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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02971
 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: November 12, 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: UF00028419:02971

Full Text













SiHE


STAR


USPS 518-880


FIFTY-FIFTH YEAR, NUMBER 11


INDUSTRY DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1992


Veterans Remembered In Special Ceremony Wed.


34 Men Paid Supreme Sacrifice In Three Wars i .


Veterans Day was well re-
membered in Port St. Joe, with
two ceremonies scheduled for
the day, honoring the 34 men
who gave their lives Woprld War
II, the Korean War and the Viet-
nam War.
The first of the. two ceremo-
nies was held at the Port St. Joe
High School, in the Coliseum,
with students of the school in
attendance and hearing first-
hand of how many had given the
supreme sacrifice for their free-
dom.
Featured speaker at the
high school ceremony was Brig-
adier General [USA, Ret.] Pete
Hidalgo. General Hidalgo was
visibly emotional as he remem-
bered his friends and men in his
command who had given their
lives in World War II, the Viet-
nam War and in Operation,
Desert Storm.
Hidalgo was unashamedly
in full support of a man serving
his country in the armed forces,
when the situation demands it.
He reminded the young men in,
his audience it would probably


fall their lot to answer duty's
call at some point in the future.
'There can be no greater calling,
no more worthy sacrifice," the
retired General said.
The Coliseum was quiet as a
tomb as a silent drill team from
Tyndall Air Force Base went
through their routine of the
twirling rifles.
The program included a rec-
ognition of veterans by Lieuten-
ant Commmander [USN, Ret.]
Jim McLeod, an individual man-
ual of arms presentation by Ca-
det Chris Sanford, and reading
of the poem, "Flanders Field," by
Major [USAF, Ret.] Wayne Pate.
Acknowledgement of vete-
rans both still living and dead
was made. Sergeant Major [USA,
Ret.] Bo Williams read the roll of
those who had been killed in ac-
tion. Phelma Oats tolled a bell,
mournfully, at the sound of
each name.
The NJROTC of Port St. Joe
High School, presented the col-
ors. Rev. J. C. Odum gave the
invocation and James Dumas
led in the Pledge of Allegiance to


the flag.
Port St. Joe High School
band, played 'The Star Spangled
Banner."
Those war dead honored
were: from World War II-Hewey
Alday, James E. Black, Jim
Brooks, Ralph Connell, Edgar
Hagans, James N. Hayes, John
C. Hayes, Basil H. Hicks, Jimmy
Jackson, Winfred C. Jenks,
Richard Jones, Harry D. John-
son, Wallace A. Joughin, Lonnie
C. King, Benjamin C. Kirkland,
Wayne L. Langley, Willie Mar-
shall, Jesse M. Nichols, James
E. Roberson, Willis V. Rowan,
Carl A. Soderberg, Howard C.
Taunton, John W. Williams.
From Korean War-Jim Daniels,
Jr., Roy B. Evans, William M.
Garrett, George W. Parrish, Ken-
neth W. Powers. From Vietnam
War-Moulton L. Freeman,
John C. Gainous, Calvin K.
Graeser, Jr., Fred Land, Clifford
E. Sims (Congressional Medal of
Honor), James T. Tindell.
A second ceremony was
held at the Courthouse at 11:00
a.m., after The Star's press
deadline.


Veterans from Port St. Joe listen as recalls their days of honor and pays trib-
Brigadier General [USA Ret.] Pete Hidalgo ute to those who gave their lives.


Last Meeting Tuesday for3 Co. Cossioners
Tuesday's meeting was the fl- Charles Fortner, started off on a took the lead in chastising Peters proved at the previous meeting. stop it. We can't have that kind of cause the request was d<
al meeting for three of Gulf contentious note as the Board for "Exceeding his authority," to Peters didn't deny the action. activity from our membership. If orally by Ralph Rish, of
county's Commissioners, before jumped collectively on Commis- stop action which had been ap- Traylor, who was irate over a Board member doesn't agree Rish, Engineers, represents
linquishing their seats to the sioner Nathan Peters for doing proved by the Board. Traylor ac- Athe matter, said, '"When this with something this group does, wahitchka, rather than
.wly elected officials. The final something they claimed he caused Peters of stopping payment ;Board takes action, it is up to the questions any part of it, he written request. Peters asl
meeting for Chairman Al Ray and shouldn't have. on a check to the City of Wewa- .chairman to carry out that ac- should express himself at the reg- written requests in the futL
commissioners Ed Creamer and Commissioner Billy, Traylor hithcka, which the Board had ap- tion, not for a Board member to ular meeting, or call a special County Attorney Bob


ilililil


,a aW V)RX I )4 va v vvI~rlWWWW 17 -r -- vvW W WWv vY'c


meeting. It certainly isn't right for
him to take matters into his own
hands to circumvent that ap-
proved action," Traylor charged.
Peters ,didn't deny the action-
of stopping payment oi the
check.
The check was for $15,000 to
pave two short roads in Wewa-
hitchka, provided out of the Road
and Bridge fund. At the last meet-
ing, when the Board approved
payment of the $15,000, Peters
had opposed the project and
when it was approved, made a
motion to give Port St. Joe
$15,000, also. His motion failed.
Ernest Morris, a Wewahitch-
ka City Commissioner, was
present to object to Peters' ac-
tions also.
Peters said he objected be-


delivered
Preble-
ngWe-
being a
ked for
ire.
Moore


was called on for a legal opinion
about the duties of the chairman
and for circumventing his ac-
tions, Moore said it was the duty
of.the chairman to- carry out ac-
tiofis approved by the Board and
to lead in developing these" ac-
tions. "Procedures are set up for
any member to object to or wish
to review any actions which has
been taken or needs taking care
of," Moore said.
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
The Commissioners approved
a portion of the County's compre-
hensive plan amendments, after a
public hearing was conducted by
Gay Smith, of Hamilton, Smith
and Associates, author of the
plan amendments.
Larry Wells, Administrative
(See LAST MEETING on Page 8)


Game and Fish Commission workers put down a divider chock under the front wheels of the truck to keep it from
between the two launch ramps under construction near We- rolling off into the water. County Commissioner Billy Tray-
wahitchka. Note the severe angle of descent and the 4x4 lor says the launch ramp is too dangerous to use.



Commissioner Scores Boat Ramp Design


County Commissioner Billy Traylor is dismayed over the job
the County is getting from the Game -and Fish Commission on
repair and construction of a boat landing on the Apalachicola
River at the east end of Road 22 near Wewahitchka. Traylor has
expressed his displeasure over the construction job to his fellow
Commissioners and to the Game and Fish Commission person
in charge of the construction, all to no avail.
Gulf County Commissioners support Traylor in his claims
that the .way the launch ramp is being constructed, it is danger-
ous for boaters to use. "If they use anything less than a four-
wheel drive vehicle to put their boats in and out, they stand a
real danger of boat, trailer and vehicle all winding up in the wa-
ter," Traylor has said. In the past, several vehicles have done
just that. That is part of the reason the state is rebuilding the
launch ramp.
Traylor says the Game and Fish Commission should have
cut the incline to the water to a less severe angle. 'There was
plenty of room to do so and they have the equipment to do the
job. It would have taken only a short time to re-arrange the
grade and the launch site would have been much easier to use."
A person doesn't have to stand too far back from the en-
trance to the ramp for a vehicle at launch position to be out of
sight to anyone looking toward the launch ramp. "It's a steep an-
gle," Traylor said. 'The Game and Fish Commissionr said this is-
the same method they use to build launch sites all over the
state. If it is, we have a lot of dangerous ramps in Florida."
Traylor said part of the concrete slabs the state is using to
9' build the ramp have already cracked. [Notice the cracks in the


"If people use anything less than a four-
wheel drive vehicle to put their boats in and
out of the water, they stand a real danger of
boat, trailer, and vehicle all winding up in the
water.
Billy Traylor

slab on the far side, near the water, in the above photograph.]
"When they begin to settle in the mud bottom, causing an un-
even surface, how is anybody going to back a boat trailer over
them?" Traylor asked.
'The men are using an expensive construction method in
building the ramp. It's just that there is no stabilization under
the part of the ramp near and in the water and the angle is far
too steep," Traylor said. "I believe the County could have built
the ramp better for far less money. We have done just that at
White City, where we didn't spend one third the money spent on
this ramp."
The ramp was first built by the state of Florida over 20 years
ago. "We have maintained the ramp and the adjoining park'for
all the years since. We asked them to come in and re-build the
ramp, making it more useable, and this is what we get. It's a real
shame t6 waste money on a project like this. The only thing
which can be done now is to tear out what the state has built
and do it all over. It's unsafe to use like it is," Traylor said.


Committee Named

To Make Study of

Voting Method
The Gulf County Commission approved the appoint-
ment of a committee, Tuesday, to make a study of a vot-
ing plan which would be acceptable to both the Federal
courts and the people of Gulf County.
Commissioner Billy Traylor remarked that the people
of the County had overwhelmingly expressed a desire to
be able to have the opportunity to vote for all County
Commissioners, rather than just the one serving their
district. Federal Courts ruled the at-large system was
detrimental to the representation of minorities in the
mid-80's and installed Gulf County's single member dis-
trict system which is in use at this time.
The County Commission, on a vote of 4-1, placed a
question on the November 3 ballot asking if the County's
voters wished to return to the at large system. The ques-
tion received an overwhelming vote in the affirmative,
with 3792 voting "Yes" and 1361 voting "No".
Commissioner Traylor again spoke for the need to
choose commissioners on a county-wide basis to elimi-
nate the current polarity on the Board. "As it is now. the
Commissioners just think about their own district, be-
cause they have no fear of anyone voting against them
as long as they please their constituents," Traylor said.
"A County Commissioner needs to be answerable to the
people of the entire county to remove the stalemate we
now find ourselves in."
Traylor made a motion to appoint a committee com-
posed of retiring Commissioner Charles Fortner, Rawlis
Leslie and Tom Gibson to begin work on coming ,up with
a solution to the problem which would be acceptable to
both the majority and minority of the people.
Traylor said previously that he had no problem with
gerrymandering the system to guarantee that minorities
would be elected to the board but that he did have a
problem with a County Commission not being responsi-
ble to the entire County.
"I think it's best for the County, requiring all commis-
sioners to answer to all the voters," Traylor said.
Traylor's motion, naming a committee, was approved
by the Board with Traylor, Ray. Creamer and Fortner vot-
ing in favor. Commissioner Nathan Peters voted "No."


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THE STAR


PAGE TWO THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12,1992


New President

He'll Have His Work Cut Out for Him
If He Keeps His Campaign Promises
So, we have a new President. Whether you want him or not
and whether he wants the job half as much as he thought he did
during the campaign; he has it, for better or worse. Of course,
we all hope it will be for the better. We could use some change,
but what both candidates neglected to add to their call for
change, was "Change. for the better!"
Ross Perot hit the nail on the head, when he kept opting for
common sense in governing. Regulations, rules and require-
ments are strangling this nation. You want to know why jobs
have been migrating from this nation? Mostly because of the
rules and regulations of EPA. They're killing industry. .
If new President Clinton wants to be successful in keeping
jobs in the United States, or even lure jobs back to the United
States, the best thing he could do is to put some common sense
in EPA rules and regulations. True, some firms would take ad-
vantage of less stringent rules, but they will weed themselves
out. The responsible firms are cognizant of what the public
thinks of them as a firm. Public opinion will keep them from
stepping over the bounds of lesser limitations.
Too, President Clinton has a direct mandate from the people-
-as we believe whoever had been elected would have-to quit do-
ing business as usual and take charge of the runaway national
debt and deficit spending. Again Ross Perot's popularity, we be-
lieve, hinged on this one thing. When he said "We need to be
able to pay our bills again," people related to his meaning. You
can't pay your bills on credit!
It usually isn't the Democratic party's way of doing things,
but we sincerely hope that Bill Clinton IS a "different kind of
Democrat" than we have seen in the past. We hope he is a re-
sponsible Democrat, not a spend-thrift; a tough bargainer, to
gain back our world markets, and a fair person to all Americans,
so all will have an equal chance, not one have a chance which is
more equal than others.
If Bill Clinton does all this he will not only keep all his cam-
paign promises, which in itself is unusual these days, but he
will more than likely serve two terms, rather than just one. It
would please us no end, if his first term in office is so much of.a
"build it better" term that he would receive a mandate to stay in
the White House for four more years.



Power of Choice?
There is one thing the new President is advocating which we
definitely don't agree with, and it's a moral issue, not a political
issue. We do not agree with his position that women should be
given the power to hold a life or. death sentence over any unborn
baby she might conceive, intentionally or unintentionally.
As President, Clinton has said he would favor giving the
woman the right to choose [between life or death]. He would fa-
vor allowing a law to pass which would let the woman who finds
herself with child, have the power of decision as to whether it
lives or dies.
We think that if she didn't want to get pregnant, she should
have taken precautions to prevent it before committing the act
which created the new life. Once she has participated in creat-
ing a new life, it falls her responsibility to care for it to birth,
then put it up for adoption if she doesn't want it.
Allowing a woman that decision [or her fellow partner in
creating the new life] holds far too many variables for any person
to regulate. For instance, who is to say when the killing should
take place, or for how along 'this amnesty for murder should
last. Should it be allowed for two months of the new person's
life, or two years, or 20 years?
"Don't be silly," you say? 'You can't take a person's life at two
years of age, or five years, or ten years, or even 20."
That's true, but what is the difference in taking a life at age
two days, two weeks, two months, or two years, or 20 years?
You see, murder is murder, at no matter what the age of the
murder-ee.
President Clinton is a Southern Baptist, as a lady caller re-
minded me the other night, defending the President's position on
this matter. We say, being a Southern Baptist doesn't make his
position correct in this matter. Most Southern Baptists feel
about this matter like most Catholics do, and heaven knows
Baptists and Catholics disagree far too much in theology and fail
to agree on their good points as it is. We're glad to see they final-
ly have some common ground.
Being a Southern Baptist or a Catholic doesn't make Clinton
or anyone else correct in this matter. Being concerned for a life
that God gave, does


Ei


'I


.


Hunker Down with Kes


Kesley


Kesley
Colbert


November 11, 1992 I
don't really remember the first
time I saw them. I'm sure it was
early in my grade school career. I
know I was very small. And I also
know for certain it was the 11th
day of November. Miss Carolyn.
spent the morning telling us
about the treaty that was signed
in a railroad box car on the 11 th


" .; ",.


Oh, Say Can You See...


hour of the 1 1th day of the 11 th
month. As we got our coats on to
go outside I remembered think-
ing. "Why would the whole world
want to fight each other?" I saw
them even before Miss Carolyn
got us lined up by the flag pole.
Gosh, they were old men! I don't
see how they could have done
any fighting. Of course, you had
to figure quite a few years had
passed between 1918 and 1954.
We called it Armistice Day back
then.
The next year, guess what?
We all pile out of class and take
up our positions by the flag pole.
I'm talking the whole school here,
elementary through senior high.


The old men are back And
they've got that little cannon with
them. I can close my eyes and see
it as plain as yesterday. About
sixteen or eighteen old men, most
wearing those green hats, waiting
'til exactly 11:00 a.m. and firing
that little cannon. Then they'd
step back, rather smartly I
thought for old guys, form a sin-
gle line and wait for Mr. Allen to
start up the band. Folks, I'm nine
years old. I don't know nothing
about nothing. But I stood in
amazement as that drummer hit
the first beat on what was to be a
rather weak rendition of the Star
Spangled Banner. Those old men
weren't bent and twisted over no


more. No sirl They were ramrod
straight They threw up a salute
with a steady hand that didn't
waver. Like I say, I didn't know
much in 1955, but I knew the
high school band had struck up
those guys all time favorite tune.
The' next year there wasn't
but about thirteen or fourteen of
'em. I tried to see how many I
could recognize. Mr. McDade was
one. Mr. Harper was there. Mr.
Jack Cantrell and Red Melton. I'd
seen the others around town all
my life I just couldn't put a
name with them. Miss Dinwiddle
said after we got back to class
that every World War I veteran in
town always participated in the
ceremony.
By my eighth grade year they
were down to seven men. And Mr.
Harper was in a wheelchair. The
cannon blasted away, the smoke
rising on the wind as the men
stepped back to form their line.
It's funny how you see certain
things at certain times that Just
stick in your mind forever. In that
split second after the men were in
place but before the band hit *a
note I saw Mr. Harper's hands
tighten on the arms of that wheel-
chair. I was looking right at him.
He was coming out of that chairs
Two of his friends of forty years
reached out and got him erect.
Everyone stood for the presenta-
tion of colors. I was fourteen
years old. I still didn't under-
stand. But folks; that day I shed
my first tear for a veteran of a for-
eign war.
There were three of them my
senior year. And I remember it
was very cold. Too cold for any of
us to be out here. I was by the
flag pole thinking this was the
last time for me and this ceremo-
the cannon didn't fire There
was complete silence. Bless those
old guys' hearts. The cannon
must be as worn out as You
should have seen those three
men go to work! They got down
on their hands and knees on the
freezing ground and started tak-
ing parts off that old gun. They're
working like -mad men. We're all
just standing around, kind'a em-
barrassed for them when it hit
me. Look how persistent these old
guys are! I got to watching close-
ly. It didn't matter to them if it
was a toy cannon at a high school
ceremony in 1964 or charging the
Siegfried Line in Northern France
in 1917. They were going to get
the job done Persistent! The
world marveled at their rapid de-
ployment and their fierce fighting
ability in 1917. Will Rogers said,
"It only takes, half as long when
you only train them to go one
way."
I was seeing some of that
now. I thought of my father and
World War II. Whew, a more stub-
born,', persistent 'man never
lived....... I didn't know it at the
time but standing on the other
side of the flag pole was my stub-
born, persistent, younger brother.
He was the toughest one of the
Colbert boys by a whole heap. He
was also the Colbert that would
spend a year in the jungles of
Vietnam.
(See KESLEY on Page 3)


40 Years Is A Long Time.


..But It Seems Like Only Yesterday


IT WAS JUST 40 years ago
this past Tuesday that I first
stepped through the doors of The
Star as main mortgage payer and
I have been here ever since .
literally.
I'm more relieved than happy
to say that the mortgage has been
paid off for some several years
now, but I haven't left. Some are
happy and some are more than a
little unhappy about this matter.
Frankly, I'm happy about it I'm
,happy that I have not left through
no choice of my own. I'm also
happy to still be functional when
the opposite could have easily
been so.
It was a long, hard, and tenu-
ous 40 years, which left some
good memories. The good memo-
ries far outnumber the bad. I still
haven't become rich, so there is
still something to look forward to,
but neither have I been poverty
stricken, for which I'm thankful.
You have treated me and my fam-


Etaoin Shrdlu


By Wesley Ramsey


ily well over the years, and I ap-
preciate it.
I REMEMBER THE first day I
came into being the owner of The
Star as if it were only yesterday. It
seems like It WAS only yesterday
. or the day before. I was a
brash young man of 26, with a
large family and a small wallet.
As "Tennessee" Ernie Ford used
to sing, "I owed my soul to the
company store".
But at 25, what's debt? What
is there to be anxious about? It's
only money and I had a trade to
fall back on if I failed at my first
venture into ownership of my very


own weekly newspaper and print- '
ing plant.
There wasn't much about The
Star then, which resembles The
Star now. It was a brick building
which leaked. It leaked for 30
years until a good roofer finally.
fixed it. The fact that the building
was brick may have been its only;
redeeming factor.
That brick building was heat-
ed with a wood-burning heater.
We burned up inside during the
summer and froze during the
winter, if we wandered more than
15 feet from the heater.
Now we have air conditioning
in the plant and I don't begrudge


the fact that times have changed chine went out the day before the
any at all. paper was to be printed. I remem-
ber the many times a piece of ma-


OVER THE PAST 40 years,
we have had good times and bad.
There was the period of time
when the paper mill was operat-
ing only an average of two or .
three days a week. Thingsiwere
tough, then. There was the time
when the mill was down for nine
months, on strike. Things were
tough then, too. But during both
these times we somehow man-
aged to survive and were ready
for the good times which came af-
ter the bad. We appreciated them
more, having experienced the
bad.
We remember when our old
newspaper press shucked its
drive gear teeth out in the middle
of the floor, like an ear of corn.
This was way, way before we
could afford another press, but
another press was necessary.
We remember how the metal-
melting pot on the Linotype ma-


chinery would break down on
press day, or the day before.
IN ALL THE 40 years, we
have never been late with an is-
Ssue.
Sometimes we had to go to
other shops to do our press work,'
or type setting on an occasion or
two, or.'three, but we still made'
the issue deadline.
Next week's paper may be
late; you understand, but thus
far, it hasn't been late in 40
years.
Things have changed, too. To-
day, The Star requires three.
buildings the size of the one in
1952. Now, we use as much
newsprint in a week as we used
in six weeks back in 1952. Five
presses are needed now to keep
up with the commercial printing.
A fast web offset press, which
prints and folds 16 pages at a


time, has replaced the old, cranky
Cottrell drum cylinder, which
printed only four. The building no
longer leaks, nor is it hot or cold
at inappropriate times. There are
10 of us now rather than just
Frenchie and I, and at times, a
hired'printer. r-
The hard, hot, dirty, sweaty,
work, which took a considerable
amount of skill is gone but not
forgotten. It has been replaced by
the long,. lighter, more comforta-
ble, meticulous hours of highly
skilled work. With the heat and
the sweaty toil removed, it's an
..enjoyable livelihood, now.
MY ONLY REGRET Is that I
have never been able to take a
normal vacation. During the past
40 years, Frenchie and I have
taken off a full week, three times.
We've taken numerous week
ends, but you can't get far from
home in a week end.
But, who said we should ex-
pect to have everything?


St. Joseph Bay ,
Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
Nov. 13 10:06 am. L -0.3
Nov. 14 12:06 a.m. H 1.9 10:56,a.m. L -0.3
NoV: 15 12:52 a.m. H 1.8 11:42 a.m. L -0.2
Nov. 16 1:39a.m. H 1.6 12:18 p.m. L 0.0
Nov. 17 2:24 a.m. H 1.3 12:32 p.m. L 0.2
'' Nov. 18 2:39a.m. H 1.0 12:09 p.m. L 0.5
8:31 p.m. H 0.9
Nov. 19 9:36 a.m. L 0.6 7:35 p.m. H 1.1
Ii, "


IL


--THE STAR- Postmaster: SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
rD WlAIA,. USPHS 518880 Send Address Change to In County-$15.90 Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
"%i, IJ IV//A Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Williams Avenue The Star Out of County--$21.20 Year Out of County-S15.90 Six Months
Port st. Joe, Florida 324,6-o3o0 POst Office Box 308
by The Star Publishing Corpany 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-
Wesley R. Ramse ............ Editor & Publisher Phone 227-1278 other than amount received for such advertisement.
f efQ^J Wesley R. Ramsey...... Editor & Publisher
William H. Ramsey........... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thought-
P Frenchie L. Ramsey .......... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456-0308 fully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thor-
Shirley Ramsey .............. Typesetter WEEKLY PUBLISHING oughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shre [asy......... yeetrrmi .


