


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 8/6


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 tffc 8/6

--- -----.-5

| St. Joe Rent-All, Inc. |

Small Engine Repairs I
Factory Warranty Center


Lawnmowers
Weedeaters -
Tillers I
k \ *Chain saws
\ Generators '
Pumps
. Engine Sales


706 1st St.-St. Joe I
227-21 12
| ttc 8/j


S kPort St. Joe Lodge No. 111 ,
Reg. Stated Commurnication
".-st and 3rd Thursday. of ea.
month, Masonic Hall, 207 Reid Ave.
James Brooks, W.M.
Fred Nehring, Sec.
tfe 2/6


COSTIN'S
Bookkeeping Service
'Tax Returns A Specialty
4 302B Reid Ave.
* Port St. Joe
(904) 229-8581
tfc 8/6




AVon

CATHERINE L. COLLIER
Independent Sales Representative
211 Allen Memorial Way Port St. Joe
(904) 229-6460 tfc 8/6


MIG WELDING
Aluminum Boat &
Trailer Repairs of
All Types and
Metal Fabrications
Work done by your
specifications
Call David at 229-2775
886 Hayes Ave., HV
Port St. Joe, FL
4tp 8/6


LAWN MOWING
service now offered by
BARFIELD LAWN & GAR-
DEN CENTER,
229-2727.
tfc 7/30

Remodeling New Construction
Decks
Free Estimates 648-5884
TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION
.GENERAL CONTRACTOR
Mike Taylor -- P. 0. Box 13459
uic. #RG0051240 Mexico Beach, FL
ftfc 8/6

COWBOY'S TRADITION
BOOT & SHOE REPAIR
226 Reid Ave.
S Port St. Joe, FL 32456
j. Featuring all types of
repair work!
Steel Toed Boots and
Work Shoes, Wolverine Boots and
Lace Ups,Handmade Boots & Shoes
Mtc 730


WEIMORTS

ROOFING

and REPAIR

New and Old Roofs
For Free Estimate, Call:
827-7387 or 229-8505
(day) (evening)
tHc 8/6


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 trc 8/6

WARD'S CONSTRUCTION CO.
WAYNE WARD
RG*44249 ALL TYPES CONSTRUCTION

Custom Homes, Commercial, Additions, Etc.
647-8639 tc 8/6


RENOVATION
REMODELING
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL

PAINTING/PLASTER
SLicensed and Insured
Locally Ow~red
7-3 TIM KREIS
S647-3220 Reg.No.91377 3tc8/6



Hot TarROOFING
Shingles ROOFING
Repairs JESSIECONTRACTING
Re-Roofing Free Estimates




648-3009 <1
'"The Beaches"
Eddie "Smarter Tlhan Water" Rich
tfc 7,30


PAGE 6B






















































































Port St. Joe: 3 bdrm., 1 bath
beautiful brick home, ideal for retired
or young couple. Great neighborhood,
Ig. lot nicely landscaped with big back
yard. 20'x24' workshop. Inside very
nice, all appliances included, central
h/a, very economical. Must seel Call
anytime for more information. 227-
1795. 3tp8/20

525 8th St. Top floor 3 bdrm., 2
bath, bottom apartment one bedroom,
one bathroom. House in back. All on
one big lot See Harry Lee Smith.
tfc .8/20

MEXICO BEACH, 77 FIRST ST.,
FOR SALE BY OWNER: Priced to sell
quick. Big house, can be used as sin-
gle or duplex. Owner moved out of
state. Back on premises to show dai-
ly. Excellent neighborhood. 2 blocks
from beach Would consider-financing.
648-5386. Itp 8/20

1/2 acre mobile home lots on
Hwy. 386 (Overstreet) north of bridge,
no down payment, $100 month. Call
George, 229-6031. 8tc 8/20

4 bdrm., 1 bath frame home on 2
lots, -fenced back yard, alley access,
conveniently located near business
district Quiet neighborhood; Lg. pe-
can trees, lots of potential. No 'collect
calls 229-8444 day or night, $35,000.
Itp 8/20
2 1/2 acre high and dry land,
near Douglas Landing. $1,500 down,
$125 month. Call George 229-6031.
8tc 8/20

