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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02981
 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: January 21, 1993
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: UF00028419:02981

Full Text






12/31/99
CHIVES BINDERY
1508 HWY 431-5
ALBERTVILLE AL 35950


USPS 518-880


The "proposed" Stiles Brown Memo-
rial Center for Senior Citizens is "pro-
posed" no longer. It is fast becoming a
reality, according to Jerry Stokoe, direc-
tor of the Senior Citizens.
"We hope to have construction in
progress by late spring or early sum-
mer," the ebullient director fairly shout-
ed as he let his enthusiasm get the bet-
ter of him as he showed plans for the
new building and center at The Star of-
fice this week.
Now off of the drawing board, Stokoe
says his group is now accepting help in
the form of donations, money, talent,
skills, support, or anything anyone can
contribute to the project which is ex-
pected to cost some $100,000 to
$150,000. "'This is a 6,450 square foot
building with a value of approximately
$300,000, but we are getting all kinds
of offers of help."
RAISING FUNDS
Stokoe said the Senior Citizens will
kick off a concentrated fund raising
campaign on February 1. "We're plan--
ning on having this building erected


THE


INDUSTRY DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 21,1993


Street Light



^ ... Deal to Get



. More Work

Two Zone Change Requets,
Suit Settlement with DER,
Featured On Commission Agenda


The City Commission decided
to do some more dealing with the
County government before plac-
ing street lights on about a half
mile of Garrison Avenue, which
lies outside the City Limits.
On motion by Johnny Linton,
the Commission balked at having
to pay the energy cost on an esti-
mated 10-12 lights which will be
out of the city's boundary. "We
need the lights and I'll promote
having them installed, but I can't
vote for the City to pay the energy
bill for something which isn't in
the City, even though it will be for
the -benefit of our people," Com-
missioner Linton said.
Commissioner Charles
Tharpe, who has been supporting
a Joint effort between the County
and City Commissions, for light-
ing up Garrison between the Pen-
tecostal Holiness Church and
Ward. Ridge, argued for approval
of a deal he had worked out with
'the County.
'They'll pay for having the
lights installed if we will pay the
power bill after they're in," Tharpe
reported to the Board Tuesday
night. Noting that about 75% of
the distance is outside the City
Limits, Tharpe said, "I thought
this was a pretty good deal to get
the area lighted for safety of peo-
ple using the street."
Mayor Frank Pate interjected
with, 'You know, of course, that
we will pay as much as the instal-
lation cost in energy bill in less


has
[oly
tfa-
ndi-
lam-


than a year. Maybe we could get
a better deal, with the County
bearing the expense of the lights
outside the City and us paying for
the ones in the City."
,That's the deal the Commis-
sion will propose to the next
meeting of the Gulf County Com-
mission. Commissioners Linton,
Wood, Williams and Mayor Pate
.agreed to the suggestion and
Tharpe opposed.
ZONE CHANGE REQUESTS
The Commission had two re-
quests for changes to the zoning
requirements in the downtown
area.
Dave Maddox made a request
that his property on the shores of
the Bay west of Baltzell Avenue
be designated Commercial/
Residential or Industrial. Maddox
said the property was designated
Recreational about eight years
ago and possibly could revert
back to its original zoning desig-
nation.
Attorney William J. Rish was
asked to research the matter and
give the Commission guidance in
the matter. There were no objec-
tions on the Board to the zone
change.
Another request for a tempo-
rary change was made for The
Rock Ministries of Panama City
by Jim List.
List said the chuchurcah was
starting a satellite church fh Port
St. Joe and planned to build in
the very near future. 'The only
building we can find to rent is
one on Reid Avenue. It has been
zoned for other than churches
and we want to use the building
for an office during the week and
as a place for our people to gather
for worship on Sunday morning."
The building List was referring to
is the Stone Building in the 300
block of Reid Avenue.
The Commission balked at
making the change but offered to
help them find a building to use
temporarily and made a good
suggestion which List said he
would look into.
Some. of the Commissioners
said they had already been the
target of several objections to the
Reid Avenue location for the
church, even for a short while.
SETTLE WITH DER
Ever since the Wastewater
Treatment Plant opened for busi-
ness, it has been scrutinized by
EPA and DER under a micro-
scope for violations and inade-
quate treatment practices.
The plant has been operating
under more stringent guidelines
than similar plants in Bay, Duval
and Escambia Counties. The City
of Port St. Joe has been trying to
have the less restrictive limits ap-
plied to the local plant.
Instead, what they received
was the levy of a fine for less than
a half dozen days of violations
over the, past two and a half
years. The fine was first levied for
$75,000. Attorney Rish said he
had negotiated the amount down
to $20,000 and "DER will forget
all complaints they have against
us since day one," Rish said.
The Commission voted to
agree to the $20,000 settlement.