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THESAR~, SPORTS. JOB, IL THURSDtAY, NOV12.19 23


Shad

Phantry
By '
Wendell Campbell


The Argument
Several weeks ago my next oldest brother and I had an argu-
ment. For a few minutes it was an extremely heated argument that
bordered on a "cuss-fight." A "cuss-fight," in case you're. not from
the South and have never heard the expression, is one step up from
a disagreement, but a mite short of an all-out free-for-all.
In a short time our argument was over and we went to dinner
and had a nice visit.
I had almost forgotten about our argument until a few nights
ago when I came home from work. After dinner I sat down to relax
for a few minutes and turned on the TV. There was a movie on
about two brothers who were having an argument about something,
but I didn't catch what it was about As the story unfolded, one
brother was preparing to leave for college and the other was staying
home to work so and I believe I'm right about this he could
help his brother get through college. The working brother had a job
on a garbage truck.
It was, a poignant story and for the rest of the movie I was
transfixed. It brought back some painful memories about the iniqui-
ties of life and, in particular, about my brother, the one I had the
argument with.
Rufus G. Campbell is two years older than I. He started work-
ing at an early age at a dry cleaning company in Pensacola. He
worked there part-time, after.school and on weekends, and full-time
during the summer. Later, when he graduated from high school, he
was hired by Armstrong Cork Company and remained with that
company until he was forced to retire a few years ago because of
medical reasons.
At first and for many years while at Armstrong, he worked shift
work and was often asked to pull "doubles." He worked in thetlab
and although the work wasn't physically demanding, it took itsitdll
on him, as anyone who has worked shift work knows. One shift is
called the "graveyard" shift, and for good reason.
Rufus G. Campbell is the essence of stability and was, even at
an early age. He bought a new truck while still in high school and
later bought. the first television we had at home. And there were
many other things he bought for our home and mother and daddy,
but the most important thing was, he stayed at home and was there
to help two aging parents who needed him while the rest of us chil-
dren were gone, forging a life of our own.
It was he who bore the brunt ot an ailing father and an over-
worked mother. He often provided transportation to and from doc-
tors and hospitals, picked up things from the store and did all the
little and big things that are necessary to keep an aging mother and
father comfortable.
He was there when daddy died at Sacred Heart Hospital in
1958. I was away at school. He was with mother the night she died.
As a matter of fact, it was he who discovered her dead in her bed
shortly after she lay down that night. I was working in Knoxville,
Tennessee at the time.
A few years later he took off from work during his lunch hour to
check on our oldest brother and found him dead in his home. Al-
though his death wasn't totally unexpected, it was a shock, as you
might well imagine.
Through the years he has always been there and still is today.
He has been the surrogate mother and father to many members of
our family. He has sacrificed much of his life for others and borne
burdens that were not his to bear.
If there was anyone in our family-who should have gone to col-
lege, it was my brother, Rufus G. Campbell. He, like my mother and
father, can do more with a little money than most people can do
with a fortune. I'm .convinced that, given the education and oppor-
tunities that many-people have, he would be an.extremely wealthy
man today .. W
When I saw that movie a few nights ago, our argument flashed
through my mind. Neither of us won the argument, but I was totally
unfair even to argue with him. He deserves much more respect than
that.
By this article I want to apologize to my brother and say I'm
sorry for the unkind way in which I talked to him. I love him and
I'm proud he's my brother.
^ ^-


Kesley
From Page 2
You know, we're a mighty
lucky country. We've always sent
our most stubborn, persistent,
never back up people off to do
our fighting.
Those three old men stood up
and Mr. Jack jerked on the rope
and that cannon roared like never
before.
The entire student body
broke into a cheer.
I wish you could have seen
those three men .standing at at-
tentidn that cold November morn-
ing.
We are a lucky nation! And
bring on the Star Spangled Ban-
4 ner. It's been my favorite song
since 1964.
Most respectfully,
Kesley

Say You Saw It In
The Star


Teen Dies


In Boating

Accident
A Franklin County teen-ager
was killed over the week end in a
boating accident.
Monica Padgett, 18; of Apa-
lachicola, died at 11:15 p.m. EST
Saturday in Tallahassee Memorial
Regional Medical Center, from in-
juries received in the accident.
Miss Padgett was the daugh-
ter of Peggy Lewis Hammond of
Dallas, Texas and the Dr. James
Padgett of Apalachicola and the
granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Phillip Lewis of Port St. Joe.
According to Major Robert
Lee of the Florida Marine Patrol,
Miss Padgett was riding in a boat,
operated by her father, Dr. James
Padgett, with her stepmother also
a passenger in the boat.The boat
was running parallel to Kirvin's
oyster bar, which is marked by a
row of piling stuck in the water.
Dr. Padgett's attention was divert-
ed momentarily by a problem in
the boat, causing it to strike one
of the piles.
Padgett's wife, Andrea, was
thrown overboard and his daugh-
ter was thrown forward, with her
body striking one of the piling.
The Padgetts were treated at
Emerald Coast Hospital in Apa-
lachicola and were released while
Monica Padgett was taken by Life
Flight helicopter to the Tallahas-
see Hospital, where she later
died.


Mexico Beach
Elects Officers
The City of Mexico Beach vot-
ed on three seats to the Council
last Tuesday with the two incum-
bents returning to office.
The official vote count wasn't
available, but Mayor Tom Hudson
received approval for another
term in office. Hudson was op-
posed in his bid for re-election by
Jackie Spann. Incumbent Com-
missioner of Group three, Gary
Gaddis, was re-elected to office
over the opposition of Connie
Johnson. Eadie Stewart was the
top vote getter in Group Two, edg-
ing her opposition, Don Ramsey
for the seat left vacant by Frank
Tramontaha.

Halloween At
Care Center
Halloween was an exciting
time at Bay St. Joseph Care Cen-
ter. The staff and volunteers took
anr entire day to make everyone's
day a time of fun and fellowship.
Staff members dressed up and
paraded through the dining room
for a closer inspection and to be
Judged by a group of residents.
First prize went to Rae Ann
Surber for her costume of "Bat
Man". Second place was won by
Karla Weston who played "Cap-
tain Hook" and third place went
to Kermit the Frog, alias Mr.
Shaw, administrator of the facili-
ty.
After lunch, there were wheel-
chair races by the staff, followed
by a big party in the dining room
with an array of goodies.
Residents handed out 138
bags of treats to the youngsters
Halloween night on the front
porch.


%~ %". %~%~*% %% % ~ ~ ~ ~ \ % 'S'S' 'SS'S'Z SZ' N
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Amanda Childers
Amanda Michelle'Childers, 6,
passed away Saturday evening,
November 7 at Bay Medical Cen-
ter. She had been a resident of
Port St. Joe for the past two years*
and attended Faith Christian
School.
She is survived by her moth-
er, Maria Childers of Port St. Joe;
her grandparents, Robert and
Mary Ann Childers of Wewahitch-
ka; an aunt, Michelle Childers of
Port St. Joe; and three uncles,
John Childers, Rodger Childers
and Brian Childers, all of Wewa-
hitchka.
Graveside funeral services
were, held Tuesday at the family
plot at Holly Hill Cemetery with,
ev., David Fernandez and, Rev.
"Chester Middleton officiating.
AllWarrangements were by Gil-
more Funeral Home.

Monica L Padgett
Monica Lenora Padgett, 18, of
Apalachicola, died Saturday, No-


member 7 at Tallahassee Memori-
al Hospital in Tallahassee. A na-
tive of Metairie, 'Louisiana, she
was a student at Gulf Coast Com-
munity College and a dental as-
sistant.
Survivors include her mother,
Peggy Hammond of Dallas, Texas;
her father, Dr. James Padgett of
Apalachicola; a stepmother, An-
drea Padgett of Apalachicola; a
brother, Padge Padgett of Apa-
lachicolai a sister, Natalie Ham-
mond of Dallas; maternal grand-.
parents, Phillip and Sue Lewis of
Port St. Joe.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday at Trinity Episcopal
Church in Apalachicola with Fa-
ther Weller officiating. Interment
was in Holly Hill Cemetery in Port
St. Joe. .
Arrangements were dridirthie
direction of Holmes-Middlebrooks
Funeral Home.
B. Lewis Presnell
B. Lewis Presnell, 88, of Sim-
mons Bayou, passed away Thurs-
day afternoon, November 5, in


Port St. Joe following an extended
illness. A native of Randolph Co.,
North Carolina, he worked as an,
inspector for the Army Corps of
Engineers, retiring in 1953. He
had been a resident here since;
then, operating Presnell's Fish
Camp. He was a Mason and a
member of the First Baptist
Church.
Survivors include his wife,
Jeanette Presnell of Simmons
Bayou; three sons, Owen Presnell
and wife, June, of Greenwood, In-
diana, John Presnell and. wife,-
Barbara, of Simmons Bayou, and
Paul Presnell and wife, Doris, of.
Overstreet; 10 grandchildren; 11
great grandchildren; two broth-
ers, G.W. Presnell and wife,
Elaine, of High Springs, and B.M.
Presnell and wife, Petty, of Tam-
pa; and one sister, Ann Trease of
San Antonio, Texas.
Funeral services., were ,held
... Saturday. ,at -, tie. First ,Baptist,
Church, conducted by the Rev.:
Howard Browning. Interment fol-
lowed in the family plot at Holly
Hill Cemetery. Deacons served as
pallbearers.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Funeral
Home.,


Inez Glass acts as hostess.


Third place winner adminis-
trator Shaw. with Mildred Sand-
er.


Mittie Shattles & Maude
Crutchfield all dressed to party.


THE TREAD MILL
Stan Price and Tim Pope owners/operators
Open Monday Friday, 8:00 a.m. 5:30 p.m. and Saturday 8:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m.


THE ALIGNMENT NEW TIRES USED
TREAD
MILL
307Hwy. 98

View1^ / t^ Y<41B


Computerized Wheel

ALIGNMENT

Wheel Balancing
& Rotation

BOAT TRAILER TIRES


jIIIEI


OIL & LUBE







DER approved Air


Conditioning Repairs
Auto and Light Truck
Repairs
Oil, Lube and Filter
CALL STAN OR TIM
229-6709


CERAMIC TLE -OAK ARQE


LIT T, MM


'Make A Difference Day; Proclaimed
Port St. Joe Mayor Frank Pate signed a proclamation declaring November 14th as 'Make A Difference
Day" sponsored by the national organization of Power of Positive Students (POPS). They are dedicated to6
promoting leadership, responsibility and good citizenship among the young people of America. It is their'
goal to uphold these ideals and strive to build self-esteem, positive attitude, and pride in their community.
Mayor Pate urges all citizens to acknowledge the need for pride in our community, and to recognize and'
support the efforts of these young people.
POPS students took an active part in the signing of the proclamation. They are, from left, Joy Davis,.
Joni Peak, Christie McCulley, Tim Hatcher, and Alison Lowrey.


A-


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THR STAR PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY, NOV. 12, 1992


Concert

Sunday at

Trinity

The Ilse Newell Fund for the
Performing Arts begins its 1992-
93 concert season with a program
from the Caribbean and Latin
America by the talented Serenata
Criola at 4:00 p.m. Sunday, No-
vember 15 at historic Trinity
Church on Gorrie Square in Apa-
lachicola.
This exceptional group of
FSU students is a part of The
Center For The Music Of The
Americas under the direction of
Dr. Robert L. Smith. They delight-
ed audiences in 1988 and the Ilse
Newell Fund is pleased to bring
them back for a program featur-
ing traditional Caribbean instru-
ments.
There will be a reception fol-
lowing the concert and the work
of the Seven Hill Handweavers
Guild will be on display. The au-
dience is invited.
Admission is $2 or by mem-
bership. For more information
about this or any of the other
concerts in the series call Euge-
nia Watkins at 904-670-8088.


Card of Thanks
Thank you friends for your
prayers, phone calls, food and
fruit we received at the time of my
recent knee surgery.
.- To the Port St. Joe Police De-
partment: the welcome we re-
ceived when I arrived home was
sp unexpected and truly appre-
biated. Words cannot express
Hiow grateful Ted and I are for the
{work you put in on the walkway.
Thank you for everything.
Electa Frary


Tired of the Same Food...


Try Thes
Add on Olel to any day with
fiesta-flavored Chicken and Black
Bean Enchiladas.
Rich in zesty taste appeal,
these easy enchiladas are filled
with chicken, black beans, bell
pepper and scallions seasoned
with bacon, cumin and garlic. For
garden-fresh flavor and just the
desired degree of lively jalapeno
"heat," they rely on the cook's
choice of mild, medium or hot pi-
cante sauce.
Let this great-tasting recipe
inspire your own original main
dishes, soups, stews, appetizers
and salads.
Chicken and Black
Bean Enchiladas
3/4 pound skinless, boneless


Vickie Cheryl Morris and David Allen Norris

Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. James T. Morris
of Bainbridge, Georgia announce
the engagement and forthcoming
marriage of their daughter, Vickie
Cheryl Morris to David Allen Nor-
ris of Bainbridge, son of Mr. and
Mrs. H.W. Norris of Wewahitchka.
The bride-elect is the grand-
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs.
J.F. Adams of Edison, Georgia,
and Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Morris of
Morgan, Georgia.
Vickie is a 1976 graduate of


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SCatalog
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a rs Mike Kilbourn


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Two Pharmacists and a Pharmacy iL
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Bainbridge High School. She is a
1979 graduate of Albany Junior,
College with a degree in medical
laboratory technology, where she
made the dean's list and received
the Albany Junior College Foun-
dation Scholarship. She was also
a member of the Florida Associa-
tion of Blood Banks, the Florida
Society of Medical Technology
and the American Society of Clini-
cal Pathologists. She Is presently
employed as a medical technolo-
gist at Phoebe Putney Memorial
Hospital in Albany, Georgia.
The groom-elect is the grand-
son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Brad-
ham of Sumter, South Carolina,
W.H. Norris of St. Matthews,
South Carolina, and the late Ruth
Norris.
He is a 1980 graduate of We-
wahitchka High School, where he
was valedictorian and a 1985
summa cum Laudee graduate of
the University of Central Florida
where he earned a degree in engi-
neering technology. He is a mem-
ber of the American Institute of
Plant Engineers. He is presently
employed by Nashville Mills of
Amoco_ Fabrics .and ,Fibersi in
Nashville as plant engineer. ;,
The wedding is set for Decem-
ber 5 at 4:00 p.m. EST at Calvary
Baptist Church. A reception will
follow in the church fellowship
hall. All friends and relatives are
invited to attend the wedding and
reception.

Nunnery Family
Reunion Sunday
All relatives of the late Lonnie
V. Nunnery, Sr. and Winnie Nun-
nery are cordially invited to at-
tend a reunion of the family on
Sunday, November 15 at the We-
wahitchka Community Center.
The gathering will begin at noon,
come early and socialize. All their
children and their families will be
recognized. Everyone is urged to
bring a covered dish.

Elegant Junk Sale
The Port St. Joe High School
Dive Club will be holding their
annual Elegant Junk Sale on Sat-
urday, November 14 beginning at
8:00 a.m. at the Port St. Joe Fire
Station. The Fire Station is locat-
ed on .Williams Avenue behind
City Hall.
Come early for your best se'-"
lections.



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


(All. 1IE.
Bill
Wood
101 Williams Ave.
229-6514




1'L
I ik .1 ,-;i 1 d ic1w t' lili i
i.i110' I '!1n ii .Hi t C'


'

Rev. James Courtney
Bible Prophecy
at Oak Grove
Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church will have Rev. James
Courtney, one of America's lead-
ing teachers, on Bible prophecy,
giving visual and vocal presenta-
tions. See it on giant screen and
hear it from the Bible. Services
will be held Sunday, November
15 at 10:45 a.m. and 6:00 p.m.
Rev. Courtney will discuss
the following topics and more:
*The man whose number is
6-6-6
*God's five day judgments
*Where does Russia China
and USA fit in?
*Who will invade Israel?
*Will there be a third world
war?
*Armageddon: What who -
- when where?
*Signs of Jesus Christ's com-
ing
*What to expect in the com-
ing decade.
- The community is. cordially
invited to attend and hear these
dynamic presentations.

DAR Meets Wed.
The St. Joseph Bay Chapter,
NSDAR, will. hold its regular
monthly meeting at the Port St.
Joe Garden Club on Eighth Street
on Wednesday, November 18 at
noon ET.
A review of the book, DAR,
The Light Side of the History by
Margaret Gibbs, will be presented
by Lenda McCain, FSDAR Librari-
an and a past Regent of the Saint
Andrew Bay Chapter, Panama
City. Mrs. McCain has a master's
degree in Library Science from
George Peabody College, Nash-
ville, Tennessee, and has served
as librarian bf several Bay County
schools.
Members are urged to make
their reservations no later than
November 15 with one of the fol-
lowing hostesses: Mesdames M.P.
Tomlinson, H.J. Brouillette, Stiles
Brown, R.W. Childers or Barbara
Watts. They are also encouraged
to bring gifts or monetary dona-
tions for the veteran patients at
the VA Hospital in Gainesville.
Also, if members desire to invite
guests to the Christmas Tea on
December 16, they are encour-
aged to furnish the Correspond-
ing Secretary with the name and
complete mailing address of the
guests.

Revival Service
Everyone is invited to attend
revival services at the Amazing
Grace Apostolic Church on Rob-
bins Avenue, Port St. Joe. Servic-
es begin at 7:00 p.m. nightly from
November 16 through 20 with
Bishop Bell speaking.


?e Enchiladas


chicken breast
3 slices bacon
2 cloves garlic, minced
1 1/2 cups picante sauce
1 can (16 ounces) black beans,
undrained
1 red bell pepper, chopped
1 teaspoon ground cumin
1/4 teaspoon salt
1/2 cup sliced green onions
12 flour tortillas (7-inch)
1 1/2 cups shredded monterey
Jack cheese
Toppings: shredded lettuce,
chopped tomato, sour cream,
avocado
Cut chicken into short, thin
strips. Cook bacon in 10-Inch
skillet until crisp. Remove to
paper towel; crumble. Pour off all


but 2 tablespoons drippings.
Saute chicken and garlic in drip-
pings. Saute chicken and garlic
in drippings 3 minutes. Stir in 1 /
2 cup picante sauce, beans, pep-
per, cumin and salt. Simmer 7
minutes or until thickened, stir-
ring occasionally. Stir in onions
and bacon. Spoon heaping 1/4
cup mixture down center of each
tortilla; top with 1 tablespoon
cheese. Roll up; place seam side
down in lightly greased 13x9-inch
baking dish. Spoon remaining pi-
cante sauce over enchiladas.
Bake at 350F. 15 minutes. Top
with remaining cheese; bake 3
minutes. Top as desired; serve
with additional picante sauce.
Makes six servings.


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7 Fri & Sat: 4-10 CT
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PAGE 4A


VACR AA


I









-- ~ u X -A1- --W

DAR Sponsoring Book

Publishing Party Dec. 3


* Fall Bible Conference

at Faith Christian Church


Faith Bible Church will be
having its Fall Bible Conference
beginning Friday night, November
13th at 7:00 p.m. Dr. Alden Gan-
nett from Birmingham, Alabama,
will be the conference speaker.
Dr. Gannett has served in many
leadership roles. He has been a
pastor, missionary, and Bible col-
lege president, to name a few. Dr.
Gannett is now involved in a full
time evangelistic ministry. He



to thedio


Wonderful Folks
In Port St. Joe
To the Editor:
I moved here to Port St. Joe
five months ago due to losing my
son 15 months ago, and my won-
derful wife of 54 faithful years
this last Easter. It was difficult
for me to stay in Tampa where we
lived for 38 years. And after con-
sulting with doctors, they recom-
mended I move here with my
daughter, Barbara McFadden, an
LPN at a local hospital.
It has been a rewarding move
for me. I've never met such
friendly people in all my years.
It's unbelievable how really nice
the people of Port St. Joe are. I've
been in most of your business es-
tablishments and the courtesy
and friendliness of all is out-
standing. I also enjoy going to
Bingo Tuesday and Thursday
evenings at your local Legion.
Win or lose I truly enjoy the com-
pany of all who go there. They are
all wonderful people and a sure
credit to the community. I may
not win much money but assured
I'm a winner by being with all
these nice people. Mostly are sen-
ior citizens who seem to greatly
enjoy one another's company.
I urge anyone who may suffer
losses such as I to get out and
meet people and try to keep busy.
Nothing can bring your loved
ones back. Just try as my doctors
told me, "Remember the good
times you had and the fond mem-
ories." I shall always love my son
and wife for the great years we
had and will never forget them
and try to continue my life for my
daughters and grand and great
grandchildren.
Being in this town with all
4 these really nice people I've so far
met Is a great lielp to me.. I was
S deeply impressled with -the love
and cooperation "f all the people
of Port St. Joe at Halloween time
for the youngsters of this commu-
nity. Keep it up, they are our fu-
ture. It's also so great to attend a
football game and not worry
about being robbed or mugged as
it is in the larger cities. And to
walk the streets and be greeted
by perfect strangers is great I
hope Port St. Joe keeps its image
of being a friendly town as it is.
And that I am able to contribute
in any small way toward main-
taining its values. I love it here
and hopefully will be around for a
while and meet more of the nice
folks of Port St.: Joe.
Sincerely,
Robert "Scotty" Storar, Jr.

Wish Upon A Star
HRS will again host the Wish
Upon A Star Program at Christ-
mas this year. Applications are
available at the HRS offices to
sign up a child, disabled adult or
senior citizen for consideration
for this program. The information
given will be printed on cards
that will be placed on a Christ-
mas tree in a local store. People
9 from the community will have an
opportunity to pick a card, pur-
chase a gift (gift suggestions,
wishes and needs will be printed
on the cards) and return it to the
HRS offices.
HRS offices are located at
201 Monument Avenue in Port
St. Joe and in the Old Court-
house in Wewahitchka.
Deadline for accepting appli-
cations is December 4.