Land for Sale: Gulf County
Farms Tracts 73 & 74. 4 acres. Ask-
ing $12,000.00 (2 lots 170 x 512.50'
each). Lease with option to buy. For
more information call (904) 229-8241
Mon.-Fri. after 5:00 p.m., anytime
Sat. & Smunday. 2tc 8/13

Gulf front & bay front lots, Call
George at 229-6031, 8tc 8/20

BUSINESS LOCATIONS FOR
SALE: Two prime income-producing
business location for, sale. One is a
prime office space that is currently
leased, but suitable for a medium to
large size office. The other ih a retail
location that is currently rented and
is located in the prime shopping area
of Port St. Joe. Could be renovated
into two offices or maintained as a re-
tall store. Will sell individually or both
together.
SFor more information call Wen-
dell Campbell at 229-8723 or Panama
City 1-785-8304. After 8:00 p.m., call
227-7304. tfc 8/13

New Listing on Monument Ave. 4
BR, 3 ba. LR, DR, den, large all new
kitchen, laundry rm., 14'x24' deck.
All new interior, 'appliances and ch
and a. Owner moving. All you need to
do is move in. Call 227-2175.
2tp 8/13

For Sale: 3 bdrm., 2 ba. remod-
eled home, new roof, new vinyl siding,
new ch&a, carpet, fireplace, 4 lots,
1,300 sq. ft. appraised at $45,000.00.
Price negotiable. NW 3rd St., Lake.
Alice Addition, Wewa. Will take motor
home on trade, boat or pickup or
what have you. Call 639-2313.
tfc 8/20

1310 Palm Blvd. 2 bedroom
frame house, 1g. country kitchen &
appliances. Cen. heat, window air,
*. ceiling fans, like new washer & dryer,
dinette, china cabinet, couch, chair,
curtains & blinds included, $29,500.
Call 227-1803 after 5 p.m. tfc 8/6


For Sale, Rent or Rent with Op-
tion to Buy: 4 bdrm., 2 ba., 1,600 sq.
ft. -brick energy efficient home. Great
room, fireplace, ceiling fans, etc. In-
cluded in recent remodel. 545-6446
days, 229-8457 nights. tfc 8/6

Mexico Beach: 2 ,bedroom, full
tile bath Jim Walter stiklthome. 2 lots.
5/10 mile from beach.,.648-8201.
tfc 8/6
For Sale By Owner: Extra nice 3
BR home at 408 6th St., H.V.. 100' x
140' lot w/privacy fence backyard and
screen porch on back. 12' x 20' stor-
age building, shallow well pump, and
more. By appt only.. $42,500. Call
229-8806. 4tc 7/23

For Sale White City, Hwy. 71. 3
bedroom, 2 bath brick home on 4.5
acres, pond. Call 229-8735 after 5
p.m. tfc 7/23

Lots for sale near Wewa. Low
down payment, easy terms. Call
George at 229-8398. 8tc 7/16

2.73 acres at Sunshine Farms,
Overstreet. Partially cleared comer
acreage. $15,000 negotiable. Call B.
Given, 227-1467 after 6 p.m.
tfc 6/18

Two adjoining lots for sale meas-
uring 75'x150' each. For more infor-
mation please call 827-1865 after
5:00 p.m. tfc8/6

Country living overlooking We-
tappo Creek, 3 bdrm., 2 ba. 1500 sq.
ft. living space, 26'x56' mobile home,
15x26' grand room, ch&a, fireplace, 2
car garage, 2 until. bldg., 2 covered
porches, one 14'x26' ppen deck,
swimming pool w/privacy fence,
beautiful landscaped on two 1/2 acre
lots with c/1 fence. $56,500. Call 648-
5323 for appt. tfc 8/6

50x150 lot w/2 BR, 14x60 MH
and all improvements. $21,500.
Americus St., St. Joe Beach. Financ-
ing Available. Call 648-5323.
tfc 8/6

LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery
Road, 1 mile off Overstreet Road, 9
miles south of Wewa. Owner financ-
.ing. Call 229-6961. tfc 9/10
House for sale: fresh paint, an-
tique bathroom, new kitchen w/Jenn-
Aire stove, 16'x20' workshop, 3
bdrm., 2 ba., large decks front & rear,
ready to move in. No painting or re-
pairing, insulation top & bottom,
pump/lawn. 229-6965 nights, 229-
2727 days. tfc 6/4

Nice lots for sale, 3/4, 1 and 1/4,
2 and 1/4, 2 and 1/2 and 5 acre lots
on Hwy. 30 in Gulf County near
Franklin County line. Call Top Sale
Realty, Inc., 904-229-2500 or 1-800-
653-8689. tfc 8/6




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 8/6


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, AUGUST 20,1992 PAGE 7B



Army Looking for Bright Young People


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 229-8988
PORT ST. JOE
201 Woodward Ave.: 3 BR, 1 bath home located on lot zoned commercial with 95'
on Woodward and 287' on First Street. $25,000.
124 Hunter Circle: Exceptionally nice 4BR, 2 ba. brick home wiht split floor plan, re-
cently remodeled & upgraded. Energy efficient with insulated windows & ceiling
fans throughout. Fireplace in great room. Located on large lot with beautiful oak
trees in great neighborhood. A must see at $66,000.00.
526 6th St.: 3 ftrGood retirement or starter home.
$26,000,00^... .
1616 Long Ave.: 2 story duplex, newly redecorated, goqd rental record. $49,000.00.
2004 Cypress Ave.: Lovely well maintained brick home with 3 BR/2 bath, living
room, dinign room, den, and Florida room connecting to covered patio, inground
pool, double garage and many extras. $86,000.00.
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.
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 $69,600 $66,500.00. $55,000.00.
1314 Garrison Ave.: 2 BR, 1 bath home with double carport on 1 1/2 lots, fenced
back yard. $36,800. $29,500.00.
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.
4 CAPE SAN BLAS
Gulf front Beach Cottage: Completely furnished 2 BR, 2 BA, kitchen with eating
area, living room, ready to move in! Asking $122,900.00.
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.
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 & LAND
100 x 200 town lot, choice location.-
Overstreet: 13 acres .near bridge and canal with many nice oaks and fronts on
paved street.
8th St.: 1 1/2 nice lots, 75'x170', only $12,000.00.
1908 & 1910 Long Ave.: 2 nice high lots, 60x140 and 68x172.
Cape San Blas; 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.
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: 30,1 Woodward zoned commercial, 75x150. Reduced to $40,900.00
$8,000.00.
Mexico Beach: Texas Drive. Nice home lot 100'x100'. $10,000.00.


Mobile home, 14'x70', 2 bath, 2
bedroom on 2 lots (150'x150'), mini
blinds, stove, refrlg., dishwasher, gar-
den tub, screen porch and large deck.
229-6112, 9-5; 647-8514 after 5:00.
Ask forTonya. tfc 8/6

4 bedroom, 2 bath, cen. heat and
air, ceiling fans, patio, masonry con-
struction, conveniently located in Port
St. Joe. Call 229-8706. tfc 8/6

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, Dalkeith Road.
Call George at 229-6031.
tfc 8/6


occupational specialty of Elec-
tronic Warfare/Signal Intelligence
Specialist (Linguist) may receive a
bonus as high as $8,000.
Eligible practical nurses can
enlist for four years and obtain a
$6,000 bonus or with a five-year
option obtain the full $8,000 bo-
nus. Qualified registered Army
nurses, who enter on active duty


While the military is reshap-
ing the size of its peacetime forc-
es, U.S. Army recruiters are em-
phasizing the continuing need to
attract bright young men and
women for service by offering.
greater enlistment incentives. "
According to LTC Jamiel Sall-
ba, commander of U.S. Army Re-
cruiting in Alabama and North-
west Florida, the number of Army
occupational specialities offering
a cash enlistment bonus has
greatly increased. In some in-
stances, the new cash bonus in-
centive offers will reach $8,000.
Enlistment bonuses are paid to
qualified enlistees who select one
of the Army's critical occupational
specialities.
The Montgomery G.I. Bill
plus Army College Fund, Which
provides qualified soldiers money
for college tuition following a
specified term of service, pays
$17,000 for a two-year enlistment
and $22,800 for a three-year
term. A four-year enlistment pays
the enlistee $25,200.
Those who qualify and have
spent at least one-year in college
with unpaid student loans of up
to $55,000 can select any of over
250 jobs in the Army and have
those loans paid in full by the
Army.
Military occupational speciali-
ties most affected by the changes
are music, combat arms and lan-
guage specialities. A qualified in-
fantryman or cannon crewman,
for instance, who previously re-
ceived a bonus of $3,000 is now
eligible for a $4,000 bonus for a
four-year term of enlistment. An
Army enlistee with a strong apti-
tude for language who selects the