MESSAGE

SERVICE


also has a radio program that
airs in the Birmingham area.
"Dr. Gannett's messages are
down-to-earth and easily under-
stood. Along with being practical,
his messages are powerful. The
Spirit of God is definitely present
and at work in the lives of the lis-
teners," according to Fred Goe-
bert, pastor of Faith Bible
Church.
Services will be held Friday,
November 13th through Sunday,
November 15th. Friday and Sat-
urday services will be at 7:00
p.m. and Sunday's services will
be held at 9:45 a.m., 11:00 a.m.
and 6:00 p.m.
There will be a youth cookout
at the church on Saturday from
11:00 a.m. until 1:00 p.m. There
will be a church dinner at 1:00
p.m. on Sunday. Special music
will be provided for all the servic-
es. A nursery will be provided.
Everyone is encouraged to at-
tend.


Just in time for Christmas
giving. The St. Joseph Bay Histor-
ical Society is pleased to an-
nounce they hold a limited num-
ber of copies of the best selling
novel The Great Tide. Under spe-
cial permission from Bettyre
Palmer Powell, daughter of the
author Rubylea Hall, these books


will go on sale beginning with a
book publishing party on Thurs-
day, December 3. from 5:00 to
7:00 p.m. ET at the Gulf County
Library. Everyone is invited to
view the seventh printing and en-'
joy refreshments with your
friends in the Historical Society.


Jane's

Fashion Boutique

NOW OPEN
900 Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach (Next to Gulf Foods)
648-8330
8T 11/5/92


Missy Nobles


Missy Nobles Named

Hugh O'Brian Winner


Kevin Lee Price
10th Birthday
Kevin Lee Price celebrated his
10th birthday on Monday, No-
vember 2nd, at his home in Talla-
hassee and the home of Hubert
and Wynell Gilmore of Panama
City.
Kevin is the son of Debra
(Price) Gilmore of Tallahassee.
Grandparents are Betty Price of
Port St. Joe and the late Troy M.
Price. Mr. and Mrs. Coleman
Kirkland of Ward Ridge are Ke-
vin's maternal great-
grandparents.

Harvest Day
at New Bethel
New Bethel AME Church is
having its annual Harvest Day
Rally this Sunday, November 15.
A great day is planned with
Phelma Oates speaking at the
11:00 a.m. worship hour. Servic-
es will begin early with 8:00 a.m.
preaching, and ending with
breakfast in the church's annex.
Sunday School is at 9:30 a.m.
with special guest teachers.
The public is cordially invited
to worship with the congregation
of New Bethel.
Please. remember to bring
your gifts of love for the Thanks-
giving boxes. Also, ladies and
men, ,please bring your baked
sweet potato pies.
New Bethel is located at the
corner of Highway 98 and Avenue
C.


Missy Nobles has been select-
ed as Port St. Joe High School's
1992 Hugh O'Brian Award win-
ner.
HOBY has conducted annual,
all expense paid seminars since
1958. During these seminars,
10th graders have had the oppor-
tunity to meet, interact with, and
question regionally, nationally
and internationally renowned
leaders.
HOBY's purpose is to bring
together a select group of high
school sophomores who have
demonstrated leadership ability
so that they can interact with


groups of distinguished leaders in
business, government, education,
and the professions to discuss
present and future issues.
Congratulations, Missyl

Pastor Services at
Body of Christ
The Body of Christ Church
will be honoring their pastor, Wfl-
helmina Swanston, this week No-
vember 9-15. All services will be-
gin at 7:30 nightly with
Missionary Sylvia Jackson, Pas-
tor Cason Wells, Bishop Cutler,
Elder Wells, Elder David Woods,
Elder Robert Lowery, Elder Alex-
ander and Missionary Armstead
leading. Services will end Sunday
morning at 11:00 a.m. with Mis-
sionary G. Tuggerson of Ocala.
The members extend an invita-
tion and sincere thanks to all
those God has used to bring them
together in this fellowship.


* AUTO HEADACHES
ACCIDENTS NECK PAIN
* WORK BACK PAIN
INJURIES ARM/HAND
* INSURANCE PAIN
ACCEPTED LEG/FOOT
* ATTORNEY PAIN
CASES 2nd
!S1 9 OPINIONS

EXPERIENCED CONVENIENT CARING

Wekm *g Ay4 atintWh

WisestoTrnser


1301 Monument


PORT ST. JOE Corner 13th & Monument


Mary Amerson

Brownie of the Month
Mary Amerson of Brownie
Troop 242 was named Brownie of
the Month. Girls earn points for
attendance, dues, wearing their
uniforms, bringing books, and
earning try-its.
If your child would like to
know more about the Brownie
Scouts, contact Bunny Miller at

229-8819.


SSYL VANI IA
AUDIO VIDEO


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V.,/// 7,#- // %y- z///. TO/. ly,, f .-i.- i if, i. r ess v,,, A-.i -' /wf f.i//wllfy y V ,* ,/,/,',

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CASSETTE RECORDER
4 Event/1 year 299?4
programming
S155 Channel/ 34TV
digital tuner
One touch record/with standby
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A*s About
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Terms^


4 Convenient Ways to Buy


l Fai


30-6.0-YS HOME FURNISHING CENTERS
5-' DAYSH p.t.,..m..*TA.... ..Loo. I.... NO HOIM. .NT.RTAINM.NT
v,CASH OVER 250 STORES SERVING THE SOUTHEAST
....--.. 310 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe

229-6195
^*l i^B-^-_il^^ ---


PAGE 5


------- --------


---- --- ---- ---



229=6774


(MMIMMam


(C~lrcJ1~smng


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL a THURSDAY, NOV. 12, 1992


VAMP SA


P


iI LrKAI














Florida Well Known for Its Great Diversity of Birds

Plume Hunters and Shifting Water Levels Severely Threatened Many Species Which Are Now Making A Comeback


Motionlessly poised to strike
its evening meal, a graceful egret
creates a picture of beauty when
mirrored in the still waters of a
shallow wetland. It is a symbol of
Florida's most well known and
easily observed group of birds,
the long-legged waders.
Florida's wading birds in-
clude egrets and herons, spoon-
bills, bitterns, ibis and storks.
Our state is well known for its
great diversity of waders due to
numerous fresh and salt water
Wetlands that provide food and
sheltered nesting sites.
Early in this century, howev-
er, many wading birds were near-
ly hunted to extinction to supply
the American fashion industry
with feathers. Elegant plumes
called aigrettes were shipped in
huge quantities from Florida to
northern cities to be made into
decorative fans and ladies' hats.
Plume hunters would take
birds during the busy breeding
season, when aigrettes used to at-
tract mates were at their finest.
Killing the adults at this time left
young chicks alone in the nest,
unable to care for themselves. It
wasn't long before wading bird
populations in Florida had taken
a serious decline.
The change from abundant
birdlife to scarcely any at all oc-
curred with incredible speed. In
1889, a visiting ornithologist from
Princeton University wrote about
the Roseate Spoonbill, a bird he
described as abundant on visits
to Florida just six years earlier.


"My old hunting grounds have all
been faithfully traversed, some of
them many times, and the Rose-
ate Spoonbill is almost as great a
stranger to me as to my fellow
workers who live the year-round
in Massachusetts."
Today, thanks to intensive
conservation efforts, and a fortu-
nate change in fashion, many of
these stately birds are once again
numerous and widespread in
Florida. Now the chief threat to
all species dependent upon wet-
lands is the continued drainage
and conversion of these impor-
tant habitats for development of
homes and agricultural lands.
In south Florida, biologists
report that the 1992 breeding
season was one of the best in the
past decade for nesting herons.
This rebound from the difficult
drought years of the 1980's
shows the importance of main-
taining proper water levels for
wading birds. Conservation ef-
forts in the Everglades today are
attempting to return water quan-
tity and flow to more historic pat-
terns, which will benefit many
species.
For some wading birds, how-
ever, adapting to wetlands chang-
es has proven more difficult. The
endangered Wood Stork requires
seasonal concentrations of fish in


shallow waters to feed its off-
spring. High water levels or ex-
tended droughts in feeding areas
have reduced nesting success in
south Florida, forcing Wood
Storks to seek nesting habitat
elsewhere in the state.
Like the Wood Stork, most
wading birds are colonial nesters,
banding together in large groups
called colonies on mangrove-
covered coastal islands or inland
swamps. Population counts of
some species have declined in
certain areas of the state due to
changes in wetland habitat.
Florida recently updated a
state-wide census of wading bird
colonies, comparing areas sur-
veyed in 1976-78 and again in
1986-89. 'Trends of Wading Bird
Nesting Populations in Florida"
provides information on declining.
wading bird numbers. This docu-
ment can be ordered for $3.50
from the Nongame Wildlife Sec-
tion of the Florida Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission,
620 South Meridian Street, Talla-
hassee, FL 32399-1600.
If we want to continue to en-
joy watching wading birds stalk
their prey, we must protect wet-
lands where these birds can
flourish. Floridians must contin-
ue to publicly support funding for
the acquisition and management


of environmentally important
lands.
Homeowners can assist wad-
ing birds by enhancing waterfront
areas where waders feed. Shallow
water and a gradual, sloping
shoreline produce more hunting
territory than a waterfront that
steeply drops off. Exotic plants
should be removed and replaced
with natives. Native plants attract
small fish, crustaceans, frogs and
other animals that wading birds
feed upon. The use of all lawn or
aquatic plant herbicides should
be; reduced or eliminated.
If you should happen upon a
nesting colony or a place where
numerous wading birds are roost-
ing for the evening, make sure
your presence is not Intrusive.
Beachcombers, dogs and out-
board motors often create a noisy
disturbance that can be stressful
to wildlife.
In addition, people fishing
from docks or on the shore
should not entice wading birds by
tempting them with bait fish.
Panhandling egrets can become
too dependent on human hand-
outs, which decreases their
chances for success irin the wild.
A few common sense, behav-
iors and care for our environment


can go a long way towards pre-
serving important natural areas


for our beautiful,
waders.


Five Point Landfill and Wetappo
Landfill will be closed Thanksgiv-
ing, Thursday, November 26, and
Friday, November 27, 1992. Both
Landfills will be reopened Satur-
day, November 28, 1992.
2TC 11/12/92


Live Shrimp Crappie Minnows
Crickets Wrigglers
ICE COLD DRINKS
/Open 6 a.m. Closed Mondays

Judy's Bait & Tackle
Corner of 8th St. & Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach
648-8002


Tmmunize for Better Health


HOP


ON


DOWN
AND ORDER YOUR
COPY OF THE STAR
DELIVERED TO YOUR
DOOR EACH WEEK
OR PICK UP A COPY
AT ANY OF THE FOL-
LOWING LOCATIONS:
SOUTH BEACHES
*Indian Pass Raw Bar
*PICS #1
*PICS #2
PORT ST. JOE
*The Star
*Jr. Food Store
eSing Store
*Saveway
oPiggly Wiggly
*St. Joe Hull
*Buzzett's
*Campbell's
WHITE CITY
*Hammond's Grocery
HIGHLAND VIEW
*Jr. Food Store
*Dixie Dandy
BEACHES
.*Suwannee Swifty
*Jr. Food Store
MEXICO BEACH
*Express Lane
eGulf Foods
*Mexico Beach Grocery
*Suwannee Swifty
*Jr. Food Store
WEWAHITCHKA
*C&H Grocery
*Rich's IGA
*Jr. Food Store
*Dixie Dandy
*Jr. Food Mart


Parents need to be aware that
"baby shots" or immunizations,
necessary for school and child
day care attendance in Florida
are covered by most health insu-


CARE Meets
November 12
The Chemical Addictions Re-
covery Effort (CARE), Inc. will be
having its monthly board meeting
on November 12 at 6:00 p.m. CST
at the Regency Professional Cen-
ter, located at 4000 East Third
Street, Suite 200, Springfield.
CARE is a non-profit organi-
zation that is licensed by the
State of Florida's Health and Re-
habilitative Services and monthly
board meetings are open to the
public. CARE provides communi-
ty alcohol and drug service to
Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Holmes,
Jackson and Washington
counties. If you would like addi-
tional information, please call
904-872-7676.


rance policies.
According to Dr. Charles Ma-
han, State Health Officer, "Par-
ents should- make their doctor
aware of any health insurance
coverage they have on their chil-
dren and not let the cost of the
shots keep them from getting
their children immunized."
Depending on the policy, the
insurance company will pay all or
most of its allowable charge for
the immunization service. By law,
there is no deductible to meet be-
fore the coverage applies. For
families without health insurance
coverage, immunizations are pro-
vided free of charge at all HRS
county public health units.
Immunizations can prevent
many childhood diseases such as
measles, mumps, whooping
cough, German measles, poliomy-
elitis, diphtheria, tetanus, and\
Haemophilus influenzae type b
(Hib). With increased cases of
measles and mumps in Florida, it
is imperative that parents take
advantage of this insurance cov-
erage to provide basic preventive
health care for their children.


*Oysters
*Clams


The World's Finest ,


*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)


Turkey Shoot
The Highland View Volunteer
Fire Department is sponsoring a
turkey shoot every Saturday and
Sunday through December 20th
from 1:00 to 6:00 p.m. at the
junction of Butler Road and High-
way 98 in Highland View. Every-
one is welcome to participate.


All Forms of insurance
Homeowners Auto Flood
*Business Packages -Group *Life *Boat
-Hospitalization *Mobile Homes

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


RECYCLE YOUR


NEWSPAPERS


FOR A CLEANER


AMERICA
EL ----


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.


long-legged


Brilliantly colored Roseate Spoonbills (Ajaia ajqja) feeding in a
mangrove marsh.
--Courtesy of Florida Audubon Society


For Take Out Orders, Call 227-1670
Closed Sunday & Monday


PAGE RA


~'"i"~~"~*


THER STAR, PORT` ST. JOB, FL THURSDAY, NOV. 12, 1992










THr STAR PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. NOV. 12. 1992


Big Bend Health Council


Proposing Medical Plan


.,.

Dr. David Bidwell demonstrates resuscitation methods for sixth grade students at their Health Fair
held recently.

Sixth Grade Health Fair Held


On Wednesday, November
4th, the annual sixth grade
Health Fair was held at the Port
St. Joe Elementary School gym.
The Fair was planned by the reg-
ular School Health Program with
the Health Services Project assist-
ing. Approximately 98 students
from Highland View Elementary
and Port St. Joe Elementary went
through the various booths at the
Fair. Students were weighed and
measured, and had their vision,

Thank You!
The Port St Joe Elementary
School PTA, teachers, and admin-
istrators wish to thank the indi-
viduals, organizations, and busi-
nesses who adopted a classroom
and made our school stronger
and happier.
Reverend Jerry Huft. The
Lions Club, The WMU of Long Av-
enue Baptist Church, St. Jo-
seph's Catholic Church, Costin
Insurance, The Curry Family
(Tom and Betty), Ard's Florist,
New Bethel AME Church, The
Bernard Pridgeon Sunday School
Class (Methodist Church)
The Presbyterian Women,
Saveway Supermarket; Piggly
Wiggly, Rich's IGA, The Cox Fami,-
ly (Alan and Cathy).' Comforter
Funeral Home, The Littleton Fam-
ily (John and Linda), Western
Auto, Carpet Country, Doris
Rouse
St. Joe Hardware, The Pot-
pourri Club, The Rotary Club,
The Kiwanis Club, The Petal
Shoppe, Video Merchant, The
North Port St Joe Young Adult
Community Choir, .Laura Geddie
and Neff Cox, and St Joe Con-
tainer Company.
Thank youl


hearing, and blood pressure
checked. The students went
through a dental screening and
were also tested for scoliosis.
They received information
from Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege, Nemours Clinic, and Weight
Watchers. They viewed a CPR
demonstration by Dr. David Bid-
well and were allowed to practice


on Resusci-Annie.
Louise Beard, R.N. from the
Gulf County Public Health Unit
and the Port St. Joe Health Ser-
vices Team would like to extend a
!special thank you to everyone
who participated in this event;
thanks to each of you, this
turned out to be a very successful
Health Fair.


Think of sitting on a balcony
with your feet propped up, feeling
a calming breeze in your face, as
you watch a majestic sunset over
the Gulf of Mexico. This could be
you if you donate to Project Grad-
uation and win a get-away week-
end at Barrier Dunes.
Port St. Joe High School's
Project Graduation parents have
tickets for this prize to be given
away at Friday's Shark game dur-
ing half time. See one of the sen-
ior parents or 'go by Buzzett's

I n Revival!
The Howard Creek Baptist
Church will be holding a revival
November 15-18. Evangelist Ho-
sea Parker of Dothan, Alabama,
will be the guest speaker. Jerry
Alcorn of White City Baptist
Church will be directing the sing-
ing.
Services will begin at 7:00
p.m. ET. A nursery will be availa-
ble.
Attend and enjoy a blessing
from the Lordl


Know About Your Body


*There are 19 bones in your
palm and fingers. Your wrist con-
tains eight bones.
*Why do your toes and fin-
gers get wrinkled when you take
a bath?
It is because your skin takes
in water, causing it to stretch.
This process is called osmosis.
Osmosis is the diffusion of
fluid through a membrane until
there are equal concentrations on
either side.
*The muscles in your thigh
move your lower leg. The muscles
in your lower leg move your foot
*Your skull rests on a column
of 24 vertebrae. Vertebrae are the
bones and cartilage that make up
your spinal column.
*One-fourth of all the mus-
cles in your body are in your neck
and face.
*Approximately 300 muscles
are moving with every step you
take!


*The sticky, yellow waxy ma-
terial in your ear is called "ceru-
men"
*When you hit your "funny
bone" and feel pain, it's not com-
ing from the bone.
Bones are not what make you
feel pain, nerves are. The nerve
which is hit when you hit your
funny bone is called the ulnar
nerve.
*Borborygmi is the name for
the rumbly noises in your stom-
ach, which are caused by gas.
*It takes 24 hours for food to
travel 30 feet through your body.
*Your main organ of balance
is your inner ear.
*You yawn because your
body is in need of oxygen. The
open mouth reflex brings more
oxygen to your system.
*The vertical groove below
your nose and right above your
upper lip is called the "philtrum."


Listing highlights from our large, fast moving Inventory!
ST. JOE BEACH
Americus Ave.
St. Joe Beach Lot has septic tank, water and gas -
$17,000 or with older mobile home $18,000 (Be-
tween Pineda and Santa Anna).
Americus Ave.
St. Joe Beach lot nice, large lot short walk to beach.
$15,000.
MEXICO BEACH
Several one bedroom patio homes to choose from. Mod-
ern, affordable, near beach. Great second home or ren-
tal property! $49,500.
32nd Street
"Adventure" townhouse 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, cen-
tral H & A/C, furnished and equipped, good gulf view
from decks. 3rd from beach on 32nd Street. $59,500.


*E.R.A. Parker Realty
Hwy. 98 & 31st St.
Mexico Beach, FL 32410 904-648-5777
k_ j


Drug Store.
Project Graduation also wish-
es to thank all those who have
donated to the paperback book
drive and encourages your con-
tinuing support in their fund rais-
ing endeavors.
Parents of seniors are urged
to help sponsor this important
graduation night event by becom-
ing active in Project Graduation.
You can start by attending the
next meeting to be held Tuesday,
December 1 at 7:00 p.m. in the
high school's Media Center.
Congratulations to Jeff Hi-
note, the lucky winner of the
shotgun given away at the
Shark/Florida High game.

Book Fair
National Children's Book
Week will be observed at Port St.
Joe Elementary School November
16 through 20. The highlight of
the week will be a Book Fair de-
signed especially for the students
at PSJES.
Parents are given a special in-
vitation to attend the Book Fair
and help their child make their
selections.
SThe theme of Book Week
1992 is "Read, Think, Dream."

Cookie Sale Set
St Joseph's Catholic Church
will be holding a Cookie Sale on
Saturday, December 5 from 9:00
a.m. until at the Parish Hall.
Leave your holiday baking to St
Joseph's with an assortment of
homemade cookies being sold at
$5.00 a pound. Come early for
the best selection.


Computerized Alignment
Thrust Angel............341
Total 4-Wheel......... 4413
2-Wheel Front Align... 24e
Many vehicles. Parts & labor for the rear swimming extra.

Western- uto
227-1105
219 Reid


A public hearing is being held
by the Big Bend Health Council
on the proposed draft Healthy
Communities/Healthy People
Section of the State Health Plan
at 2:00 p.m. ET on November 18
at the Gadsden County Health
Department in Quincy. Healthy



HAWK


NEWS
H.V. Elementary School

Congratulations to the Stu-
dents of the Week at Highland
View Elementary School:
Kindergarten: Stephen Hop-
per
First grade: Nicholas Burrows
Second grade: Jeremy Owens
Third grade: Shenna McDuf-
fie
Fourth grade: Jenny Patter-
son
Fifth grade: Christian Kreis
Sixth grade: Rochelle Lee
Hike for Hope...
The students of Highland
View participate in two fund rais-
ers for the year both for can-
cer.
The Hike for Hope gives the
students a chance to participate
in a community-wide fund raiser
for the collection of monies to be
used for cancer patients in this
area. The other student fund rais-
er is the St Jude Math-a-thon
which benefits children with can-
cer and cancer research at St.
Jude's Children's Hospital in
Memphis, Tennessee.
Hike for Hope Information -
a letter and a collection envelope
was sent home this week. A
really nice T-shirt is displayed In
each teacher's classroom for stu-
dents to view. A student must
collect $25.00 or more to receive
a T-shirt (please mark the size on
the back of the envelope). All en-
velopes are due in the Guidance
Office (coach's office) by 8:30
a.m., November 18.
The Hike will take place on
Friday, November 20 at 9:00 a.m.
in the school yard. Refreshments
ill bee served to all who partici-
pate by the American Cancer So-
ciety volunteers for Hike for Hope.
POPS
Fourth grade POPS will col-
lect food items (cans, boxes,
packages) between now and No-
vember 17. The food collected will
be given to the Ministerial Associ-
ation and the Senior Citizens' In-
teragency Council for distribution
to needy families.