Poem Selected
Martin Enright, Literary
Agent of the Enright House, locat-
ed in County Kerry, Ireland, an-
nounced that Margaret Key Biggs'
poem At Any Age has been select-
ed for inclusion in the forthcom-
ing collection of contemporary
poetry entitled In the West of Ire-
Iand. Poems from around the
world were selected by an inter-
national board with 700 poems
admitted into the anthology due
out in October.
Margaret Key Biggs' poetry is
widely published around the
world, and she has received hun-
dreds of awards for her works.







Immediate opening, established
company seeking full time licensed
sales agent ERA Parker Realty, Mexi-
co Beach, 648-5777. Itc 8/20

Part. time: dump truck driver
wanted Mustfhave CDL license. Call
648-8924. Itc 8/20

-Experienced reinforcing iron
workers at Highland View Bridge, lo-
cated on Hwy. 98. We encourage fe-
males & minorities to apply. Apply be-
tween the hours of 7 a.m. 2 p.m.,
Monday Friday. An, EOE.
4tc 8/20

Taking applications for experi-
enced bus person and dishwasher.
Apply in person between 3 & 6 p.m.
CDT, Top of the Gulf Restaurant.
2tc 8/13

The Gulf Co. Clerk's Office has
an opening for one Bookkeeper. Appli-
cants must be a high school gradu-
ate, trained and experienced in book-
keeping and possess a good
understanding of debit and credit en-
%tries. College Accounting and familiar-
ity with Governmental Bookkeeping is
preferred. Qualified applicants will be
tested. Applications can be picked up
and returned to the Clerk's office at
the Gulf County Courthouse, 1000
5th St., Port St. Joe, FL. Applicants
,will be received until 5:00 p.m.,
E.D.T., Friday, August 21, 1992. For
additional, information please contact
Doug Birmingham at (904) 229-6112
or (904) 639-5068. 2tc 8/13

Nursing assistant positions, no
experience necessary. Apply at Bay
St. Joseph Care Center. tfc 8/6

POSTAL JOBS: $11.41 to 14.90/
hr. For exam and application informa-
tion call 219-769-6649 ext. FL171 8
am 8 pm 7 days. 2tc 8/27






Nice 3 bedroom 1 bath home, has
cen. heat & air, new cabinets. 206
10th St. Call 229-6055 for more infor-
mation. tfc 8/6


1978 Chevrolet swb pickup
truck, 6 cyl., auto trans., ps, body
needs work, $450. Call Tim at 227-
7118 or 229-7444. 2tc 8/13


as commissioned officers, receive
$5,000 as an incentive to serve
on active duty.
Qualified young men and
women may also .enlist to serve at
a specific Army post by selecting
the Army's station-of-choice op-
tion. Guaranteed assignments to
Korea, Europe, or many Army
posts in. the United States are


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY
CASE NO. 92-142
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
FEDERAL HOME LOAN MORTGAGE CORPORA-
TIoN
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
J. TED CANNON, ETAL.
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE-PROPERTY
TO: VIRGINIA C. CANNON
Residence unknown, if living, including any
unknown spouse of the said Defendants, if
either has remarried and If either or both of
said Defendants are dead, their respective
unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, assign-
ees, creditors, lienors, and trustees, and all
other persons claiming by, through, under
or against the named Defendant(s); and the
aforementioned named Defendant(s) and
such of the aforementioned unknown Defen-
dants and such of the aforementioned un-
known Defendants as may be infants, in-
competents or otherwise not sul Juris.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action
has been commenced to foreclose a mortgage on
the following real property, lying and being and sit-
uated in Gulf County, Florida, more particularly
described as follows:
Lot Thirteen (13) and the south one-
half (1/2) of Lot Fourteen (14) in Block
One Hundred Eighteen (118) of Unit
Number 9 of St. Joseph's Addition to
the City of Port Saint Joe, Florida, ac-
cording to the official map on file in
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Gulf County, Florida, in Plat
Book 2; page 12, more commonly
known as 2014 Monument Avenue,
Port Saint Joe, Florida 32456-2324.
This action has ben filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of your written de-
fense, if any, to it on SHAPIRO & FISHMAN, Attor-
neys, whose address is Bayport Plaza, 6200 Court-
ney Campbell Causeway, Suite 300, Tampa, FL
33607, on or before September 8, 1992 and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court 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.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court oil
the 27th day of July, 1992.
BENNY C. LISTER
Circuit and County Courts
By T'bnya Knox
Deputy Clerk
Publish: July 30, August 6, 13, and 20, 1992.
REQUEST TO RECEIVE BIDS
The Gulf County School Board will receive
sealed bids for the purchase of telephone equip-
ment for Port St. Joe Elementary, Highland View
Elementary, and the Gulf County School Board Of-
fice and Office of Instructional Services. The bid
must include Installation, wiring, all associated
hardware and a one year warranty. Specifications
are available upon request to Charles T. Watson;
Director of Support Services, Gulf County Schools,
Gulf County Courthouse, Port St. Joe; FL 32456-
1698 or telephone (904) 229-8256. Sealed bids
must be received at the above address by 10:00
A.M.. E.D.T. on August 24, 1992, Bid opening will
be at the same time with the"School Board select-
ing the low/best bid on September 8, 1992 at 5:30
P.M., EDT. '
Publish: August 13 and 20, 1992.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH .
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT FOR THE STATE OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case. No. 91-144
General Jurisdiction
Chase Federal Savings and Loan Association,
Plaintiff.






Still have flea problems? Ask
Barfleld's Lawn Garden, 229-2727
about HAPPY JACK STREAKERI New,
easy to use, lasts 14 days. Available
O-T-C. 12tc 8/20

One 8-week old 3/4 Lab puppy.
Really sweet. Call 227-1322 after 6
p.m. Itc 8/20

Five reg. quarter horses with
tack, $600 $2,000. 2 female goats,
$40 each, 2 grey geese, $10 ea. Young'
hens, 6 months, $2.50 each. Roost-'
ers, 504. 229-8221 or 229-8518.
Itc 8/20
Registered Pomeranian and sweet
kitties. Call 229-6505. Itc 8/20






GOING OUT for Business Sale.
Everything reduced. Friday and Sat-
urday, 8 till 4. Come early. Big Barn
Flea Market, Hwy 98. It 8/20

Moving Sale: Saturday, August
22, 8 till 2. 514 4th St., Port St. Joe.
Rain cancels. ltp 7/20






1986 Dodge Caravan, deluxe
model, priced right. Call 647-5884.
2tc 8/20
1988 Ford Mustang V-8 engine,
good condition, $1,000. Call 229-
8142. 2tc 8/20

1991 Olds Cutlass Supreme, 4
dr., ps, pb, pw, pl, cc, tilt, am/fm cas-
sette, 6 cyl., red, 21k miles, $11,500.
227-7512. 2tc 8/20

1986 Chevrolet, lwb, ac, am/fm,
automatic, high mileage, very good
condition. 229-8690. Itc 8/20

1988 Red Camaro, sunroof, at,
cc, ac, great shape Call 227-1620.
tfc 8/13
1981 Chevrolet van, 6 cyl. en-
gine, stnd., lwb, good cond., $1,250.
Call Tim at 227-7118 or 229-7444.
2tc 8/13

Moving! Must Sell! '79 Jeep Cher-
okee, 18.5 ft., Wellcraft Bowrider w/
trailer, and fiberglass Jon boat w/
trailer. Call 227-2175. 2tp 8/13


available today for those who
qualify.
'The Army of the future will
be smaller in size but will contin-
ue to be a dynamic force, highly
qualified, trained and capable of
defending our national. interests,"
said Saliba. "The Army will al-
ways have opportunities for quali-
ty high school graduates."


GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Billy E. Traylor
Publish: August 13 and 20, 1992.
REgUEST FOR BID
The City of Mexico Beach is soliciting bids from
qualified refrigeration and air conditioning con-
tractors to assume the responsibility for de-<
commissioning all appliances containing freon.
Specific requirements are available at City Hall.
Bids will be accepted until 4:00 p.m., September
4,1992.
/s/ Patricia Hutchinson
City Clerk
Publish: August 20 and 27, 1992.
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9192,A
The Gulf County Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, FL will receive proposals
from any firm, company or corporation interested
In preparing a Solid Waste Recycling Planning
Study that will assist Gulf County In meeting State
requirements for recycling. Qualified firms should
submit a statement of general qualifications, a de-
scription of the proposed approach, and a prelimi-
nary budget.
Please Indicate on the envelope that it is a
"Sealed Proposal", the Proposal Bid number, and
what the proposal Is for. Proposals will be received
until 5:00 P.M., EDT, August 25, 1992 at the Of-
fice of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf County
Courthouse, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, FL
32456. The Board reserves the right to reject any
and all proposals. ,
BOARD OF GULF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By:. 1/s/ Billy E. Traylor
Publish: August 20, 1992.
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9192-37
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
p r o p e r ty 3 5 ...
1 35 High density foam mooring
buoys w/galvanized medium carbon
steel hardware. Buoys should be Jim
Buoy Model #423 or equal. Buoys are
12" diameter, 36" high with 1/2" swiv-
el and eye.
2) 35 anchoring augers. Augers are.
4.5 feet long, double galvanized.
3) 70 shackles compatible with above
anchors and 1/2" chain. Shackles to
be double hot dipped galvanized.
4) 500' reel of 1/2" hot dipped galva,
nizsed chain
Any questions should be directed to
the .Gulf County Building Department '
at 904/229-8944. -
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, August 25, 1992, at th ffie 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 GULF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By./s Billy E. Traylor I
Publish: August 20. 1992. > i