Communities/Healthy People
takes a comprehensive, holistic
approach to community health.
Five dimensions of wellness
interact with the environment to
comprise the "whole person";
these dimensions are: physical,
emotional, social, spiritual, and
intellectual. The physical dimen-
sion includes behaviors related to
nutrition, exercise, safety, and
the use of tobacco, alcohol and
other drugs. The emotional di-
mension is concerned with atti-
tudes, self-esteem, and the ability
to cope with stress. The social di-
mension of wellness is the result
of satisfying interpersonal inter-
actions with other human beings.
The spiritual dimension includes
the desire to understand the
meaning of life and the purpose
of human existence. Lastly, the
intellectual dimension involves
the expansion of creativity ,and
the full utilization of mental re-
sources and abilities.
The purpose of this hearing is

Recognizing
Suicide and
Drug Use Signs
Corlee Fink, school psycholo-
gist with the Health Services Pro-
ject, will present information on
recognizing signs of suicide and
drug use, and local agencies/
services available for help.
This important information
will be presented on Tuesday, No-
vember 17 at 7:00 p.m. in the
County Commissioners meeting
room at the Gulf County Court-
house in Port St. Joe. All parents
and interested persons are en-
couraged to attend.


to accept public comments, both
written and oral on the draft sec-
tion of the State Health Plan.
Copies of the draft Healthy Com-
munities/Healthy People section
have been sent to Bay, Calhoun,
Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf, Holmes,
Jackson, Jefferson, Leon, Liberty,
Madison, Taylor, Wakulla and
Washington County Public Health
Departments for viewing by the
public."
For further information, con-
tact the Big Bend Health Council
staff at (904) 872-4128. The pub-
lic is invited to attend.

The Star
Your Hometown
SNewspaper for
Hometown
Folks!


Lord* Lordy


Look Wfi's 401


TO THE VOTERS OF DISTRICT 3:
I would just like to take this opportunity to thank
all of the ones who supported me these past seven
months. Without your help, we would never have
been able to accomplish the great feat that we
have accomplished.
I am honored to serve as your commissioner,
and I pledge to serve you to the best of my ability.
Thanks again,

MICHAEL L. HAMMOND

P.S. My personal phone number is 827-2900. It is
not listed in the phone book. Please feel free
to call me any time.
Pd. PoL Adv. paid for by the camp. acct. of Michael Hammond. Dem.


Project Graduation Is

Giving Away A Weekend


Thank You




Gulf County





























I would like to thank the wonderful people

that worked so hard for my re-election. I ap-

preciate it from the bottom of my heart. I

promise to continue to serve ALL the people

of Gulf County.


Pd. Pol. Adv. paid fo, r,,f ie camp acct of AI Hinion Rp S sheriff A- .H..ar son


-I KAJC, 2 Z24%, A -- .-.-


PAGE 7A














Sharks Take Fourth Win


Face Jefferson County


Port St. Joe's Sharks are sit-
ting in the catbird's seat in Dis-
trict 2A as a result of their fourth
straight win with a 24-14 victory
over the Havana Gladiators last
Friday night.
The Sharks have not lost
since October 2 and their game
with the Rutherford Rams. They
have a perfect record in District 2
play with only the Jefferson Ti-
gers standing in their way of the
District championship.
The Sharks came out of the
locker room breathing fire Friday
and scored two quick touch-
downs in the opening quarter to
take the lead over the Gladiators.
Kevin Lee bulled over from the
four yard line early in the game,
for the Sharks' first score and
Josh Colbert tossed a pass to
Sandy Quinn, in the end zone for
the extra points. Just a few min-
utes later, Antwione Allen picked
off a pass from Jason Maxwell, to
turn Into a 61 yard scoring play.
Eric Monteiro kicked the extra
point to put the Sharks ahead by
a comfortable 15-0 margin.


Bottom row, left to right: Chad Thompson, Lance Hanson, Andy Smith, Adam Taylor, Nick Sweazy,
and Matt Dixon.
,; Top row, from left: Shannon Gant, Steve Ailes, Lee Duren, Zyris Hill, Kenny Daves, and Coach Scott.,
Gowan. '


Sharks Host Dist. Cross


Saturday, Port St Joe High
School will host the District I-AA


Cross Country Meet. The meet,
will be held at St. Joseph Bay


Last Meeting romPage I


Assistant, said that since the
plan has been completed, several
private land owners of open
acreage in the county had re-
quested a change in the designa-
tion of their property. For in-
stance, Five Acre Farms at
Dalkeith was designated "Agricul-
tural" under a catch-all descrip-
tion" of property in that area. Sev-
eral of the individual property
owners had requested their prop-
erty be designated, "Residential".
The plan also didn't include
changes in county-wide capital
improvements including the
White City water .system, which
was started after that portion of
the plan was completed.
Wells said there were a num-
ber of changes to be made, but all
were of the nature of changing
description of land use. He said
all the plans were well substan-
tiated so they would be approved
by the Department of Community
Affairs.
Gulf County's plan has al-
ready been approved. Tuesday's
hearing was for amendments,
only.
THANKS COMMISSIONERS
Pat McFarland, chairman of
the Seafood Producers and Con-
sumers Association, thanked the
Board for Resolutions of support
the Board had given their move-
ment in an attempt to head off
new proposed mullet rules of the
7Marine Fisheries Commission re-
cently.
McFarland said it was the
only time in 488 appearances be-
fore the Cabinet, in which their
recommend action had been de-
nied. The commercial fisherman
said the MFC was now attempting
to divide up the State of Florida
into zones which they approved.
"Florida is a big state. It has dif-
ferent problems in different dis-
tricts," McFarland said. 'We want
our district line to be with the
east Wakulla County line. We
have essentially the same prob-
lems and the same fish popula-
tion west of the line and feel we
should be in the same district,"
he said.
McFarland asked for a resolu-
tion designating the district bor-
der and a separate resolution op-
posing the MFC's trout rule.
'Trout may be scarce in south
Florida, but they aren't here. This
measure hits at the commercial
and sports fishermen as well,"


McFarland continued.
The Board agreed to approve
the other resolutions.
OTHER ACTIONS
In other matters to come be-
fore the Board, the Commission-
ers:
-Heard expressions of appre-
ciation for cooperation from de-
partment heads in the County for
their help and advice during their
tenure in office. They each ex-
pressed an appreciation for the
opportunity to serve the county in
their respective offices.
-Announced that new Com-
missioners, Jessie Armstrong, Mi-
chael Hammond and Warren
Yeager will be installed in office in
a short ceremony at 6:00 p.m.
Tuesday, November 24.


Country
Country Club with the girls' race
scheduled for 10:30, and the boys
at 11:00. The teams that will par-
ticipate include Marianna, Quin-
cy-Shanks, Pensacola Catholic,
and Port St. Joe.
The top two teams, and the
top five individual runners will
qualify for the state cross country
meet which will be held next Sat-
urday at Florida Community Col-
lege in Jacksonville.
'The meet should be a very,
close one," stated Coach Scott
Gowan. Pensacola Catholic
should be the favorite with Mari-
anna, Quincy-Shanks and Port
St. Joe all capable of placing
among the top two. 'We have de-
feated both Marianna and
Shanks at least once this season
and we know that if we are to
beat these teams Saturday, then
we are going to have to run very
well," continued the coach.
The top seven runners who


1/ews One

Dental H-ealth

FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.

WHATEVER HAPPENED

TO NOVOCAINE?


The vast majority of dental anesthesia with Novocaine (the
treatments are done with local scientific name is Procaine),
anesthetic. It's safe and easy to which was, in fact, a staple for
use, and the patient is comforta- many years. Nowadays, howev-
ble and conscious. The whole er, Novocaine is seldom used.
system is not affected, only a We've come a long way in den-
specific area; there are no side tal anesthesia. Procaine has
effects, such as grogginess, and been replaced by safer and
the loss of sensation in the lo- more effective local anesthetics.
calized area does not last for a The most commonly used today
long time after the work is done. is Lidocaine (commercially, of-
The anesthetic is injected at ten called Xylocaine), which is
or near the point where the den- stronger than Procaine and thus
tist is going to be working. The can achieve the same effect
nerves in the area are anesthe- with a lesser dosage.
tized there is a loss of sensa-
tion only in a "localized area". ...........
The patient can respond to in- Prepared as a public ser-
structions, is conscious of the vice to promote better dental
work being done, but doesn't health. From the office of:
feel it. FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D., 319
Most people associate local Williams Ave., Phone 227-1123.


But the margin wasn't to re-
main comfortable for very long.
The Gladiators turned their race
horses loose and Taylor scored
for the Gladiators on a 21-yard
dash after successively rupturing
the Shark defense with their run-
ning plays to get into Shark terri-
tory. Quarterback Richardson
passed to Williams for two points
and the Gladiators were right
back in the ball game.
Havana drew closer in the
third period by scoring six points
and falling short on the two point
conversion attempt, to tie the
game. The Gladiators kept the
Sharks away from their goal line
for the remainder of the third
quarter and kept threatening to
go ahead, before the Sharks dug
in and shut them down.
But as the third period
opened, the Sharks found them-
selves on the Havana 21 with sec-
ond down. Arion Nickson pulled
in a Maxwell pass at the seven
yard line for a first down. Jasmin
Thomas punched out two yards
down to the five and scored on
the very next play with 10:04 still
remaining in the period. Monteiro
kick the extra point and the
Sharks were ahead, 22-14 with
most of a quarter still to play.
The teams then traded Inter-
ceptions, with Marcus Manning
snagging a Gladiator pass at the
Havana 46 yard line. Then, after
the Sharks had moved the ball
five yards in two downs, Maxwell
had his second pass of the night
intercepted on the Havana 17.
Then lightning struck for Ha-
vana.
Punting from the 17 on
fourth down, the ball sailed over
the head of the punter and ended
up In the end zone, where Nixon
covered it for a safety and two
more points for the Sharks.
Final score was 24 for the
Sharks, 14 for the Gladiators.
Antwione Allen was the lead-
ing rusher for the Sharks with 35
yards in 9 carries against the ex-
tremely fast Gladiators. Kevin Lee
crashed the line for 30 yards on
11 carries. Sandy Quinn wasn't
able to get outside and was held
to 13 yards in 7 carries. Jason
Maxwell kept the ball seven times
and gained 11 yards. Maxwell
also connected five times out of
11 passes, for 139 yards.
Nickson was the defensive
standout for the Sharks with 12
tackles, two sacks and .one inter-
ception. Tappen Gandy marked
up nine tackles and one sack.
Jeremy Tull had six tackles and
one interception.
Antwione Allen led the team
in pass receptions, with two, good
for 62 yards and one touchdown.
Desmond Baxter had one catch
for 50 yards. Josh Colbert caught
one for 10 and threw one two-
point conversion and Nickson
had one catch for seven yards.
Score by Quarters:
Port St. Joe 15 0 0 9-24
Havana 0 8 6 0-14
YARDSTICK
First downs 6 7
Rushes-yards 34-89 25-83
Passing yards 129 65
Total yards 218 148
Passes 5-11-2 7-13-2
Fumbles-lost 1-1 1-0


will represent Port St. Joe at dis-
trict are Kenny Daves, Zyris Hill,
Lee Duren, Shannon Gant, Steve
Ailes, Andy Smith, and Adam
Taylor.


for Distri(


Penalties-yards
Punts


FRIDAY'S
The Sharks will
rival Jefferson Coun


ct Title Friday
4-30 4-30 8:00 p.m. to decide the Dist 2-AA
0-00 3-35 championship. The winner of the
district will advance to regional
GAME play the Friday after Thanksgiv-
host district ing at a site still to be deter-
ity Friday at mined.


Des Baxter being dragged down after a 50-yard pass interception.


Tirestone

* Great Tire Value


50,000 MILE TREADWEAR

LIMITED WARRANTY*
Steel-Belted Construction

All-Season Tread Design
Super Quiet Ride

FR721 Radial


$4295I II11
"HsHIP1


White Stripe Price White Stripe Price
155/80R13 $42.95 205/75R14 $62.95
165/80R13 47.95 215/75R14 65.95
175/80R13 49.95 205/75R15 65.95
185/80R13 51.95 215/75R15 68.95
185/75R14 56.95 225/75R15 71.95
195/75R14 59.95 235/75R15 73.95


DON'T MISS OUT


THIE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY, NOV. 12, 1992


rf~ur


PAGE SA


t arW RA


I










THE STAR. nPORTaS. JOE. ra, *LMIlJAsm., **i. L. .ntny An


Wewa Med. Center Hosting 'Stop Smoking' Series


Jim Wilson, PA.


* Quail and;

Saturday, I
The second phase of dove
hunting season is set to begin No-
vember 21 and end December 6.
The Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission reminds hunt-
ers that the bag limit for doves is
12 a day, only four of which may
be white-winged doves. There is
no season limit, but wing-
shooters should not have more
than 24 birds in their possession.
The third phase of dove hunt-
ing season is scheduled for De-
cember 12 through January 10.
Shooting hours for both the sec-
ond and third phases are one-half
hour before sunrise to sunset.
There are two turkey hunting
periods in the Northwest Zone.
The first, runs from November 26
through November 29, the sec-
ond, runs from December 12
through January 17. Turkey
hunting season for the rest of the
state is November 14 through
January 10.
Only bearded turkeys or gob-
blers may be hunted. The- daily
bag limit is one and the season
bag limit is two. It is illegal to
hunt turkeys with dogs or to
shoot a turkey while it is on the
roost.


Jim Wilson, a Physician As-
sistant at the Wewahitchka Medi-
cal Center, will host a series of
smoking cessation seminars to be
held on Tuesday evenings at 6:30
at the Wewahitchka Community
Center, beginning November and
lasting six weeks. There is no
cost.
In spite of the declining social
acceptance of smoking and in-
creased awareness of its health
consequences, some 50 million
Americans continue to smoke cig-
arettes. Between 80 and 90 per-
cent of smokers have tried to
quit, but most have been unable
to maintain long term abstinence.
Should you be concerned?
Yes! Don't take smoking lightly.
Cigarette smoking, aside from be-
ing harmful to the lungs, takes
its toll on the cardiovascular sys-
tem as well as other body sys-
tems. It affects your heart rate,


increases blood pressure, and it
reduces circulation and lowers
skin temperature. Even passive
smoke, that is exhaled smoke,
can be harmful to those in the
same area. Take, for example, a
child who has asthma in a home
with a smoker, the prognosis for
that child is less. The bottom line
is that 350,000 deaths every year
are attributed to smoking. That's
about one of every six deaths.
Wilson said, 'We are all intel-
ligent folks. We know that smok-
ing is socially unacceptable. We
know that there is a significant
health risk to ourselves and those
around us. So why do we contin-
ue to smoke? Quite simply, to-
bacco addiction and nicotine de-
pendency. Tobacco addiction is
more than a physical need for
nicotine. People who use tobacco
may be physically addicted to the
nicotine found in tobacco and


Squirrel Season Begins

Dove Are Legal Nov. 21


Turkey hunters are required
to carry a $5 turkey stamp in ad-
dition to a hunting license.
Also quail -nd squirrel sea-
son begins November hM.a and
runs through March 7. Legal to
take during the small game sea-
son are bobwhite quail, gray
squirrels and fox squirrels (except
in Lee, Hendry, Palm Beach,
Monroe, Collier, Broward and
Dade counties or on Type I or
Type II wildlife management
areas).


Daily bag and possession lim-
its for quail and gray squirrels
are 12 and 24 respectively. Hunt-
ers are allowed a daily bag limit
of two and possession limit of
four fox squirrels.
Hunters pursuing small game
may use all firearms, bows and
arrows, muzzleloading guns,
crossbows and handguns.
Other restrictions or dates
may apply on wildlife manage-
ment areas.


psychologically dependent on the
behaviors associated with smok-
ing. Nicotine dependency means
you have a physical need or crav-
ing for the nicotine you get from
smoking."
When you stop smoking you
are freeing your body of nicotine.
Without nicotine you may experi-
ence withdrawal symptoms such
as nervousness, irritability, head-
aches, dizziness, chills, upset
stomach, lack of concentration,


constipation, and cravings. These
withdrawal symptoms of addic-
tion are common and are general-
ly severe enough to make you
want to smoke. Hence, the reason
for failure to quit in most folks.
In the past several years vari-
ous prescription products have
been introduced designed to re-
duce the physical cravings and to
more comfortably help quit smok-
ing. The first of these was a chew-
ing gum containing nicotine and


more recently the nicotine patch-
es. Sounds simple doesn't it? One
ingredient remains; there must
be a desire to quit smoking.
These aids to smoking cessation
are not for everyone, however,
and they must be prescribed by
your physician.
Quitting smoking will add
years to your life and life to your
years. For more information, call
the Wewahitchka Medical Center
at 639-5828.


NJROTC Annual
Creamer Reports Inspection Nov. 17
fior Mq:yirmno 11tv


Marine MaJ. Robert L. Cream-
er, a 1973 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School of Port St. Joe,
recently reported for duty with
Headquarters Service Battalion,
Marine Corps Base, Quantico,
Virginia.
He is also a 1977 graduate of
the U.S. Naval Academy, Annapo-
lis, Maryland, with a Bachelor of
Science degree. He joined the Ma-
rine Corps in June 1977.


The Navy Junior ROTC Unit
at Port St. Joe High School will be
holding its annual inspection by
the Navy on Tuesday, November
17 at the high school football sta-
dium. The inspecting officer will
be Commander Dan Murphy,
1975 Naval Academy graduate,
the NJROTC Area Seven Manager
from Naval Training Station, Or-
lando.
The public is most welcome
to attend this inspiring ceremony.


plus get an ice machine 4

What have you been meaning to buy, build or repair?
We have $6 billion to lend, so chances are, we can cover
anything you need. We've made the application simple
and the approval process fast. So come talk. We like to
listen. And we're ready to help.
When it comes to service, everything matters."

.iSi," @1992 First Union Corporation


Fort orNatA
Branch Offices Statewide

Branch Offices Statewide


mnl Bank


Member FDIC


People, Natural Gas & Safety


Natural gas supplies vitally needed energy
to thousands of homes, businesses and indus-
tries in Florida. Energy, whether it be in the form
of gas, electricity, oil, water, etc., when uncon-
trolled can be dangerous.
Even though a record of safe operations has
been established over the years by the regulat-
ed gas industry, knowledge of the information
contained in this ad can assist you in recogniz-
ing a potentially hazardous condition and take
appropriate action to safeguard life and property.

Q. What Are Some of the Characteris-
tics of Natural Gas A User Should
Know?
A. Natural gas is a mixture of hydrocarbons
composed mainly of methane and exhibits
the following characteristics:
1. Odorless an odor is added to this gas.
2. It is lighter than air and if released will
rise into the atmosphere unless trapped.
3. It is nontoxic. However, as with any burn-
ing process, incomplete combustion will
form carbon monoxide which is toxic.
4. It is colorless.
5. It has a flammability range of from 4% to
14% (approximate values by volume of
gas to air).


you detect this odor, it doesn't positively
tell you that there is a gas leak; but this is
sufficient reason for you to call your gas
company arid have them investigate.

Q. What Additional Ways Can You
Detect A Gas Leak?
A. 1. When the ground is wet, you may detect
a leak by seeing bubbles rising through
puddles of water in a uniform manner.
2. A larger leak of gas from underground
piping may be able to be seen by sand
blowing around a small hole in the
ground; it may be felt just as you may feel
air leaking from a small hole in a tire or
air hose; and if it is a large leak, a noise
can be heard similar to air leaking.
3. A flame at or around appliance piping
other than at the burner indicates leak-
age.

Q. The Fact That A "Rotten-Egg"
Odor Is Detected, Does Than Mean
That There Is A Natural Gas Leak?
A. No. But this should be checked to assure
that the odor isn't an indication of a gas leak.
Call your gas company and report it. Odors
similar to that of natural gas may come from


Q. Is Natural Gas Dangerous? 1. A the follosewer system.
A. Gas, like all forms of energy, is capable of 2. A water aeration plant which has a sul-
doing damage and must be used properly. phur content.
.However, the experience with natural gas 3. Swamps or bogs.
use shows it to be more safe than other en- 4. Areas where the land has been filled, etc.
ergy sources which you use in your home or
business. Q. If There Is A Gas Leak, Will You

Q. What Should You Know About Gas Always Smell An Odor?
Odor? A. No. If gas leaks from an above ground pipe,


A. 1. Natural gas doesn't normally have an
odor.
2. A substance is added by your gas com-
pany to give natural gas a "rotten-egg"
smell should it escape.
3. Become familiar with the smell. Should


Ieres oiIulU always e an oUUUor. However,
such as a leak from an underground service
line or main, the ground acts as a filter and
can remove the odor from the gas.

Q. Why Isn't A Gas Odor Smelled


When the Gas Is Burned On A Gas
Range or Furnace?
A. The material used to odorize the gas is flam-
mable and is consumed in the process of
burning. If your equipment is properly adjust-
ed you should not detect the odor when you
are using your appliances.

Q. What Can One Do to Reduce the
Possibility of An Accident?
A. First keep the emergency telephone number
of your gas company handy. A good place.to
keep this number is to write it down in the
front of your telephone book along with other
emergency telephone numbers such as fire,
police, etc.
Other things which should be done to im-
prove safety as well as conserve energy are:
1. Teach children that they are not to play
with any appliances in the home.
2. Clean the burners and have them


gas company immediately.
2. If a strong odor is detected in a building
or other confined space do not operate
electrical switches, light matches or use
an open flame; however, do open win-
dows and doors to ventilate the area
(caution: don't" turn on exhaust fans)
leave the building and call the gas com-
pany.
3. If a strong odor is detected In a build-
Ing and/or a hissing sound Is heard -
do not operate electrical switches, lights
or other devices; do evacuate the build-
ing leaving exit doors open on your way
out, warn persons to stay clear of the
building and call the fire department and
gas company immediately from another
location.
4. If the odor of gas is detected outside (in
the yard, at the sidewalk, etc.) -
immediately call the gas company.


checked for proper adjustment periodical- SAFETY IS YOUR BUSINESS. EDUCATE
ly. YOUR FAMILY AND FRIENDS ABOUT THE
3. Repairs, installations and removal of ap- PRECAUTIONS TO TAKE WHEN THEY BE-
pliances are jobs for qualified persons. LIEVE THEY SMELL THE ODOR OF GAS.
Use only qualified people to do this work.
4. If lighting of an appliance is required, AL- CAUTION: The term "Gas" is used by the
WAYS light match and hold at ignition news media and others to include a variety of
point of burner before you turn on the products such as liquidified petroleum gases
gas. (propane, butane), gasoline and natural gas.
5. Follow the manufacturer's instructions for Each product has its own characteristics which
operation and care of gas appliances, differ from one another, thus the information
6. Never take a chance. If you think you given in this advertisement is applicable only to
smell gas, call you gas company. NATURAL GAS.


Q. What Should be Done When One
Believes He Smells Gas?
A. There are many possible conditions which
could be encountered, thus it isn't possible
to give specific instructions for every situa-
tion: The following examples provide general
instructions which should assist:
1. If a slight odor is detected in a localized
area or room of a building do not use a
match or other flame in the area; call the


NEVER POSTPONE CALLING
THE GAS COMPANY WHEN
YOU BELIEVE THAT YOU SMELL
GAS.
Emergency Telephone Numbers Are:

229-8216 -For Office Hours 8 to 5 P.M.
227-1115 Gulf County Sheriff's Dept.
229-8265 Police Department


ST. JOE NATURAL GAS COMPANY


Phone 229-8216


+Replace all that yucky tile in the unstairs

bathroom 4 An off-road vehicle for myself

andhalf of jior then Wyoming for a. month.

SConvert t e garage into a family room
L ,. .


Retina house to a -year mortgage

an a bathroom, a big bathroom





1. Ac Enlarge the kitchen and add a

reakfast ,room *LA fire-enner

C vJ atc .1L a u ie crisis

Replace every old appliance in the house,





IrP.-Qr~IZVngq Lqr.ir- ff aTTMm AV NV.12 19


I


PAMi I I


ts


I


Port St. Joe, FL


301 Long Avenue









Saluting Our Veterans
.. A .. -


Family Pak
Choice BnIl 00
.r~oin .O O IFresh Whole
Sirloin Boston Butt Pork


Steak Ib. Roas0


Family Pak Country Style
RIBS.............................. 99l
S Register's Low-Salt Dry Cured Whole
HAM.......................lb. 1. 19
K Family Pak Ground
CHUCK................. Ib. 1.49
Family Pak Boneless Chuck
STEAK.................. Ib. 1.79
Palm River Sliced
BACON............12 oz.690


Our Best Small 3-Down
11 A I


SPARE RIBS......... Ib.
Fresh Pork
TENDERLOIN ...... Ib.
Boneless Pork.
LOIN ROAST........ Ib.
Boneless Diet Lean Pork Loin
CENTER CHOPS lb.


1.4.Y
2.49
1.99
2.49


Fresh Shucked Apalachicola
OYSTERS......... 12 oz. 4.99


Whole Cut Up Country Style


FRYERS........................ b. O -
Fresh Dressed Frying
RABBITS...............b. 2.99
Chicken Uvers &
GIZZARDS..............b. 69l
Sunnyland Al Meat
FRANKS............12 oz. 89'
Family Pak Breakfast Thin Pork Loin
CENTER CHOPS. lb. 2.19


Fresh Baking

Hens


Ib.79*


Plpaicn or S..
Sa = 5 Ib. Bag
al~i" kt Real Value
"uWR'L8Flour
[ i-UR


StMrs. Smith's


nE oE LLO

j29
2 Pak. 1


Real Value 8 oz.
WHIPPED TOPPING................................ 69'
Mrs. Smith's 24 oz.
PECAN PIE...... .................................... 3 99
Cole's 16 oz. loaf
GARLIC BREAD.................................... 1.49



PASCO
Orange Juice

PASC.64 oz.1
3 Ib. tub Shedd's
CO UNTRY CROCK ................................... 1.59
1 lb. Shedd's
COUNTRY CROCK SQUEEZE......... 1 19
Real Value Med. Asst. Flavor 8 ct.
EGGS............... 59 GRANDS... 119


Wesson Oil..................................................... 1 .99
Gallon Texaco
Anti-Freeze......................................2.99
64 oz. Ruby Kist
Apple Juice.......................................... 1 .29
26 ct. to 54 ct. Boy or Girl Step 1 to 5
Huggies Diapers................................... 8.99
10 oz. Real Value
Steak Sauce........................................... 1 1.19
Rex 50 lb. Bag Gold Lable
D og Food .........................................................6 .9 9
-- ---- -- -- -- -


Firm Head
LETTUCE


691


-e Rm
APPLES


PRICES ARE $LASHED
ON $TAPLE ITEMS
for customers who save our
SUPER DISCOUNT CHIPS
A TOKEN OF OUR APPRECIATION
IN ADDITION TO OUR GREAT WEEKLY SPECIALS
WE INVITE YOU TO
SAVE SUPER DISCOUNT CHIPS
Get 1 Super Discount Chip with every $25 you spend
16 oz. Fountain Drink.....................19$ with 1 Super Discount Chip
Box Real Value Salt...................... 05$ with 1 Super Discount Chip
Dozen Large Eggs..........................39$ with 2 Super Discount Chips
Loaf Old Fashioned Bread ..............49$ with 2 Super Discount Chips
6.5 oz. Starkist Tuna ................... 19 with 2 Super Discount Chips
Your Choice 2 Liter Soft Drink........... 39$ with 3 Super Discount Chips
4 roll Charmin Tissue.................... 29 with 4 Super Discount Chips
10 lb. bag White reg. Potatoes .........99$ with 5 Super Discount Chips
4 lb. bag Sugar...........................39 with 5 Super Discount Chips
Gallon Milk.................................... 99$ with 6 Super Discount Chips


3 lb. Yellow 8
Onions.............. 9
Tender Green 7
Beans............Ib. 79
Fresh Tender Yellow
Squash......... b. 49
Crisp Green 5/
Cucumbers........ I


Reg. White
POTATOES
10 lb. bag


Fresh Florida
Tangerines. 8
Juicy


DELI
DELI SLICED
HAM
LB.2.99

MILK
SHAKE........ 59W
CRAB
SALAD. LB. 2.39
COLE
SLAW.......LB. 99'
Have Lunch With Us


TWO
9ffm

All ;g`a`t'able
Shortening


Zf4


C









THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, NOV. 12, 1992 PAGE 3B


From the
Principal's Desk

Wewahitchka

High School
By Larry A. Mathes


"REPORT CARDS FRIDAY"
Friday, November 13th, parents may pick up report cards in
the office. Cards not picked up will be given to students during
sixth period, so please ask your student for a report card if you
don't pick it up yourself.
There is always a problem getting papers, report cards, notices,
etc., home to parents. It seems the older the student, the less likely
it is that the message will get home. Some students even manage to
sidetrack mail that is sent to parents from the school. Discipline
notices sent to parents often disappear before parents have a
chance to read them.
The only sure way to know if parents have been contacted is to
talk to them on the phone, but there's no guarantee here either. Of-
ten there's no answer, or no phone and it is very time consuming
to try to call large numbers of people. WHS has a new lighted sign
at Hwy. 71 and River Road that is used to relay messages to par-
ents and the community, but obviously the kinds of messages and
message content are very limited. It's more for announcing perti-
nent school events, such as "REPORT CARDS NOV. 13" I hope
you get to see your student's card, and as always if there is a prob-
lem please contact the school. Remember, we're starting the third
six weeks the first semester is almost over
Is there any significance to getting your report card on Friday
the 13th???
The football team journeys to Cottondale Friday night, and then
hosts Apalachicola the following Friday in Wewa to wrap .up a long
and painful schedule. These young men and their coaches deserve
our support and respect for having stuck to their guns. Soon they'll
embark on a rigorous off-season program designed to speed the re-
covery process along.
The WHS Band performed, along with Port St. Joe's Band, in
the District competition in Panama City's Tommy Oliver Stadium.
Despite having several members absent, the band represented WHS
well as has become the standard. Thanks to the parents and boost-
ers that showed up to brave the cold wind that was blowing! The
band members displayed super school spirit and tremendous re-
sponsibility for coming through under adverse circumstances.
Girls' Volleyball wrapped up its season in Bristol when our girls
dropped a hard fought final match to Altha, ,1-1. Altha will repre-
sent our district in the next round of the playoffs. Great effort, girls!
The Armed Services' ASVAB test will be given November 17 to
seniors.




SFaith Christian [ews

By Anthony Lee

What a huge success! The Harvest Festival is one of our biggest
fundraisers of the year, and this year was no exception. The festival
was held on October 23, and some of the events included were a
fish fry, rummage sale, craft tables, and many booths. A big
'Thanks" goes out to all those who contributed their time and effort
in getting ready for the festival and to those who gave their support
to Faith Christian by attending the celebration.
This month Faith Christian is having its annual Book Fair. The
fair began on Friday, November 6 and will continue through
Wednesday, November 11. Many books are available for all ages. If
your child attends Faith Christian School, please encourage him to
get a book. They are all a joy to read and the proceeds will help the
school's fund. The Beta Club is also selling T-shirts. There is a va-
riety of shirts to choose from, all with Christian slogans. They are
quality shirts; please come by and have a look at them if you are in-
terested.
A visitor from Bryan College came to Faith and spoke to stu-
dents in the ninth through twelfth grades. He provided us with in-
formation on Bryan College and told us about some of the activities
that the students enjoy there. Mr. Goebert has organized a trip to
Bryan College on November 19-21 for anyone interested in going to
look over the school. All students :n grades 9-12 at Faith are en-
couraged tdy go. It will be a great experience to see what college life
Sis like in a fine Christian school.


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Wewahitchka

Elementary

News... L
By Linda Whitfield


Police Beat
Mr. Jerry E. Kelley was re-
leased from jail on Friday, No-
vember 6, after raising his bail.
He received $415 from the stu-
dents at his school and then had
to cough up the rest. Much
thanks to all those who sent
money with their children for this
most worthy cause.
Star Student of the Week
Timmy Pynes, the son of
Ruth and Eddie Pynes, is the
third grade student of the week.
Timmy is in the classroom of Ms.
Diane Atchison. His favorite sub-
ject in school is math. When he
grows up, he would like to be a
race car driver. When asked who
he admired, Timmy didn't hesi-
tate to say, "Ms. Diane, his teach-
er and his grandmother." His fa-
vorite song is Achy Breaky Heart.
One day Timmy hopes to go to
Hawaii. At school Timmy likes to
play with Anthony Hysmith. This
is what he had to say about him-
self, "I try to be nice and kind to
everyone. School is good." What a
positive thing to say. Timmy,
you're great
Winners of Free Pizza Party
Announced
The classroom in K-3 and 4-6
that collected the most money for
Mr. Kelley's Jail and Bail will be
treated to a free pizza party for
their class. Winners in K-3 were
Mrs. Linda Whitfleld and her
third grade class, and winning in

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Baxley and her sixth grade class.
Mrs. Whitfield collected $57 and
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National Young Reader's Day
November 11
National Young Reader's Day
was established in 1989 by Pizza
Hut and the Center for the Book
in the Library of Congress. Its
purpose is to remind America of
the days and importance of read-
ing for young people. We congrat-
ulate Pizza Hut for starting this
fine program. Our boys and girls
are participating in the Book-It
programs.
A Smashing Success
The WES Fall Festival took in
over $2400 during the two hours
of the Fall Festival. This big mon-
ey maker was a huge success
thanks to all the hardworking
teachers who decorated their
booths and the hardworking par-
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the booths. After expenses we e
paid, there was a profit of
$1,380.42.
Report Cards Go Out Friday
The computer sheets will go
out on Friday, the 13th for the
second six weeks. Time is march,
ing on by and soon it will be
Thanksgiving Holidays. The third
six weeks started on November 5.
Boys and girls, let's start out the
new six weeks really strong.
K-3 Classes Go to See
"Hansel & Gretel"
Friday, all the K-3 classes at
Wewahitchka Elementary jour-
neyed to Panama City to see a
stage production of the famous
tale, Hansel and Gretel After-
wards, the students lunched at
Oakland Terrace Park. It was a
nice ending to a week of studies.


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PAGE 4B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, NOV. 12, 1992


Min te Glf outyComisio


BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
i OCTOBER 8, 1992
,The Gulf County Board of County Commis-
sioners met this date in special session with the
following members present: Chairman Billy E.
Traylir. and Commissioners Al Ray and Nathan
Peter. Jr. Commissioners James E. Creamer and
Charles S. Fortner were absent.
-Others present were: Attorney Robert M.
Moore. Clerk Benny Lister. Chief Deputy Clerk
Doug Birmingham. Admin. Asst./Civil Defense Di-
rector Larry Wells, and Building Inspector Don
Butler.
.The meeting was called to order at 12:14
p.m.. EDT.
Secondary Road Road Paving Invoice:
Upon- motion by Commissioner Ray, second by
Commissioner Peters, and unanimous vote, the
Board agreed to pay an invoice from C.W. Roberts
Contacting, Inc. In the amount of $190,962.92,
from .'the Secondary Road and Bridge Fund. with
$107.l01.00 from Contract 3 and $83,861.92 from
Contract 2 for road paving with $7,000.00 to be'
paid by the City of Port St. Joe.
There being no further business, upon mo-
Uon by Commissioner Ray. second by Commis-
sionei Peters, the meeting did then adjourn.
BILLY E. TRAYLOR. CHAIRMAN
ATTEST. BENNY C. LISTER. CLERK
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OCTOBER 13.' 1992
'The Gulf'County Board of County Commis-
slone s met this date in regular session with the
following members present: Chairman Al Ray and
Commissioners Charles S. Fortner, James E.
Creamer, Nathan Peters Jr.. and Billy E. Traylor.
-Others present were: Attorney Robert M.
Moore, Clerk Benny Lister. Chief Deputy Clerk
Doug Birmingham, Deputy Clerk Debbe Wlbberg,
Admin. Asst/Civil Defense Director Larry Wells,
Building Inspector Don Butler, Public Works Su-
perintendent Bob Lester and Sheriff Al Harrison.
The meeting came to order at 1:02 p.m.
EDT.
Admin. Asst. Wells opened the meeting with
prayer and Commissioner Nathan Peters led the
pledge of allegiance to the flag.
.Recognize Outgoing Chairman: Chairman
Ray presented Billy Traylor with a gavel in appreci-
ation of his service to the Board as Chairman for
the 1991-92 fiscal year. Chairman Traylor ex-
pressed his thanks to the Board.
Approve Minutes: Upon motion by Commis-
sioner Traylor. second by Commissioner Fortner,
and unanimous vote, the Board approved the min-
utes of the following meetings:
Regular Meeting September 22, 1992
Budget Meeting September 22, 1992
'Special Meeting September 30, 1992
Seafood Producer and Consumer Associa-
tion Pat McFarland: Pat McFarland representing
the Seafood- Producers and Consumers Association
addressed the Board regarding the net-ban rule
that will go before the Cabinet October 20, 1992.
Mr. McFarland requested a letter of resolution
from the Board of County Commissioners oppos-"
Ing the Mullet Rule proposed by the Marine Fisher-
ies Commission on mullet fishing. He stated It
would be critical to all seafood producers In the
area and statewide, and contended the regulation
should remain as is. Upon motion by Commission-
er Creamer, second by Commissioner Peters, and
unanimous vote, the Board agreed to adopt the
resolution.
Julian Webb & Associates. David Hines .
Williamsburg/Methodist Hill: Mr. David Hines of
Julian Webb 'and Associates addressed the Board
regarding the purchase of land for a lift station site
for the Williamsburg/Methodist Hill project. He
stated he had obtained a clear title and 2 apprai-
sals on the land: Appraisal #1 was appraised at
$6,400.00 based on fair market value and Apprai-
sal #2 $3,600.00 based-on comparable sales. Mr.
Hines; recommended Appraisal #2 at $3.600.00.
Upon-motion by Commissioner Peters, second by
Commissioner Traylor and unanimous vote, the
Board agreed to. purchase the site land in the
amount of $3,600.00 from the grant funds.
,Red Bull Island: Mr. Hines requested a stat-
us report on the Red Bull Island Project and re-
ported the* funds are available and everything is
proceeding according to schedule.
Invoice Public Defender. Upon, motion by,
Comnitssioner Fortner, second by Commissioner
Traylor, and unanimous vote, the Board agreed to
pay an invoice from the Public Defenders's office in
the amount of $11.63. /
Inventory Maintenance Department:
Maintenance Supervisor Joe 'Bearden requested
that the following items be "junked" and removed
from the Maintenance Department Inventory due
to the fact they are unserviceable to the depart-
ment-
1-25-40 Vacuum Cleaner
1-25-43 BR+Str 402707 Lawn Mower
1-25-46 Snapper 74086829 Lawn Mower
1 25-41 7 SnapF. .- ,3 l7792,i Ti ....r..or .1: r
S1.25-61iSimpljr.-n 002126 TM-ticr M.1,:..er
I 125-62 Snapper Mower ..
1-25-66 3M 419670 Copier
Upon motion by Commissioner Traylor, sec-
ond. by Commissioner Fortner, and unanimous
vote, the Board agreed to "Junk" all Items request-
ed from the Maintenance Department Inventory.
Invoice Lawrence Annis. P.H.D.: Clerk
Benny Lister presented an invoice from Lawrence
Annis, P.H.D. for Eric Trimball, in the amount of
$400.00. The Board had tabled this Invoice await-
ing a court order. Atty. Moore stated that to his
knowledge, the Judge would not be issuing a court
order on this invoice. After discussion, the Board
agreed to table this invoice.
Invoice Harold Bazzell (Baker Act): Clerk
Benny Lister presented the following Invoices from
Harold Bazzell. Clerk Circuit Court, Bay County:
92-119-CP $25.00 0. Fencl (Baker Act)
91-637-CP $25.00 Audrey Alisa Taylor (Bak-
er Act)
92-375-CP $25.00 G. Williams (Baker Act),
Commissioner Traylor motioned to pay all
three invoices, the motion passed with Commis-
sioners Traylor and Fortner, and Chairman Ray
voting yes and Commissioners Peters and Creamer
voting no.
I Invoice Florida Association of Counties:
Clerk Benny Lister presented an Invoice from Flori-
da Association of Counties In the amount of
$1,250:00 for Membership Dues November 1,
1992 thru October 31, 1993. He noted that the
Board had only budgeted $750.00 for the 1992-93
fiscal year for membership dues. Upon motion by
Commissioner Peters, second by Commissioner
Traylor, the Board agreed to pay only $750.00 to-
ward the invoice form FAC.
Invoice Life Management Center (Baker
Act): Clerk ,Benny Lister presented billings for
Baker Act services provided to Gulf County resi-
dents, these invoices had previously been tabled
by the Board:
Batch Number 919232 $3,385.72
Batch Number 919221 $465.41
Batch Number 919222 $1,501.82
Batch Number 919223 $868.32
The Board reviewed and discussed informa-
tion they had received regarding payment of Baker
Act Services. Commissioner Traylor motioned to
pay 25% of the billings with the remaining 75% to
be paid by the State. Commissioner Creamer sec-
onded the motion, and It passed unanimously.
Court Order Kathleen Thompson: Com-
missioner Peters motion to pay a court ordered At-
torney Fee to.David C. Gaskin, Attorney-ad-Litem,
regarding the guardianship of Kathleen W. Thomp-
son in" the amount of $1,100.00. Commissioner
Fortner seconded the motion, and It passed with a
vote of 4-0 (Commissioner Traylor abstained.be-
cause Mr. Gaskin is his father-in-law). The signed
abstained vote disclosure is attached and remains
a part of the permanent record.
Health Care Responsibility Act: Admin.
AssLt. Larry Wells noted that he had received a let-
ter from the Department of Health and Rehabilita-
tive Services. He directed the Board's attention to
certain portions of the letter which contained cer-
tain guidelines the Board must follow because
Gulf County is not at a 10 mil. cap. Commissioner
Traylor requested that a letter be sent to all state
representatives questioning why Gulf County
should be penalized for lowering their millage rate.
Hazardous Material Plan Department of
Community Affairs: Admin. Asst. Wells requested
the Chairman's signature on the financial invoice
to be used for requesting payment for the activities
performed as part of the hazardous materials con-
tract. The Board had no objections.
d Chairman Signgture Stamp: Chairman Ray
designated Admin. Asst. Wells to be the custodian
of his facsimile signature stamp.
Highland View Fire Department: Admin.
Asst. Wells requested an official letter f'om the
Board to a volunteer fireman who is currently un-
der a physician's care. stating that the Coumty is
not liable for any injuries Ihcurred by him since he
is still uuder a doctor's care. The Board discussed
Obligations and restrictions (Commissioner Cream-
er left the meeting at 1:37 p.m., EDT) and the limit
possibilities of liability (Commissioner Creamer re-
turned at 1:42 p.m.. EDT). After discussion, the
Board requested Attorney Moore write a letter to
the Highland View Fire Department.
Invoice Fisher's Construction (Library
Roof): Building Inspector Don Butler presented an
Invoice from Fisher's Construction In the amount
.of $26,500.00 for repair of the Library Roof. He
noted that the Job is 100% complete and has been
approved by his department. He presented an offer
from Fisher's Construction to replace 428 of the
ceiling tiles (valued at $1,500.00) in the library


ceiling for water damage sustained during a recent
storm. Mr. Butler stated he spoke with Mrs. Fall-
ski and that estimated damage from the storm was
a $1,000.00 to the books, which are still usable.
Commissioner Traylor motioned to pay the Invoice
in full. Commissioner Peters objected stating that
$2.000.00 should be withheld until a satisfactory
understanding could be reached between the Li-
brary Committee and Fisher's Construction. The
motion-. passed with Commissioners Traylor.
Creamer, Fort er and Chairman Ray voting yes,
and Commissioner Peters voting no.
Landmark Surveying: Upon motion by
Commissioner Peters, second by Commissioner
Traylor. and unanimous vote, the Board agreed to
pay an invoice from Landmark Surveying in the