Vs. .
The unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees,
creditors, llenors and trustees, and all other per-
sons claiming by, through, under or against
ALETHEA C. JACKSON, Deceased. VIRGINIA C.
VAN DYKE. First Successor Sole Trustee under the
terms of The George S. Jackson and Alethea C.
Jackson Revocable Trust dated June,9, 1982,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
BY CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
Notice is hereby given that-the undersigned
Benny C. Lister Clerk of the Circuit Court of Gulf
County, Florida, will, on the 18th day of Septem-
ber. 1992, at 11:00 a.m., at the Front door of the
Gulf County Courthouse, in the City of Port St.
Joe, Florida, offer for sale and sell at public outcry
to the highest and best bidder for cash, the follow-
ing described property situated in Gulf County,
Florida, to-wit:
EXHIBIT "A"
FORVILLA 2D-1
A. Fee simple title to the following-
described parcel of land together with
the Improvements located thereon (the
following consisting of the Villa's resi-
dence building and the land on which
it is located):
Commencing at the Southeast (SE)
corner of Lot Two (2). SAN BIAS SUB-
DIVISION, also known as SAN BIAS
ESTATES,. according to the plat there-
of recorded In* Plat Book 3, Pages 20,
21 and 22, Public Records of Gulf
County, Florida; thence South
69*45'05" West along the Southerly
line of said Lot 2 a distance of 243.00
feet; thence North 20'14'55" West
65.04 feet; thence South 69*45'05"
West a distance of 0.66 feet for the
Point of Beginning; thence South
18*29'26" West 62.25 feet; thence
North 71"32'18" West 26.13 feet;
thence North 18*29'26" East 62.25
feet; thence South 71*32'18" East
26.13 feet to the Point of Beginning.
EXHIBIT "B"
FOR VILLA 2D-1.
B. A one-half undivided fee simple in-
terest as tenant In common with the
adjacent Villa-owner In the parcel le-
gally described as follows (being the
Common Area):
Commencing at the Southeast (SE)
corner of Lot Two (2), SAN BIAS SUB-
DIVISION, also known as SAN BIAS
ESTATES, according to the plat there-
of recorded In Plat Book 3, Pages 20,
21 and 22, Public Records of Gulf
County, Florida; thence South
69"45'05" West along the Southerly
line of said Lot 2 a distance of 243.00
feet for the Point of Beginning; thence
continue South 69*45'05" West along
said Southerly line for 81.00 feet;
thence North 20*14'55' West 122.00
feet to a point on the Northerly line of
.said Lot 2; thence North 09'4505"
East along said Northerly line a dis-
tance of 81.00 feet; thence South
2014'55" East 122.00 feet to the
Point of Beginning.
The northerly fifteen (15.00) feet of the
above-described property being sub-
ject to an easement for the purpose of
ingress and egress;
LESS the' property described in Exhib-
It-"A" above;
LESS the following described property
(being part' of Villa 2D-2):
Commencing at'the Southeast (SE)
corner of Lot Two (2), SAN BIAS SUB-
DIVISION, also known as SAN BLAS
ESTATES, according to the plat there-
of recorded In Plat Book 3, Pages 20.
21 and 22, Public Records of Gulf
County; Florida; thence South
6945'05" West along the Southerly
line of said Lot 2 a distance of 243.00
feet; thence North 20*14'55" West
65.04 feet; thence South 6945'05" .
West a distance of 0.66 feet- thence
South 18*29'26" West 62.25 feet;
thence North 71*32'18" West 26.13
feet for the Point of Beginning: thence
continue North 71*32'18" West 26.13
feet; thence North 1829'26" East
62.25 feet; thence South 71*32'18"
East 26.13 feet; thence South
1829'26" West 62.25 feet to the Point
of Beginning.
pursuant to the final decree of foreclosure entered
In a case pending in said Court, the style of which
Is: CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSO-
CIATION, vs. THE UNKNOWN HEIRS FOR ALEITH-
EA C. JACKSON,et al.
.WITNESS my hand and official seal of said
Court'this 10th day of August. 1992.
SBy: /s/ Stacie M. Davis
Deputy Clerk
Publish: August 13 and 20, 1992.
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9192-36
The Board of County Commissioners of Gulf
County, Florida, will receive sealed bids from any
person, company, or corporation interested in sell-
ing the following described personal property:
20' x 30' metal shed type roof to be at-
tached to the Gulf County Mosquito
Control Building in Port St. Joe. Specl-
flcations can be picked up at the Gulf
County Building Department. 1000
5th St., Port St Joe, FL.
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, August 25. 1992. at the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court. Gulf County Court-
house, 1000 Fifth Street. Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
The Board reserves the right to reject any and all
bids. "
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS


Fantasy Properties, Inc.
/ ^formerly Allemore Real Estate


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


RENTALS
Gulf Aire: 3 bd., 2 ba. townhome, unfurnished.
Long term rental available Call John Delorme for details.
OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY AND SUNDAY, 1-4, CDT. Best buy on
Cape. 2 spacious one level 2 bedroom, 2 bath units available. Only
$43,000 each. (Need some repairs).


NEW LISTINGS:'
MEXICO BEACH: Ready to build? Buy this level, cleared lot on Robin
Lane. Survey available. $12,500.

BEACON HILL: Enjoy gulf breezes from the screened porch of this
quaint cottage plus the rental income from adjacent mobile home. All
for only $74,000.


JOHN DELORME, Broker
ELLEN ALLEMORE, Broker

SALES and RENTALS


SURPLUS

CITY OF
PANAMA CITY
WEDNESDAY
AUG.26, 10ALM.
LOCATION: MUNICIPAL
AUDITORIUM, 8 HARRISON
AVE.
PARTIAL LIST: OVER 50
UNITS: City Fleet 1/2-1 T.
trucks, cars, patrol cars ('87 4
dr. BMW, '80/'79 Cadillacs,
Maxima, Mazda, Honda, Olds,
Chevys, Dodges, Ford*, JD
755 tractor, '85 Nissan 300ZX,
(2) Mercedes, pumps, motors,
lawn mowers, camera/ video
equip., Lg. qty. stereo equip.,
computers, old coins, jewelry,
AND MUCH,
MUCH MOREIal
IMSPECTION: Auction day, 8
a.m.
TEIIMS: Full payment auction
day No exceptions. Bring your
ID. ROLLING STOCK
CONSIGNMENTS WELCOME:
CALL FOB INFO
outs 80Y LESTON
REALTY & AUCTION. INC.
114 W. Wright St.L, Pancol, FL 32501
18041 434-0377
FLAU & AB LIC3


REAL ESTATE71
















Gulf County schools have
opened their doors for the
1992-93 school year, and as
in years past the schools
have crossing guards to as-
sist students in arriving
and departing school safe-
ly. We salute the efforts
of these crossing guards .
.,. and urge drivers to be
especially careful now that
school's open. We're proud
of the crossing guards .
and we're proud of our
hometown.