amount of $750.00 for the Wetappo Transfer Site.
Wetappo Landflli: Upon motion by Commis-
sioner Traylor, second by Commissioner Fortner,
and unanimous vote, the Board agreed to adver-
tise for engineering services for permit modifica-
tlon for the Wetappo Landfill.
Building Permit/Code: Building Inspector
Butler discussed regulation of building permit and
requirements of an Individual to purchase a per-
mit. He requested authorization and approval of
the Board to proceed with any necessary steps to
enforce the Building Code. The Board discussed 11-
ability and procedures of the code and directed Mr.
Butler to follow the code and to take whatever
steps necessary to ensure all Individuals meet the
necessary requirements.
Sheriff Inventory Transfer (Van): Sheriff
Al Harrison requested permission to transfer a
Chevrolet Van from the Sheriffs Department In-
ventory to the Courthouse Maintenance Depart-
ment Upon motion by Commissioner Traylor, sec-
ond by Commissioner Creamer, and unanimous
vote, the Board agreed to this request
Telephone System Sheriffs Department:
Sheriff Harrison discussed the need to purchase
an expanded phone system for the future imple-
mentation of the 911 Telephone System. He re-
quested the Board pay the $3,000.00 difference
between the basic system and the 40-1ine enlarged
system. The Board discussed that they had al-
ready asked the Sheriff about sharing a system
when the Courthouse installed their system. Ad-
min. Asst. Wells stated that there are no available
funds from the 911 Grant. (Commissioner Fortner
left the meeting at 1:59 p.m.)
No-Passing Zone White City Bridge: Sher-
iff Harrison stated there had been 2 accidents at
the White City Bridge since he originally had (Com-
missioner Fortner returned at 2:01 p.m.) requested
a no-passing zone from the Department of Trans-
portation. The Board stated that Attorney Moore
had written a letter but had not received a re-
sponse to date and requested another letter be
written to DOT regarding this situation.
Mosquito Control Work Crew Weedeat-
ers: Commissioner Peters motioned to purchase
lawn equipment from the Gulf County Work Crew
Budget for the Inmate Work Crew In the amount of
$2,568.47 at state contract price with the lawn
equipment to be purchased from Barfield's Lawn &
Garden and the tools'from Sears. Commissioner
Traylor seconded the motion, and It passed unani-
mously.
5 Weedeaters $1,625.00
1 Lawnmower $600.00 ea.
I Chainsaw $225.00 ea.
Various Tools $118.47
911 Telephone System: Commissioner Pe-
ters addressed the monies received from the 50*
surcharge to find the 911 Telephone System. Mr.
Wells stated that the 91,1 system will cost
$200,000.00 to Implement. Commissioner Cream-
er inquired about the availability of. additional
grand funds or loans.
Sheriffs Department Vehicle Donated to
School Board: Commissioner Peters addressed the
Sheriff regarding donation of a vehicle to the Gulf
County School Board. Sheriff Harrison stated he
had contacted the bank who owned the vehicle,
because the vehicle was deteriorating and they re-
quested the Sheriff donate the vehicle to a non-
profit organization. He stated that it was legal to
donate a vehicle to a non-profit organization and
the.vehicle was not county property.
Barge and Timber Money District 3:
Commissioner Creamer motioned to use $369.75
from his Barge and Timber Money to purchase a
sign for the Beach Fire Department and the re-
maining balance of $549.84 given to the Beaches
Fire Department. Commissioner Fortner seconded
the motion and it passed unanimously.
Game and Water Commission Gaskin
Park Boat Landing: Commissioner Traylor re-
quested a letter be written to State Senator Thom-
as and Representative Trammel opposing the cost
and amount of time taken to build the Gaskin
Park Boat Landing by the State. He noted that the
county spent $16,000.00 to build a boat landing at
White.: City with completion in 2 weeks and the
cost of the Gaskin Park Boat Landing will be
$50,000.00 and has been under construction for
the last 45 days. He stated it was a abuse of funds
and the county should voice strong opposition to
matters of this nature. The Board agreed to have
Attorney Moore write a letter to all parties con-
cerned regarding this matter.,
Barge and Timber Money District 5:
Chairman Ray passed the Chair to Vice-Chairman
Peters, and motioned to purchase'a sign for the
South Gulf County Fire Department in the amount
of $369.00 from his Barge and Timber Money.
Commissioner Traylor seconded the motion, and it
passed unanimously. Chairman Peters returned
the Chair to Chairman Ray.
Hearing Special Master: Attorney Moore
noted that a hearing will be held before a Special
Master on unsettled issues between the county
and Union, Wednesday, October 21, 1992.
Change Order #8 and #12: Uponr, moUon by
Commissioner Traylor, second by Commissioner
Fortner, and unanimous vote, tlfe Board approved
Change Order #8 in the amount of $108,101.00 of
Contract 3 and Change Order #12 in the amount
of $127,232.98 on Contract 2 from C.W. Roberts,
Inc.
Invoice C.W. Roberts. Inc.: Upon motion
by Commissioner Traylor, second by Commission-
er Fortner and unanimous vote, the Board ap-
proved payment of an Invoice to C.W. Roberts, Inc.
in the amount of $17,756.56. (Commissioner Tray-
lor left the meeting at 2:29 p.m.)
Mr. Marshall Howard's Creek/Building
permit: Mr. Marshall of Howard Creek questioned'
why he should purchase a building permit for a 24
x 30 boat shed he was in in the process of build-
ing. Chairman Ray stated that according to code,
you must have a permit (Commissioner Traylor re-
turned at 2:32 p.m.) in order to build. Mr. Mar-
shall and the Board discussed the code and the
regulations that must be followed by the Building
Department.
There being no further business, upon mo-
tion by Commissioner Traylor, second by Commis-
sioner Fortner, the meeting did then adjourn.
AL RAY, CHAIRMAN
ATrEST. BENNY C. LISTER, CLERK
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OCTOBER 16. 1992
The Gulf County Board of County Commis-
sioners met this date In special session with the
following members present: Chairman Al Ray and
Commissioners Nathan Peters Jr., and Billy E.
Traylor. Commissioners James E. Creamer and
Charles S. Fortner were absent
Others present were: Attorney Robert M.
Moore, Clerk Benny Lister, Chief Deputy Clerk
Doug Birmingham, Deputy Clerk Debbe Wlbberg
and Building Inspector Don Butler.
The meeting was called to order at 12:05
p.m.
Wewahitchka Courthouse Invoice: Upon
motion by Commissioner Traylor, second by Com-
missioner Peters and unanimous vote, the Board
agreed to pay an Invoice to Fisher Construction In '
'the amount of $31,450.50, which is 28% of the
awarded bid amount, for restoration of the Old
Gulf County Courthouse in Wewahltchka.
Architectural Inspection Invoice: Upon
motion by Commissioner Peters, second by Com-
missioner Traylor, and unanimous vote, the Board
agreed to pay an Invoice from Charles A. Gaskin
for inspection of the restoration of the Old Gulf
County Courthouse in Wewahitchka in the
amount of $380.00.
Beaches Fire Department Addition:
Upon motion by Commissioner Traylor, second by
Commissioner Peters, and unanimous vote, the
Board agreed to payment of an invoice from Fisher
Construction In the amount of $2,659.50, with the
County paying $1,573.75 and the Beaches Bingo
Organization paying$1,085.75 for a building addi-
tion to the Beaches Fire Department.
Overstreet Fire Department Roof: Build-
ing Inspector Butler presented an Invoice from
Fisher Construction in the amount of $9,648.00
for the re-roofing of the Overstreet Fire Depart-
ment Building. He noted that the Job was 100%
complete and he had inspected the building. Upon
motion by Commissioner Traylor, second by Com-
missioner Peters, and unanimous vote, the Board
agreed to pay this invoice.
There being no further business, upon mo-
tion by Commissioner Traylor, second by Commis-
sioner Peters, the meeting did then adjourn.
AL RAY. CHAIRMAN
ATTEST: BENNY C. LISTER, CLERK

BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OCTOBER 23, 1992
The Gulf County Board of County Commis-
sioners met this date in special session with the
following members present: Chairman AP Ray and
Commissioners Nathan Peters Jr., and Billy E.
Traylor. Commissioners James E. Creamer and
Charles S. Fortner were absent.
Others present were: Attorney Robert M.
Moore. Clerk Benny Lister. Deputy Clerk Debbe
Wibberg. Admin. Asst./Civil Defense Director Lar-
ry Wells. Asst. Building Inspector Dan Clifford,
and SheriffAl Harrison.
The meeting came to order at 12:00 p.m.
EDT.
White City Water Purchase Contract: At-
torney Moore presented the Board wi th the signed
Water Purchase Contract between the Gulf County


Board of County Commissioners and the City of
Port St. Joe for the White City System. He noted
that the Board must approve the changes the City
requested on the contract, in order to meet the
guidelines required by FmHA. The City requested
the following changes be incorporated in the agree-
ment.
1. Maximum use of 150.000 gallons a day
2. Termination of Agreement with notice of
one [I) year
3. White City Water System must not Inter-
fere with the City of Port St. Joe Water System; if
so, the County would assume full responsibility.
Upon motion by Commissioner Peters, sec-
ond by Commissioner Traylor. and unanimous
vote, the Board agreed to the City's changes in the
Water Purchase Contract between the City of Port
St. Joe and Gulf County Board of County Commis-
sioners for the White City Water System.


Africa Gave Us A



Beautiful Flower -



The African Violet


Africa which has given us
many things, ranging from beau-
tiful diamonds to fascinating wild
animals, also is the home of one
of our most popular house
plants, the African Violet! Usual-
ly, these attractive specimens
easily adapt to the environmental
conditions found in the average
home. So, they make excellent in-
door subjects. And, fortunately,
there are many varieties, types,
and colors from which to choose.
Like all plants, African Violets
need the proper' environment to
grow and flower normally. You
must consider light and humidity
for leaf growth, soil moisture and
plant nutrients for. growth of the
entire plant. Today, we'll concen-
trate on the indoor light condi-
tions needed by African Violets.
My information was provided by
Extension Urban Horticulturist
Dr. Robert Black.
Too much light- can be just as
bad as too little. Fortunately, if
you know what to look for, you
can spot the effect of improper
lighting before serious conse-
quences result. When African Vio-
lets don't get enough light, the
leaves may be thinner and a
darker shade of green than nor-
mal. Under low light, your plants
may grow quite well, with one im-
portant exception. They will pro-
duce few, if any, flowers. Insuffi-
cient light is the most common
cause of failure to bloom in Afri-
can Violets. On the other hand,
excess light affects growth, as
well as leaf color and blooming. If
your African Violets get too much
light, plant growth will slow
down,... the leaves will turn pale,
yellowish green,... and flowering
will eventually decrease.
Proper lighting for African Vi-
olets depends on two factors -
light, intensity, and the length of
time the plants are exposed to
light each day. If your plants re-



Directors



of Cancer


Unit Meet

Board of Directors for the
South Gulf County Unit of the
American Cancer Society held
their regular Fall Meeting on
Monday, October 26, with new
president Lynda Bordelon presid-
ing.
.Reports were given on the
Jail and Bail Day held recently by
Treasurer Myrtice Chason. She
reported that 80% of the pledges
are in for a total of $6,735.70.
Renee Shoaf, Income Devel-
opment chairperson, announced
plans for the Making Strides Day
to be held at the area elementary
schools during November.
Bob Pearce, Field Representa-
tive from Panama City, led a dis-
cussion on new programs for the
Gulf County. Unit on Cansur-
mount, Prostate' Screening, and
ideas from the group. He an-
nounced that prostate testing is
now being done by blood test. He
stated he would also be available
for new training programs.
The local group of ACS volun-
teers wish to thank all those per-
sons who helped with the Jail
and Bail Day.' Thanks to the Jail
Birds, the workers, telephone
company, the stores who donated
items, and anyone who helped in
any way. Thank you.


School Lunch
S Menu








The Gulf Cotnty Schools
have released the menus for the
daily lunch program at area insti-
tutions. Menus may change due
to the availability of certain food
items.
Monday, November 16: slop-
pyjoe, cheese wedge, french fries,
english peas, and milk
Tuesday, November 17: spa-
ghetti with meat sauce and
cheese, tossed salad, green
beans, roll, and milk
Wednesday, November 18:
chili or corn dog, cheese wedge,
tossed salad or cole slaw, french
fries, milk and cake
Thursday, November 19:
beef-a-roni, sliced tomato, english
peas, roll, milk and dessert
Friday, November 20: chicken,
and rice, broccoli with cheese,
fruit cup, roll, milk and dessert.


There being no further business; upon mo-
tion by Commissioner Peters, second by Commis-
sioner Traylor. and unanimous vote, the meeting
did then adjourn.
AL RAY. CHAIRMAN
ATTEST: BENNY C. LISTER. CLERK


ceive about one-thousand foot
candles of light for eight to 12
hours per day, they should stay
healthy and flower freely. Of
course, you'd need a light meter
to measure intensity exactly. But,
if the light is strong enough to
cast a shadow, it should be suffi-
cient.
Try setting your African Vio-
lets near north or east windows.
But, heed a few words of.caution.
Don't expose your plants to direct
sunlight, which could cause leaf
burn. And, during winter, keep
them far enough away from cold
glass to avoid injury. Also, re-
member that plants growing near
windows need to be rotated peri-
odically to maintain an 'even
growth pattern.
You may want to grow Afri-
can Violets where adequate natu-
Srallight is not available. In such
cases, artificial light is the an-
swer. You can use either fluores-
cent or incandescent lamps. But,
fluorescent lights are cheaper to
operate, generate less heat, and
give better results than incandes-
cent bulbs. In fact, African Violets
grown under properly regulated
fluorescent light have better col-
or, grow faster, and produce more
flowers than plants grown under
natural light.
To have healthy plants under
artificial light, you should provide
about 600 foot-candles of light for




Tommy

Thomas

Chevrolet

PANAMA CITY
Announces Its
Affiliation With
James C.

"Bo" Bray






'






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


Florida Garden


Extension Notes



,. Roy Lee Carter

Gulf County Extension Service


15 to 18 hours each day. Yod can
do this with two 40 watt fluores-


cent tubes suspended 12 to 15
inches above the plants.


t CHAIN SAW REPAIR


Medicare patients could pay more


for Cataract Surgery performed


after the January 1 Deadline.


January


Medicare patients who have met their deductible for 1992 can save out-of-pocket
expenses for any cataract or other eye surgery performed before January 1, 1993.

In fact, Medicare patients who have met their 1992 deductible and have an adequate
co-insurance can have cataract surgery performed at no cost, but only if the procedure
is performed before January 1, 1993.

The dawn of the new year will require all Medicare patients to meet their deductible
again for any eye surgery in 1993, and it is possible that the deductible could increase
on January 1,1993 resulting in an even greater payment requirement. If you have been
postponing cataract or other eye surgery, acting now, before 1993 arrives, could mean
significant savings for you.

Call your eye doctor or Eye Center South today and we will be happy to answer your
questions or assist you in scheduling your surgery before the new year brings a new
deductible.


Marnix E. Heersink, M.D.


EYE CENTER SOUTH John A. Cone, M.D. Irene H. Ludwig, M.D.
John G. Fortin, M.D. Peter Zloty, M.D.
2800 Ross Clark Circle, SW Dothan, AL
For directions or other information, call:
(205) 793-2211 or 1-800-447-7134


.1









THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, NOV. 12, 1992 PAGE 5B


Shark News


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 11/5


ESTATE SALE
For sale, 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, brick veneer home at 6060
Highway 98, St. Joe Beach, on large lot, 100' x 140', Gulf
view with dedicated property across the highway. House
includes enclosed front porch, 484 square foot outbuilding
with concrete floor. This nice beach home can be pur-
chased for $74,500 which is less than the appraised value.
Possible rental or investment property or could be primary
residence. Inquire at 904-229-8211 during business hours.
2TC 11/12/92



First UnitedMetfhodist ChurchfT
111 North 22nd St.
Mexico Beach, FL 32410

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



"The Exciting Place to Worship"'


ZfFirsti 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 Avenue E, Port St. Joe, Florida 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 .
b\


Catch the S irit
- 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


Highland View
United Methodist Church
Corner of 4th St. & Parker Ave.
Highland View
Lynwood R. Wynne, Pastor

Sunday School.............................................. ................ ....10 a.m .
Morning Worship ........ ..................... .......11 a.m.
Evening W orship ..................................................... ................... ..6 p.m .
Pd. thru 12/92




fRiENDI') We Want You To Be
L'IF CPart of the Friendly Place
BIBLE STUDY.......................... 9:45 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP .......... 7:00 p.m.
MORNING WORSHIP............... 11:00 a.m. WEDNESDAY............:........ 7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING....................5:45 p.m.
Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 Long Avenue
DANIEL W. DUNCAN Pastor


ALLEN STEWART
Min. of Education
& Youth


Bible Study Worship
10 a.m. Sunday 11 a.m. Sunday
7 p.m. Wednesday Attended Nursery Provided

"NEVERTHELESS THE FOUNDATION OF GOD
STANDETH SURE, HAVING THIS SEAL, THE
LORD KNOWETH THEM THAT ARE HIS. AND,
LET EVERY ONE THAT NAMETH THE NAME OF
CHRIST DEPART FROM INIQUITY."
(II Tim. 2:19)
Presented by the church of Christ
The church meets at the corner of
20th Street and Marvin Avenue.
P.O. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32456
k. j


S


The ASVAB will be given to all
Juniors on Thursday, November
12 and all Seniors on Friday, No-
vember 13, during first, second
and third period.
Port St. Joe High School is of-


fearing ACT/SAT prep classes to
be held on Monday, November 16
and Wednesday, November 18
from 7:00-9:00 p.m.
A representative from the
Nashville Auto Diesel College will
be at Port St. Joe lhfiTi School on
Monday, November 16 at 10:00
a.m. to meet with interested Jun-
iors and Seniors.
Juniors and Seniors are re-
minded that November 13 is the
deadline to register for the ACT to


Small Business Tax


Education Courses


Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege, in cooperation with the In-
ternal Revenue Service, is holding
a series of seminars and work-
shops in "Small Business Tax Ed-
ucation."
On November 14, "Starting a
Business/Recordkeeping" will be
offered from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m.
The workshop will introduce par-
ticipants to the basic types of
business organizations, business
tax returns, recordkeeping, basic
financial statements and' ac-
counting methods. The cost is
$15 for Florida residents. Regis-
tration deadline is November 12.
On November 14, from 1:00
to 4:00 p.m., "Employment Taxes"
will discuss basics of handling
withholding, making deposits and
reporting requirements of employ-
ment taxes. The cost is $18.20 for
Florida residents. Registration
deadline is November 12.
On November 21, from 8:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m., "Schedules C
and SE and Form 1040-ES" will
focus on the sole proprietor and
how to figure profit and loss on
- Schedule C, self-employment tax
on Schedule SE and the payment
of personal income and social se-
curity taxes via estimated tax
payments. The cost is $22.90 for
Florida residents. Registration

Highland

View Says

Thanks!
Highland View Elementary
School PTO would like to thank
all the undersigned businesses
and friends for all their help with
our Halloween Carnival. It was a
great success To those parents
who came and gave so much (you
know who you are), let me tell
you, you are terrific To our staff,
you are always there for us.
Bill's Dollar Store, Comforter
Funeral Home, Gilmore Funeral
Home, Gulf Fabricating, Smith &
Son, Carpet Country, Highland
View Motors, The Tread Mill,
Treasures By the Sea, Date's
Cooper's Cut & Style, Jeanie's Let
Knit Yarn Shop, St. Joe Furniture
Heilig-Meyers, Showtime Vid-
eo, Consolidated Electric, Bar-
field's Lawn & Garden Center,
Johnnie's Trim Shop, NAPA Auto
Parts, Mayhann's, Hedy's Florist,
St. Joe Hardware, Johnson's
Lumber, St. Joe Beach Lumber,
Aline's, Buzzett's, Active Styles,
Campbell's, Dixie Dandy, Piggly
Wiggly, Saveway, Hardee's
Sunshine Food Store #4 in
Springfield, Suwanee Swifty Store
#309, Western Auto, Ard's Florist,
Dr. Jorge San Pedro, St. Joe Pa-
permakers Federal Credit Union,
Apalachicola Northern Rail Road
Co., St. Joseph Telephone & Tele-
graph Company, Terry Parrish
Construction, Garry's Electrical
Service, Inc., Magic 93.5 WMTO,
The Star
Highland View Volunteer Fire
Department, St. Joe Beaches Vol-
unteer Fire Department, Mexico
Beach Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment, Officers from Gulf County
Sheriffs Department, St. Joe For-
est Products Co.
Bo Wood, Sandra Jean
Brock, Wanda Pate, Jerry Peak,
Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Knox, Mr.
and Mrs. Bo Boyett, and Fred
Erickson.
Thank you all.
TraciGaddis
PTO President


deadline is November 18.
On November 21, "Self-
Employment Retirement Plans"
will be offered from 1:30 to 4:30
p.m. This workshop will discuss
Keogh plans, IRA's and SEP's in
order to familiarize business own-
ers with basic financial informa-
tion to help make retirement
plans. The cost is $14.60 for Flor-
ida residents. Registration dead-
line is November 18.
Register in advance for these
classes at the Lifelong Learning
Center on the second floor of the
Student Union East. Registration
is held Monday through Thursday
from 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Please
note all times are central. For
more information, call 904-872-
3823.


IRS Wants

toKnow

About Your

Moonlighting
Employees who earn extra in-
come by working a second Job at
night or on weekends, must re-
port those "moonlighting" earn-
ings on their federal income tax
returns. The IRS says any pay-
ment for personal services must
be included in gross income.
Income from second jobs is
treated in the same way as In-
come from primary jobs; whether
received in cash, property or ser-
vices.
Even if taxpayers do not re-
ceive a Form W-2, Wage and Tax
Statement, from an employer, in-
come from moonlighting jobs
must be reported on their tax re-
turns as wages along with the in-
come from their regular jobs.
Some taxpayers- may have. to, pay
estimated tax if sufficient tax is
not withheld on the income from
second jobs.
Some people engaged in
moonlighting are considered to be
self-employed, not employees.
There is a separate tax rate for
net earnings from self-
employment which is currently
15.3%. This self-employment tax
is figured by using Schedule SE
(Form 1040), Self-Employment
Tax, and is reported on Form
1040, U.S. Individual Tax Return.
A copy of the Schedule SE must
be attached to the form.
For more information about
income from second jobs, the IRS
offers Publication 525, Taxable
and Nontaxable Income, and Pub-
lication 533, Self-Employment
Tax. Information on estimated tax
is available in IRS Publication
505, Tax Withholding and Esti-
mated Tax. These publications
are free and may be ordered by
calling 1-800-829-3676.



Car Wash and
Yard Sale Sat.
The National Junior Honor
Society of Port St. Joe High
School will be holding a combina-
tion car wash and yard sale on
Saturday, November 14 at the
First Union Bank parking lot. The
car wash will be $3.00. Lots of
different items will be featured at
the yard sale. Refreshments will
also be sold.


L. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
W 50 CHURCH
"> % 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
m n SUNDAY WORSHIP............................10 a.m.
CA i\\\h e) ADULT SCHOOL...... .................... 11 a.m.
*SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children
( u s N Nursery Available

The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor



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

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

The REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor


On Thursday, November 12
Port St. Joe High School will have
Open House from 5:(50-6:00 p.m.
All parents of students are en-
couraged to attend. Report cards
for the second six week grading
period will also be available for
pick-up by parents or guardians
from students' AA or TAP teach-


I
I






I


be given at Port St. Joe High
School on December 12.
The 1992 Hugh O'Brian am-
bassador for Port St. Joe 'High
School is Missy Nobles. Missy will
.attend an all expense paid semi-
nar in the spring. Congratula-
tions, Missy!! We are proud of
youl
See for yourself exactly what
Wingate College has to offer youl
There's no better way to discover
Wingate's strengths, characteris-
tics, and benefits than to visit
their campus. You'll have the op-
portunity to speak with Wingate
students, faculty, and adminis-
tration, as well as experience the
excitement of a college campus.
At the end of the day, you'll leave
with a PREVIEW of how it feels to
be a Wingate College student.
Preview Days are Saturday,.
November 14, Monday, January
18, Monday, February 15, and
Saturday, April 17. The Preview
includes campus tours, presenta-
tion of admissions and financial
aid procedures; W'International
and travel programs, introduction
to academic life, information ses-
sions (career planning, athletics,
student life), and lunch in the
W.T. Harris Dining Hall.
It's obviously a full day!
Events begin at 9:00 and con-
clude at 2:00. If you would like to
preview Wingate College, call 1-
800-755-5550.