PIC





LB.


COOK'S WHOLE
Sliced Picnics


BRYAN SMOKED CENTER CUT
Pork Chops ................. U,.
SMOKED
Ham Hocks ................**** .
TABLERITE QUALITY BONELESS CENTER CUT
Pork Chops ................... ,.


NATURE'S BEST SELECTED ASSORTED
Lunch Meats ............. ie..


$279

99,
$349


SUNNYLAND
All Meat Franks .......... 120. 99,


LYKES PALM.RIVER
Sliced Bacon


.I....u... .u


HYGRADE
Cooked Ham


....m....m...


THORN APPLE VALLEY SMOKED
Loop Sausage .............


MAMA ROSA
Kid's Pizza'


TRAY PAK
Yam


12 oz. 790


......... 4.25 oz


DEER PARK GALLON
DRINKING WATER ............
CASTLEBERRY 10 OZ.
,,T DOG CHILI ..................
IUJELLER'S THIN OR REGULAR 16 OUNCE
SPAGHETTI ......................


591"
.3/$l

590


MUELLER'S 16 OUNCE
ELBOW MACARONI ........... 591
HAWAIIAN PUNCH RED AND BLUE 64 OZ. -
FRUIT DRINK .............. 1.
NATURE'S BEST 15 OZ. 3/
.TOMATO SAUCE ............ 99y
.HUNT'S WHOLE 28 OZ.
PEELED TOMATOES ............ 99
FOLGER'S PREMIUM ROAST OR ADC 13 OZ. BA
COFFEE ........................ 1.69
DUNCAN HINES (Excluding Angel Food) 18.5 OZ 99
CAKE MIX ........................... 9
DOVE PRE-PRICED AT $1.29 22 OZ.
DISH LIQUID ...................... 99*
CORONET WHITE OR ASSORTED SINGLE ROLLS
THIRSTY TOWEL ................ 690
BI-RITE 20 CT.
TRASH CAN LINERS ...... a1.29
,dmb em-


SURF KING 14.75 OZ. $
PINK SALMON ............. $1.39
HORMEL 12 OZ.
CORNED BEEF ............. *1.39
BI-RITE TAGLESS 100 COUNT 6 9
TEA BAGS .......................... b6


FRITO LAY Reg. $1.39
CHEETOS ..........................


"COL A

MM&im ~Bnus4uy it', T 1 od rI 2 ~dvqt.


990


GOLDEN FLAKE
CORN
TOSTADOS


ltE MAID. REGULAR'ORQk CNAL

)range Jui ..
HT N LIVELY 24 OZ. BUTTER-ME-NOT COUNTT
ota-. ... Merico Biscuits ....
S- .raunrhE'' RR .
.....-'. F# .% ,.. ., ;..9.9 .' .....,


~. -9 aDD -BE2
AOTINO CoIiBO, PFRPEROEN
,PARTY PIZZAS..
reu-i Ai
S,,INTERSTATE CRINKLE C"UT -i.. r A O"L'"' ,; -. :-' OOL WHIP 'RI
Fronch W :Mhip


SWEET GEORGIA

PEACHES
Tray Pak
Lb.


RAINBOW PAK
Grapes


lb.


RED OR BLACK
Plums .......................... lb.
DELICIOUS
Nectarines .................. lb.
BARTLETT
Pears ...................... Ib.
YELLOW
Sweet Corn .............4 ear
GEORGIA SWEET TRAY PAK


Potatoes ...................
TENDER FRYING
Okra .......................


790

6-90

690


S19


lb.

lb. 49


ROUND WHITE
Potatoes ..... 10 lb. bag a


L. 89W


$129


$l15


$1 79
b. 2
3/$199

$1 09
Jb. Ah


Patties E................


I