HEARING AID CENTER

618 W. 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


Q. You though you couldn't buy life insu-
rance because you were...
Too old? Too sick? Too fat? Disabled physical-
ly? Disabled financially? :
A. You may not be. Call me.
Ross E. Tucker
RHU, LUTCF
Tucker Life-Health Insurance Agency, Inc.
serving Gulf County
1-800-226-7005


52T 12/19/91


LAW OFFICES OF
FRIER & USKERT, P.A.



We May Be Able To Help You

*Stop Harassing Calls, Letters, Etc.
*Stop Repossessions & Foreclosures
*Eliminate Debts
*Start Over and Re-establish Good Credit
Call John Uskert or Randal (904)784-1361
Frier for a free confidential ,(9 4)784-1361
consultation. 7 9 Q
465 Harrison Ave.* Panama City 1-800-749-2223
'The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be
based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send
you free information about our qualifications and experience."
K TFC 10/24/91


B33333EI33LU


0. Lee Mullis, M.D.

COPETYEEAM
IFORSEN*iDDIO[Sil
BringThs gopon itYo


I
I
I
I


Bay Eye & Surgical Center
1600 Jenks Ave., Panama City

CALL FOR APPOINTMENT
1-800-227-5704
-1 L - -


SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR



(OLL I N










By: Richard Miller
*More than 1.5 million vehicles
were stolen in 1990. Though
it's almost impossible to thwart
a professional thief who wants
just your model car, most ama-
teurs will give up if you make it
too difficult to get in within 60 to
90 seconds.
*A common cause of a rough
idle is one cylinder not working
properly. It's more noticeable in
a four-cylinder model than in
an eight. Repair is expensive,
especially compared to replac-
ing a damaged cylinder.
*If a car door lock is frozen,
use a hair dryer to defrost it. A
heated key may work, too. But
avoid open flames that might
damage the car's finish. Smart
tip: use liquid graphite in the
lock now and then.
*A battery's output goes down
with the temperature. Hard
starts on a cold morning are a
warning: replace the. battery
soon.
*There are two good reasons
to turn on your car's lights
When you turn on the wind-
shield wipers: so you can see
where you're going and so
other drivers can see you bet-
ter. It's the law in some states.
*New-Used Cars: There are
lots of good reasons to buy a
new car at

uCff ordc

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


KEITH PATE
Min. of Music
& Children


n~m~~.n~~l~n~mnPed


~MO~~I1:~










PAGE 6B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, NOV. 12, 1992


'84 Bronco, 4 speed. 4 wheel
drive, new tires, new clutch, $3,750.
647-3199. Itp 11/12

1991 Chevrolet Cavalier, make
offer. See at 1905 Long Ave. or 229-
8161. Itc 11/12
1983 Chevy Cargo van. C-10, a/
c, a/t, $1,800 obo. 648-4047.
ltc 11/12
1983 Pontiac Firebird, newly re-
built engine, V-6, sun roof, at, wolf
bra, tinted windows, trailer hitch. Can
be seen at St. Joe Rent-All, or call
229-2112 7:30 5:30 or 648-5628 6 -
11 p.m. 2tc 11/5
'86 Mazda GLC station wagon, at,
ac, 87K. $2,995. Gret little car. 229-
.6752. 2tc 11/5
1989 Ford Bronco II, XLT pack-
age. 2 wheel drive. Auto., p.s., cruie,
ecc. door & window. Much above av-
erage. 647-5067. 2tp 11/5
'73 Ford pickup, $650. '84 Che-
vette, 2 door, nice, $1,150. 648-5659.
tfc 11/5
1988 Camaro, V-6, auto trans., pw,
cruise, t-tops, call 648-5414.
tfe 11/5





27' boat with 350 Chev. Volvo 1/
o, aluminum trailer. Take over pay-
ments, 229-2727, 229-6965.
2tc 11/12
1990 15' Key West center con-
sole, 50 hp Evinrude, galv. trailer, can
be seen at 1618 Marvin Ave. $3,900.
229-8656 after 6 p.m. tfc 10/29
'86 Cobia boat, '86 Mariner 75 hp
motor, 16.5 foot, center console, elec.
winch on trailer, comes with top &
cover. $4,300. 229-6437.
tfc 10/22
OUTBOARD MOTOR REPAIR -
Call Steve at 227-1687 after 6 p.m.
tfc 10/1


Caes for ay "
Cakes for any occasion. Wedding,
birthday, anniversary, etc. or for just
* plain good eating. Please call 2 days
in advance, Agnes 639-5233.
Itc 11/12

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meetings: Sunday' 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday, 8:00 p.m.
Thursday, 8:00 pm.
AL-ANON
'Sunday 4:00 p.m. & Tuesday 8:00
p.m.
All meetings at St. James
Episcopal Church, all times easterrin
For further AA Information
call 648-8121.

C. R. SMITH & SON
Backhoe work; dozer work; root
rake, front-end loader, lot clearing.
septic tanks, drain fields, fill alrt
Rt. 2, Box A1C, Port St. Joe
Phone 229-6018
tfc 11/S

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade
Guns

Indian Swamp, Campground
Hwy. C-387, Howard Creek
tfc 11/5S

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
tfic 11/5


GARG SALE FORREN FORRENFORREN


Backyard Sale: Friday and Satur-
day, Nov. 13 & 14, 107 Duval St.,
Oak Grove. Linens and misc. items.
Cancel if rains. ltp 11/12
Yard Sale: Saturday, Nov. 14, 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. EST. 230 Canal St., St.
Joe Beach. (New Christmas decora-
tions & Moye). '79" Datsun pickup;
truck.
Yard Sale: Sat., 9 3 p.mt., Canal
St., St. Joe Beach..Lots of baby items
and clothes. Newbborn to 2T. House-
hold items & More.' ? Itc 11/12

Saturday, Nov. 14, Mexico Beach;
Many family yard sale, Nan Nook Rd.,
turn on 19th & follow signs. Furni-
ture, porcelain, lots of misc.
Itp 11/12
Yard Sale: Saturday, Nov. 14,
8:00 1:00. 109 Westcoft Circle. Chil-
dren's clothes, girls bike boys bike,
high chairs, misc. items.; "Itp ,11/12-
Big Yard Sale: Tables full, some
clothes size 12/14. 'Come & enjoy
1305 McClellan Ave. Saturday, 7:00
a.m. until. tp 11/12

Porch Sale: Saturday, Nov. 14,
8:00 a.m. Lots of good buys. 128
Hunter Circle. ltp 11/12
Multi-Family Yard Sale: Sat.,
Nov. 14, 8 noon. at 619 Marvin Ave-
nue. tc 11/12

Yard Sale: Saturday, 8 3 p.m.
Ladies clothes, small and extra large
sizes! Men's clothes, 2 TV's, etc. 408
GulfAire Dr., St. Joe Beach.




Want to. Purchase Used Tractor
in Good Shape. Please call Willie at
229-6343 or 229-8997. tfc 10/29
Air conditioners, refrigerators
and freezers wanted. Cash paid for
units that are broken, or working.
Call 827-6239. 2tp 11/12
Wanted: Dog kennel for shipping
large dog overseas. Call 648-8782.


' Truck load of fire wood or $50.
Call 227-2112 or 648-5628 after 5:30.
Ite 11/12
Yard Work: All types, winter
clearing, mowing, flower beds
cleaned, raking, anything. Also house
paintings Very reasonable have refer-
ences, 229-8399. 2tp 11/12

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. d us6

COSTIN'S
Bookkeeping Service
Tax Returns A Specialty
302B Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe
(904) 229-8581
S tfc 11/5


Wauneta's Accounting
S& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer- St'Joe Beach
S 647-5043i ^


Researching Educational
Assistance for College
or Vo-Tech
Regardless of your grades.
Regardless of family income.
Scholarship, financial aid
source
Located guaranteed.
REA Enterprises
1-800-872-1221 ext. 4180
4tc 5/28.


PA0054218 Mexico Beach Ph. 648-5474,
GARRY'S ELECTRICAL, E E
SERVICE, inc.
Electrical, Heating & Air Condition "FnICo, C o 1 o... .
New Construction & Remodeling Installation
SERVICE & REPAIR
tfc 11/5 VISA, MasterCard & Discover accepted.


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 tfc I1/S


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 tfic.1/5 904/229-6821


For Rent: Studio apartment, fur-
nished, call 647-8481. tfc 11/12
Mexico Beach. Large rustic. fully
furnished, older 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home.
$400 per month plus. utilities. Call
827-2823 or 904-656-6878.
tfc 11/12
Condo: St. Joe Beach, 2 bed-
rooms., 2 1/2 baths, furnm., 2 large
decks. Great view of Gulf. $600
month plus deposit. 229-6585.
2tc 11/12
Liberty Manor Apts., 800 Tap-
per Dr., Port St. Joe. Affordable
housing for, the elderly and the
handicapped.
Cen. h&a,' laundry facilities, en-
ergy efficient const., handicapped
equipped apts. available. Stove & re-
frig. fum., fully carpeted, ,1 bdrmnn.,
apts., on-site manager.
Equal Opportunity Housing
Complete. Rent is based on in-
come.
This complex Is funded by the
Farmers Home Administration and
managed by Advisors Realty.
Call 229-6353 for more informa-
tion.
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS.
2tc 11/12
Available soon. Mexico Beach. 2
BR mobile home, no pets, adults pre-
ferred. Deposit required, $210 month-
ly w/out utilities or $85 weekly w/
utilities. 648-5659. tfc 11/5
Mobile home lot approx. 46-90 ft.
$72 month includes water & garbage
collection fee. Rustic Sands Camp-
ground, Mexico Beach. 648-5229.
tfc 11/5
Two 'bedroom, 1 bath, Beacon
Hill. Call 229-6961, Billy Carr.
tfc 11/5
Mobile home in St. Joe Beach. 2
bdrm. 14'x60' $275 month. Call 648-
5323. tfc 10/29
A new renovated 2 bdrm., 1 ba.
unfurn. 12'x65' trailer, fenced in back
yard. Located on St. Joe Beach. For
more inform. call 647-5361. Positive-
ly No Pets. tfc 10/29


MR. FIXIT
Retired military man. Most small
jobs, inside and out. Odd hours as
needed. 229-6762. 2tp 11/12

/ Port St. Joe Lodge No. 111
4, Reg. Stated Communication
'/Ist and 3rd Thursday of ea.
month, Masonic Hall, 207 Reid Ave.
James Brooks, W.M.
Fred Nehring, See.


Phone 227-1782.
Cuts, Color, Frosting,. Perms
Betty's Beauty Salon
S "A.Family Salon"
311 Madison St. Betty Heath'
Oak Grove Owner/Mgr.
tfc 11/5

DROOPY HEADLINERS
REPLACED





$69.95 Most Cars
$39,95 Most Pick-Ups
,.'We have over 50 different shades and
colors in.L rk and ready to Install,
Call Oakley's Cars & Trucks
Corner 2nd Ave. & Madison St., Oak Grove
227-1294 tfc 11/5




Remodeling

.<^r New Construction


Weather Tight,
TT Construction
T 'L incensed & Insured


evin O'Neill, Owner 229-8 1/5
Kev'in O'Neill, Owner 229-8635


BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair

* Lawn Mowers
Weed Eaters 'p
Chain Saws \
'* Generators ,
*Pumps
s, Tillers '
Go-Karts
229-2727
328 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe *,


2 bdrm. unfurnished apartment,
1 block from beach. $275 per month
plus $100 security includes water &
cable. 648-5821. 2tp 11/12
Small two bedroom trailer. De-
posit, no pets. 648-8211. tfc 11/5

Mobile home lots, 14 x 70, or
R.V.'s permanent. Quiet clean park.
1100 N. 15th St., Mexico Beach. 648-
8201. tfc 11/5

1 bedroom unfurnished energy
efficient apartment, good neighbor-
hood, $285 month. Also for rent or
sale: Nice 3 bdrm. 2 bath home on
Country Club golf course. Call 229-
2783. tfc 11/5
Mexico Beach, Mobile home and
r.v. spaces for rent, $65 month. Call
648-5659. tfc 11/5
Nice one, two & three bedroom
apartments. Cen. h&a, stove & frost-
free refrigerator, playground available
with parents' supervision. Laundry
rm. provided. Rent determined by in-
come. Handicap' units available. Pine
Ridge Apartments, 227-7451. Equal
Housing. tfc 11/5

OFFICE SPACE. Call George
Duren at 229-6031 and leave mes-
sage. tfc 11/5
Mobile home lots for rent, located
in Mexico Beach. 648-5476.
tfc 11/5
Exclusive Office Space
2 story, 410 Long Avenue
(adjacent to Citizens Federal)
Port St. Joe
Call 227-7413 c 11/5


FOR RENT
Furnished one, two & three bed-
room units for rent weekly or
monthly-also long term rentals
available from $360 per month
plus util. to $650 per month plus
until.
CALL GULFAIRE REALTY at 648-571'6
3tc 11/12


Sharpening all types of tools. 7
yrs. of satisfied service to this area. If
not 100% satisfied, you don't pay. Ar-
thur, 639-5233. ltc 11/12


American Legion Bingo Thurs-
day night, 7:30 p.m. Cash prizes.
Early bird 5:00 p.m. Meetings 1st
Monday of each month, 8:00 p.m.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY
Inc.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 11/5


LAWN MOWING
service now offered by
BARFIELD LAWN & GAR-
DEN CENTER,
229-2727.
tfc 11/5

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


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
tie 11/5


r I l------
I St. Joe Rent-All, Inc.

Small Engine Repairs

Factory Warranty Center


Lawnmowers
Weedeaters f-~
Tillers A
Chain saws
Generators i
Pumps I
Engine Sales


706 1st St.-St. Joe
S 227-2112
tfc 11/5


UNFURNISHED
i:.'igec 2 bdrm. house, stove & re-
frig., cen. h&a, screen porch, car-
port & laundry rm.
Large 2 bedroom apartment, stove
& n4s ig., washer/dryer hook-up.
New cxtra 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 11/5
Warehouses, small and large,
some with office, suitable for small
business, 229-6200. tfc 11/5

No need for wet carpets. Dry
clean them with HOST. Use rooms
right away; Rent machine. St. Joe
Furniture, 227-1251. thru 12/92
The Phantry Hotel, Roomts 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 11/5






Sherrie from 1980, Mike Hutchi-
son, Cathy: Need to get in touch with
you. Confidential & reward, please
write: Flash Gordon Fan Club, P. 0.
Box 30035, Panama City FL 32401.
4tp 11/5







For internal parasites, tender-
pads, and ear problems, ask BAR-
FIELDS LAWN & GARDEN, 229-2727
about Trivermicide, Padkote, Mitex &
Ear Canker Powder. Available. O-T-C.
8tc 9/24


Child Care. Caring, energetic, 24
year old married woman, will care for
your child/children in my home or
yours. References available. 648-
8234. Itc 11/2


Day Care for 2-4 year olds. 20
years experience. Good rates & refer-
ences. Hwy. 71 North (enroute to Gulf
Correctional). 639-5150. 3tc 11/2


AVOI1

CATHERINE L. COLLIER
Independent Sales Representative
211 Allen Memorial Way Port St. Joe
(904) 229-6460 t c 11/5

STUTZMAN CONST. CO.
All Types Roofing and Remodeling
30 years experience
Lic. #RB0030039, RC 0038936
'Where Quality Is Higher
Than Price"
229-8631
tic 11/5











Business
Residential
Pre-Wire
Additional Jacks
Outside Extensions
SRepair
Free Estimates

227-2087
Voice Pager 227-2768

L--------------__-------


Hot Tar
Shingles
Repairs
Re-Roofing


Data entry with bookkeeping
background needed for local compa-
ny, 30-40 hours per week starting in
January. Send resume only to: Attn.:
Office Manager, P. 0. Box 396, Port
St. Joe, FL 32456. Itc 11/12

Cook & dietary aide. Apply In
person at Bay St. Jbseph Care Cen-
ter, 220 9th St. Itc 11/12

LPN/QA AUDITOR. Expand your
talents and' grow with a reputable
company Spectrum Home Health is
seeking a full-time LPN to fill the posi-
tion of QA Auditor in our Port St. Joe
Office. Must have utilization review
skills. Home health experience pre-
ferred but not necessary. Highly com-
petitive salary and benefit package.
Interested parties may contact Anne
Wilson, Director of Professional Ser-
vices, at 229-8238. Iltc 11/12
Girl Scout Field Executive: part
time/10 hrs a week. Responsibilities
Include: recruitment/retention of
adult volunteers and girls, community
development, and providing council
support to volunteers in Gulf and
Franklin counties. Applicant must be
self-motivated, possess good commu-
nication/people skills, and must be
willing to work nights and weekends.
Submit resume to: Judy Jones,
Girl Scouts, 250 Pinewood Dr., Talla-
hassee, FL 32303. 2tc 11/5

Gulf Co. Assoc. for Retarded Citi-
zens is seeking aflplicants for a par-
ent/Home Trainer. This individual
will work with developmentally disa-
bled .persons living in the community,
providing training to assist individu-
als in meeting the developmental
needs of themselves and/or family
members. This is a part time position.
Hours are variable, based on the
needs of the individuals in the com-
munity. Experience working with de-
velopmentally disabled people is pre-
ferred. Job description, qualifications
and application may be obtained from
Gulf ARC offices at 200 Peters St.,
Port -St. Joe. Closing date for applica-
tions is Nov. 13, 1992 at 4:30 p.m.
This program is funded by HRS/
Developmental Services. EOE.
2tc 11/5


Sewing and alterations, drapes,
complete outfits, repairs. Also cus-
tom fit sofa and chair slip covers.
Call Daisy at Aline's 229-6600 or
227-7193. tfc 11/5












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


Save on Your
AUTO INSURANCE
CALL
Mitchell Williams
747-897P
1-800-239-8977
Callaway/Panama City
tic 11/5


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!








Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
MICHAEL KILBOURN, Owner
410 Reid Ave. tec 11/s


ROOFING
JESSIECONTRACTING
Free Estimates


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 tfc Il/5


TRADES and SERVICES













THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, NOV. 12, 1992 PAGE 7B


Texas Refinery Corp. needs ma-
ture person now in PORT ST. JOE
area. Regardless of training, write W.
B. Hopkins. Box 711. Ft. Worth, TX
76101. 3tp 11/5

Sales Help Wanted: Rainbow
Sales & Service. New business, 526
Sixth St., Por tSt. Joe. 11 a.m. 4
p.m. 4tc 11/5

Immediate opening, established
company seeking full time licensed
sales agent, ERA Parker Realty, Mexi-
co Beach, 648-5777. tfc 11/5







Long Avenue home: new kitchen,
alley entrance, workshop, decks front
& rear, lawn water system. 229-2727
, days, 229-6965 nights. 2tc 11/12

3 bdrm., brick, carpet, fans &
blinds all rooms, carport, util., 1/2
acre, fenced back, cul de sac. Land-
scaped and well maintained. Owner
pays closing. $42,000. 827-7375.
3tc 11/12

New 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home, 1400
ft. heat/cooled, on beautiful Chipola
River, Ig. deck, dock on river .2 car
carport, 100 ft. waterfront. Applianc-
es, owner financing with down pay-
ment Call 904-762-8597 after 5 p.m.
2tc 11/12

1312 Marvin Ave., 3 bdrm., 2
ba., all elec. cen. h&a, refrig., stove,
inside utility, w/d. double driveway,
walks, outside 12'x16' storage, shal-
low well. No backdoor neighbors, ac-
cess to city golf course. Appointment
only, 227-1848. 4tp 10/29

3 Wetappo Creek waterfront par-
cels, 1 3/4 acres each. For Rent: Mo-
bile home lots, Beacon Hill Beach.
Call John 647-5915 tfc 11/5

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 11/5

4 bdrm., 1 bath frame home on 2
lots, cen. h&a, fenced back yard, alley
access, conveniently located near
business district. Quiet neighbor-
hood. Lg. pecan trees, lots of poten-
tial. No collect calls 229-8444 day or
night, $35,000. 514 4th St., Port St.
Joe. tfc 11/5

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 11/5

1310 Palm Blvd. 2 bedroom
frame house, Ig. country kitchen &
appliances. Cen. heat, window air,
ceiling fans, like new washer & dryer,
dinette, china cabinet, couch, chair,
curtains & blinds included, $29,500.
Call 639-2541 after 5 p.m. tfc 11/5

For Sale White City, Hwy. 71. 3
bedroom, 2 bath brick home on 4.5
acres, pond. Capf 229-8735 after 5
p.m. I tfc 11/5

2.73 acres at Sunshine Farms,
Overstreet. Partially cleared corner
acreage. $15,000 negotiable. Call B.
Given, 227-1467 after 6 p.m.
tfce6/18

Nice 3 bedroom 1 bath home, has
cen. heat & air, new cabinets. 206
10th St. Call 229-6055 for more infor-
mation. tfc 11/5

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 util. bldg., 2 covered
porches, one 14'x26' open deck,
swimming pool w/privacy fence,
beautiful landscaped on two 1/2 acre
lots with c/l fence. $56,500. Call 648-
5323 for appt tfc 11/5

50x150 lot w/2 BR, 14x60 MH
*' and all improvements. $21,500.
Americus St., St. Joe Beach. Financ-
ing Available. Call 648-5323.
tfc 11/5

LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery
Road. I mile off Overstreet Road, 9
miles south of Wewa. Owner financ-
ing. Call 229-6961. tfc 11/5


1004 Garrison Ave. 2
bdrm., 1 bath, den. Call to-
dayl $37,500.00.
607 Woodward Ave.: 3
bdBNDERa., (ONtRASS OSme.
$34,500.00
61 First St. Mexico Beach. 5
bdrm., 2 full bath, two 1/2
baths, swimming pool. Owner
anxious!
Wewa, Hwy. 71, 3 bdrm., 1
ba., Ig. lot, chain link fence.
$25,000.00.
341 Van Rd., Douglas Land-
ing, 2 bdrm., 1 ba. mobile
home 2 lots, $35,000.00.
213 Gulfaire Dr., Gulfaire
Sub., 3 bdrm., 2 ba., stone
front home, w/garage, swim-
ming pool & tennis privileges.
$93,900.00.
2502 Hwy. 98, Mexico
Beach, 2 bdrm., 1 ba., den,


garage, Ig. util. rm, could be
finished for 3rd bdrm., lots of
kit. cabinets, lots of built in
book shelves. $89,000.00.
Call Gulfaire Realty of
Bay Co., Inc. for
appointments, 648-5716
Itc 1 1/2


Two FSU vs. Tulane tickets. Sat-
urday. Nov. 14. Call 229-8540 any-
time. ltp 11/12

Smith/Corona personal word
processor system. 14 with printer &
access. Mint condition, $250. Call
229-6862. 3tc 10/29

12'x65' mobile home office/small
business or easy remodel for living in.
$3,000 or best offer Call 229-8561 af-
ter 6 p.m. tfc 11/.12

Used equipment for sale: Chipper
- shredder, chain saws, string trim-
mers. Snapper rider. Call 229-2727.
2tc 11/12

Dearborn 40,000 btu space heat-
er. Safety pilot with heat control func-
tion, safety grill. Excel. cond. $125
obo. After 5:00 call 229-8620.
Itc 11/12

Whirlpool avocado green, side-
by-side refrigerator-freezer, frostfree,
ice maker, $150. 229-8882.
2tc 11/12

Ranch mink stole, like new,
$1,500 or best offer. 904-227-1497.
Itc 11/12

Color 19" TV $65; med. size mi-
crowave $45; air cond. 220 V $45.
Kerosene heater $20. Call Swingarm
Jim, 647-3116. 3tp 11/12

Solid oak headboard & footboard
for double bed. Call 227-1255 after 5
p.m. Iltp 11/12

Jenny Lind baby bed, refrig. with
icemaker, Yamaha keyboard, set radi-
al truck tires 235x15, Plymouth '79
Duster. Other misc. items. Call for in-
formation, 648-5697. Itc 11/12

6 drawer dresser with mirror
$30; kitchen .table w/4 chairs $40;
small square table $20, coffee table
$20. Call 227-1795. Ite 11/12

Refrigerator in working condition.
$50. Call 827-2803. ltc 11/12

Two king size dual control elec.
blankets, one still in package, king
size bed spread & Fisher Price baby
monitor. 648-5034. ltp 11/12

1985 travel trailer, 32 ft. long,
$5,900 or $6,100 with decking. Can
be seen at El Governor Campground,
Mexico Beach. 227-7438 or 648-
5312. 3tp 11/5

Oak dining room suite, 6 chairs,
leaf, china cabinet, $450. 229-8498.
tfc 10/29

1979 motor home 26', fully
equipped, $6,500 or best offer. Good
tires,..calL648-5153. tfe 10/29

Mobile home, 12'x65', 2 bdrm., 1
ba. cen. h/a, covered deck, lattice
skirting, 9'x10' storage bldg., ready to
move in. Sits on rented lot 1 block
from beach, beautiful view to water
Call today 227-1718 or 648-5063,
leave message. tfe 11/5

2 Mec 600 reloaders; 'one 12
gauge and one 20 gauge, with extras.
229-6506 after 2:30. tfc 11/5

Moving Sale: Washer/dryer, din-
ing rm. suite, landscape trailer, 647-
8070. tfc 9/24

HAPPY JACK HI-ENERGY DOG
FOOD, specifically formulated for
hunting dogs, field competitors &
growing pups. BARFIELD LAWN &
GARDEN, 229-2727. 12tc 9/3


Port St. Joe Western Auto now
honoring entire Panama City West-
ern Auto company store advertised
sale prices. 227-1105, 219 Reid
Ave. tfc 11/5

Western Auto Special. Computer
spin balance 4 tires and tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105. tfc 11/5


To buy or sell Avon
Kemp a 229-6495 afte
weekends.

Electrolux and all
ums, repairs and sales,
thing for any vacuum and
built-in vac's. Callaway V
dall Parkway, near Hwy.
City, FL 32404. 763-7443


Port St. Joe Wester
honoring Panama City W
Co. store advertised tire
Sears Card now at Port S
ern Auto. Discover TOO!
puter Wheel Alignment. 2


FREE: Eight lesson
Postage and envelope
Send request to Bible S
Box 758, Port St. Joe,









BID NO. WWTP 450-
The City of Port St. Joe inm
following:
Aerated Faculatlve Basin
Maintenance Bid
Specifications may be obtain
Maloy, City Auditor/Clerk, City Ha
Port St. Joe, FL 32456, between
a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday thru Fric
All bids shall meet specific
approved equal. Bids shall be se
lope and plainly marked, "Bid
463." The City of Port St. Joe res
accept or reject any or all bids, w
ties and to choose the bid deemed
City's needs. Bid must be good
opening. All bids F.O.B., Port St.
The Bids must conform to
(3)(a), Florida Statutes, on Public
Bids must be submitted to
Office, on or before 5:00 p.m., ES
1992. Bid opening will be held al
Commission Meeting, November
p.m., EST, in the Municipal Build
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By: /s/ Jim Maloy
City Auditor-Clerk
Publish: November 5 and 12, 1992

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOU
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 91-246
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS A
CIATION OF PORT ST. JOE, a Flo
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOSEPHINE B. SMITH, LAMBERT
TORNEYS AT LAW, MICHAEL H
FLEM K. WHITED, III,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice Is hereby given that
nal Judgment of Foreclosure da
1992, and entered In Civil Case I
Circuit Court of the Fourteenth J
the State of Florida, In and for Gu
In CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS
ST. JOE, formerly CITIZENS FE
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF P
Plaintiff and JOSEPHINE B. SM]
WHITED ATTORNEYS AT LAW. M
BERT and FLEM K. WHITED, Ill,
will sell to the highest bidder for
door of the Gulf County Courth
Joe, Florida at 11:00 a.m. EST 0o
November, 1992, the following d
as set forth in said Final Judgmen
Lots Five (5) and Six (6), Blo
Port St. Joe Beach Subdiv
Number One (1), according
clal plat thereof on file in P
Page 58. in the Office of t
Circuit Court, Gulf County,
DATED this 4th day of Nove
BENNY C. LISTER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tonya Knox.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: November 12 and 19. 19


vs.
DWA REALTY, INC., SHERWOOD FURNITURE IN-
n call Sarah DUSTRIES, INC., DEVILLE FURNITURE MANU-
r 5 p.m. or FACTURERS, INC., TRUSTMARK NATIONAL
fc 11/5 BANK, CARLOS REY, BERTA REY, MARTHA CAI-
RO and RAUL GOMEZ.
Defendants.
other vacu- NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: CARLOS REY
bags, any- 11400 NW 36TH AVE.
d any central MIAMI, FL 33167
acuum, Tyn- BERTA REY
22, Panama 11400 NW 36TH AVE.
MIAMI, FL 33167
MARTHA CAIRO
pd. thru 9/1/93 11400 NW 36TH AVE.
MIAMI, FL 33167
n Auto now RAUL GOMEZ
lestem Auto 11400 NW 36TH AVE.
sale prices. MIAMI, FL33167
SpYOU ARE HEREBY CERTIFIED that an ac-
St. Joe West- uon to foreclose a mortgage on real property situ-
Also Com- ate in Gulf County, Florida described as follows,
27-1105. to-wit:
EXHIBIT "A"
tfc 11/5 Lot 32. San Bias Plantations. An unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
Bible study .tion 22, Township 9 South, Range 11
Bile study. West. Gulf County, Florida. Being
e supplied. more particularly described as follows:
Study, P. 0. Commence at the intersection of the
FL 32456. south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the west line of Govern-
tfC 11/5 ment Lot 3. Said Section 22: thence
N.78'13'53"E. along said south right
of way line for 1022.86 feet; thence
leaving said south right of way line
S.0117'22'W. for 170.00 feet; thence
S.7813'53'W. for 159.00 feet to the
Point of Beginning: Thence
S.01*17'22'W. for 198.00 feet. thence
S.78'13'53'W. for 81.00 feet. thence
N.0117'22"E. for 198.00 feet; thence
N.7913'53"E. for 81.00 feet to the
Point of Beginning. Subject to a 20 ft.
Easement on the south side.
vites bids on the Lot 33. San Bias Plantations. An unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
n Curtain tion 22, Township 9 South, Range 11
fro West. Gulf County, Florida. Being
ned from Mr. Jim more particularly described as follows:
all, P.O. Box 278, Commence at the Intersection of the
n the hours of 8 south right of way line of County Road
day. No. 30-E and the west line of Govern-
cations or be an ment Lot 3. Said Section 22: thence
sealed in an enve- N.7813'53"E. along said south right
No. WWTP 450- of way line for 1022.86 feet; thence
erves the right to leaving said south right of way line
valve any formall- S.01'1722'W. for 170.00 feet: thence
I best to meet the S.78*13'53'W. for 240.00 feet to the
for 30 d after Point of Beginning. thence
Joe, Florida S.0117'22'W. for 198.00 feet; thence
Section 287.138 S.7813'53'W. for 15.00 feet; thence
Entity Crimes. S.83'57'35'W. for 64.82 feet; thence
the City Clerk's N.0117'22"E. for 191.36 feet; thence
T, November 17, N.78'13'53'"E. for 81.00 feet to the
t the regular City Point of Beginning. Subject to a 20 ft.
17. 1992, at 8:00 easement on the south side.*
ing Lot 34. San Bias Plantations. An unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 9 South, Range 11
2. West, Gulf County, Florida, being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the intersection of the
RTEENTH JUDI- south right of way line of County Road
OF FLORIDA IN No. 30-E and the west line of Govern-
OFment Lot 3, said Section 22: thence
N.7813'53"E. along said south right
BANK, formerly of way line for 1022.86'feet: thence
ND LOAN ASSO- leaving said south right of way line
rND Lcorporation, A S.0117'22'W. for 170.00 feet; thence
rida corporation, S.7813'53'W. for 321.00 feet to the
Point of Beginning thence
X & WHITED AT- S.01'17'22'W. for 191.36 feet: thence
i LAMBERT andAT- S.5357'35'W., for 79.56 feet. thence
SLAMBERT and N.011722"E. for 183.21 feet; thence
N.78*13'53"E. for 81.00 feet to the
E Point of Beginning. Subject to a 20 ft.
pursuant to a Fl- easement on the south side.
ated November 2, YOU ARE REQUIRED to serve a copy of your
No. 91-246 of the written defenses, if any, to the action on Petition-
ludicial Circuit of her's attorney whose name and address Is THOMAS
ilf County, where- S. GIBSON. Post Office Box 39. Port St. Joe, Flori-
5 BANK OF PORT da 32456, on or before December 4. 1992, and file
DERAL SAVINGS the original with the clerk of circuit court,' either
ORT ST. JOE, is before service on Petitioner's attorney or immedi-
TH, LAMBERT & ately thereafter; otherwise, a default will be en-
oICHAEL H. LAM- tered to the relief demanded in the complaint
are Defendants, I WITNESS my hand and seal of this court on
cash at the front the 2nd day of November, 1992.
house in Port St. BENNY C. LISTER as
n the 30th day of Clerk of Circuit Court
described property Gulf County, Florida
nt. to-wit:
ock Five (5),.
vislon, Unit
g to an offl-
lat Book 1,
he Clerk of
Florida.
ember, 1992.



92. d


3 bedroom home

DRASTICALLY REDUCED

1310 Monument Ave. PSJ

Contact locally (904) 648-8493 or

in Ashland, Kentucky at

(606) 324-4686
tfc 10/29


308 Williams Ave.


PUiLW.NGTWES
By: /s/ Stocle M. Davis


NOTICE OF SALE
Fantasy Properties. Inc.
RL 3 Box 156
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Items abandoned in self-storage units by:.
June Cooley
Pamela Singleton
Mr. and/or Mrs. Land
Misc. clothing, misc. household goods, misc.
furniture, misc. personal Items.
Sale will be held at the storage facility at N.
20th St., Mexico Beach on Saturday, November
21, 1992 at 9:00 a.m. till 11:00 a.m. CT.
Publish: November 5 and 12. 1992.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY
CASE NO. 92-224
TERRILL NEAL,
Plaintiff


I


By: /s/ Stacle M. Davis
Publish: November 5, 12, 19, and 26, 1992.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR BAY COUNTY
CASE NO. 92-600-CP
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: The Estate of
MICHAEL WILLIAM TAYLOR.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL PER-
SONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED the adminis-
tration 'of the Estate of MICHAEL WILLIAM TAY-
LOR, Deceased. Is pending In the Circuit Court for
Bay County, Florida. Probate Division, and the ad-
dress of which Is Bay County Court House. Pana-
ma City. Florida 32401. The Personal Representa-
tive of the Estate is SUSAN TAYLOR. The name of
the Personal Representative's Attorney Is ROBERT
M. MOORE. 324 Reid Avenue, P.O. Box 248, Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456.
All persons having claims or demands
against the Estate are required WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE to file with the Clerk of
the above Court a written statement of any claim
or demand they may have. Each claim must be in
writing and must indicate the basis of the claim,
the name and address of the Claimant or his Agent
or Attorney. and the amount claimed. If the claim
is not yet due, the date when It will become due
shall be stated. If the claim is contingent or unliq-
uldated, the nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured, the security shall be
described. The Claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies to the Clerk to enable the Clerk to mail a
copy to each Personal Representative.
All persons interested in the Estate to whom
a copy of this Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required, WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE, to file any objections they may
have that challenge the validity of the Decedent's
Will, the qualifications of the Personal Representa-
tive, or venue or jurisdiction of this Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMAND AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the publication of this Notice of Ad-
ministration: November 5, 1992.
/s/ Susan Taylor
Personal Representative
/s/ Robert M. Moore
Attorney for Personal Representative
P.O. Box 248,
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
(904)229-8181
Fla. Bar #105269
Publish: November 5 and 12, 1992.
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9293-02
The Board of County Commissioners of Gulf
County, Florida. will receive sealed bids from any
person, company, or corporation interested in sell-
ing the County the following described personal
property:
Sealed bids will be received until No-
vember 17, 1992. 5:00 p.m. ET from
any Engineering Firm that is interest-
ed in assisting Gulf County in per-
forming a hydrogeologic study and de-
veloping a groundwater monitoring
plan for the 5 Points Landfill located
near Port St. Joe as specified in DER
Permit No. #S023-0203644. Exact
specifications can be obtained from
the Gulf County Building Department,
Monday thru Friday from 8:00 am.
until 5:00 p.m. ET.
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.,
ET., November 17. 1992, at the Office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court. Gulf County Courthouse,


4 fP,


Corner 10th Street and U.S. Hwy. 98 m I
\A ] Mexico Beach, FL 32410 L|
(904) 648-5146 or 1-800-458-7478 REALTOFf


"..CALL US FOR ANY OF YOUR REAL ESTAT-i

NEEDS! ONE OF OUR SALES STAFF WILL BE-

HAPPY TO ASSIST YOU.

SALES VACATION RENTALS PROPERTY

MANAGEMENT

JOHN M. DELORME, Realtor ELLEN F. ALLEMORE, Realtor,


227-1278 1


I


1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. The
Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Al Ray
Chairman
Publish: November 5 and 12, 1992.
BID NO. WWTP 450-464
The City of Port St. Joe invites bids on the
following:
Removal and Disposal of Used Under-
ground Fuel Storage Tanks
Specifications may be obtained from the City
Clerk's Office, P.O. Box 278, Port St. Joe, FL
32456.
All bids shall meet specifications or be an
approved equal. Bids shall be sealed In an enve-
lope and plainly marked, "Bid No. WWTP 450-
464." The City of Port St. Joe reserves the right to
accept or reject any or all bids, waive any formall-
ties and to choose the bid deemed best to meet the
City's needs. Bid must be good for 30 days after
opening. All bids F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida. Bid
must conform to Section 287.133(3)(a), Florida
Statutes, on Public Entity Crimes.
Bids must be submitted to the City Clerk's
Office, on or before 5:00 p.m., EST, November 17,
1992. Bid opening will be held at the regular City
Commission Meeting, November 17, 1992. at 8:00
p.m., EST, In the Municipal Building.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By: /s/ Jim Maloy
City Auditor-Clerk
Publish: November 5 and 12, 1992.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY
CASE NO. 92-150
ST. JOE PAPERMAKERS FEDERAL CREDIT UN-
ION,
Plaintiff.
JEROLD E. GRIFFIN and MATE JANE HENDER-
SON, f/k/a MATTIE JANE GRIFFIN,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to a Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure dated November 3.
1992 and entered In Civil Case No. 92-150 of the
Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit of
the State of Florida, in and for Gulf County, where-
in ST. JOE PAPERMAKERS FEDERAL CREDIT
UNION is Plaintiff and JEROLD E. GRIFFIN and
MATTIE JANE HENDERSON, f/k/a MATTIE JANE
GRIFFIN are Defendants, I will sell to the highest
bidder for cash at the front door of the Gulf
County Courthouse in Port St. Joe, Florida. at
11:00 (Eleven O'Clock) A.M. EST on the 30th day
of November, 1992, the following described proper-
ty as set forth in said Final Judgment, to-wit:
All that certain lot, tract or parcel of
land situate, lying and being in Gulf
County, State of Florida. and de-
scribed as follows:
Begin at an Iron pipe at the Southeast
comer of the Intersection of a cement
sidewalk where the same Intersects
with River Avenue (now Chipola Ave-
nue) and State Road 71 in the City of
Wewahlitchka. Florida; thence run
East Four Hundred Sixty-Nine (469)
feet to the East side of Second Street;
thence run North Two Hundred Seven-
ty (270) feet along the East right-of-
way line of Second Street for point of
beginning from said point of begin-
ning run thence East One Hundred
Ninety (190) feet; thence North 70 feet:
thence West 190 feet to the East right-
of-way line of Second Street; thence
South 70 feet to point of-beginning.
Lying and being on the Northwest
Quarter of Section 25, Township 4
South. Range 10 West, In the City of
Wewahltchka. Gulf County. Florida,
together with all Improvements there-
on.
DATED this 10th day of November, 1992.
BENNY C. LISTER
CIRCUIT COURT CLERK
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Tonya Knox
Deputy Clerk
Publish: November 12 and 19. 1992.


Tm.


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Ilf:"
0


CAROLINA BRAND GRADE A SELF-BASTING (10 Lbs. & Up)


TAB'LERITE QUALITY BONELESS WHOLE
Sirloin Tip Roast


..


TABLERITE QUALITY BONELESS FAMILY PAK
Shoulder Roast ..


I l..... Lb.

E-..... Lb.


TABLERITE QUALITY
T-Bone Steaks .............
TABLERITE QUALITY
Porterhouse Steak ......
SUNNYLAND SMOKED
Butt Half Ham ..............
SUNNYLAND SMOKED
Shank Half Ham ...........


$199

$179

$379

$399

$139

$119


SMOKED FOR SEASONING
Ham Hocks ..**...,********** Lb.
FRESH GRADE A TURKEY FAMILY PAK
Necks or Wings ........... Lb.


FROZEN
Yam Patties
FROZEN
Turkey Breast


.m......mllE.l


............... Lb.


HYGRADE
Hot Dogs .................. 12 oz.


HYGRADE
Cooked Ham


10 oz.


IGA 4 ROLL PKG.
BATH TISSUE ................... 69
IGA 18 OZ. BOX $1
CORN FLAKES ............. 19
Trailblazer Hi Pro 40 lb. bag Pre-priced at $7.89 7 9
! G RATION ....... ........ $7 49
SUGAR ROSE STANDARD 16 OZ.
TOMATOES .......................
BUSH 15 OZ. CAN 2/$1
CHILI HOT BEANS .............2/
EIGHT O'CLOCK .39 OZ.
COFFEE BEANS .......... s4 1 9
NATURE'S BEST CRUNCHY OR SMOOTH 18 OZ.
PEANUT BUTTER ....... $1.29
NATURE'S BEST 32 OZ. JAR 99
GRAPE JELLY .................. 99
BI-RITE MEAT PLAIN OR MUSHROOM
SPAGHETTI SAUCE ........ .79
RONCO REGULAR OR THIN 7 OZ. /99
SPAGHETTI ....................
SUMMERTIME 64 OZ. 9 r'
APPLE JUICE DRINK ......... 99
LIBERTYGOLD 46 OZ. 25
PINEAPPLE JUICE .......... 1.
NATURE'S BEST 32 OZ.
CATSUP ............................ 79


DOVE PRE-PRICED AT $1.29 22 OZ.
DISH LIQUID ....................
HOMEBEST 40 CT. PRE-PRICED AT $7.99 $
DIAPERS .................... $
IGA 12 OZ. CAN
EVAPORATED MILK ........
KEEBLER'S
PIZZARIAS .........................
FRITO-LAY LAY'S Reg. $1.99
CHEETOS .......................
GOLDEN FLAKE


CHIPS... 9


99,
6.99
/99*
99,
99*


)*


I *fl U rR-IMELI


. MARTHA WHITE PLAIN OR SELF RISING 5 Ib. bag

IFLOUR .. 79
Umlt i onus Buy Item with $i0 'Fod Onler. $20 Order entities you to two
I tes, and $30 purchase entitle you to 3 bonus by Itemsl. Excluding Cigar- ,
, :tes b .bao' Podluct and L .ttl8s. . .


I DAIY RDU


NATURE'S BEST 64 OZ.
Orange Juice ....


SEALTEST 24 OZ. 69 MERICO 8 OZ.
Cottage Cheese ...... Crescent Rolls ...
KRAFT VALUE PAK 3 LBS. (plus 1 lb. free) MERICO 9.5 oz.
Parkay Spread ...... Cinnamon Rolls ...


$4 091


990

990


NATURE'S BEST 8 OZ.
Whip Topi


COLE'S BUTTER FLAVOR 16 OZ.
GARLIC
BREAD ....


ping... 59
Morton Chick., Turkey or Beef 8 oz. 2/89
Pot Pies ..........
^1 49 NATURE'S BEST REGULAR 9 INCH 2 CT. 990
Pie Shells ..............


LARGE
RED DELICIOUS

APPLES


Ib.


JUICY
Tangelos
FLORIDA
Oranges


.............. 6 for

............. 5 lb. bag


ZIPPERSKIN
Tangerines .............. doz.
FRESH
Lemons or Limes ... 10 for
SLICING
Cucumbers ............ 6 for
CRISP
Bell Pepper ............. 6 for
FRESH
Cranberries .............. bag
TENDER
Yellow Squash ......... Ib.


i


TeIll


LB.


$j19

49W
$109




791
$459


U


990
$169

$j29

$149

89"


99
S199


490


David Rich's IGA
FOODLINERS ...
WEWAHITCHKA and PORT ST. JOE
Open 7 days a week
for your shopping convenience.


RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES PURCHASED
IS RESERVED BY STORE.


__ I___


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FROZEN FOODS


PINK;


....... . .


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