Artist's version of new Senior Citizen Building.


and paid for before the efid of this year,"
he said. "We've already received dona-
tions and have money saved from past
fund-raisers, to put in our foundation
and footers. We're going to get started
with that in about two months."
Stokoe pointed out that the center
was a dream of "Mr. Senior Citizen,"
Stiles Brown, who died last year after
promoting the center diligently for sev-
eral years. As a result of his efforts and
support through the years, the center
will be named for Brown.
Located in the north edge of Forest
Park, .between Sixth and Seventh-
Streets, the building will contain meal
facilities, an auditorium, game rooms,


County Board

Hires Attorney
In a special session Wednesday afternoon, the Gulf
County Commission changed Board attorneys after having
refused to act on the matter in a regular meeting, only the
night before.
Port St. Joe attorney, J. Patrick Floyd was selected by the
Board to serve as the
County attorney. His ser- l
vices were retained by the
County, but he will not be
paid a retainer fee. The
Commission, acting on a 3-
2 vote, decided to abandon
the retainer fee which had
been paid attorney Robert
M. Moore, and pay Floyd a
flat fee of $75.00 per hour
with no retainer. Moore was _
paid a retainer of $10,500 a .
year, with stipulations that ...
he was to attend all regular
and special meetings and
advise the Board on legal
questions which might arise
at the meetings for the re-
tainer fee. He Wias allowed
to charge extra for extra
work perforfned outside the
meetings, such as handling
litigation, etc.
The matter of changing
attorneys came to light the.
middle of December, when
Chairman Nathan Peters .
suggested the Board might J. Patrick Floyd
take applications for the job every two years and suggested
the Board do so immediately. A committee of Larry Wells,
county administrative assistant, Wayne Childers and
Charles Tharpe was appointed by Peters to determine the re-
quirements of an attorney to serve the Board's needs.
Tuesday of last week, applications were filed for the posi-
tion by attorneys Robert M. Moore, the present attorney, and
Pat Floyd. Board member Billy Traylor made a motion to
consider the candidates at the regular meeting presently in
progress, but Chairman Peters declined saying he would like
to inspect the lis of requirements, also handed to the Board
at the same meeting, before making up his mind and set the
special meeting of Wednesday for that purpose.
In a short, crisp meeting Wednesday evening, Moore was
replaced with Floyd and changes made to the list of require-
ments, dropping the retainer clause and stipulating the at-
torney's salary at $75.00 per hour.
On a vote of the Board, members Nathan Peters, Michael
Hammond and Jessie Armstrong voted to employ Floyd.
Commissioners Billy Traylor and Warren Yeager voted to re-
tain Moore. Commissioner Yeager stated, "I feel the change is
not appropriate at this time. We should wait until the first of
the fiscal year to make any changes we might desire."


recreation facilities and meeting rooms.
"Our Senior Citizens do a lot of visiting
with one another and we want to pro-
vide a pleasant place for them to do
that," Stokoe said.
SUPPORT OFFERED
Stokoe has been before the County
Commission and the City Commission
of Port St. Joe. to get their blessings on
the project. He has received support,
from both governmental bodies, both
contributors to the program each year.
"We want to make this Gulf Countv's
Senior Citizens Center, for all elderly
people to.izme to and relax.,and enjoy
the activities we have to offer," Stokoe
said. \


City Refurbishing Forest Park 9-Hole Golf Course, Holly Hill Cemetery
With spring right around to lack of care. When it was in A clean-up program
the corner, the City has start- operation, the facility drew also been initiated at E
ed on the project of rehabili- the attention of golfers of all Hill Cemetery to get thai
eating the putt and pitch nine ages, especially youthful and cility in presentable co
hole golf course located in elderly followers of the sport. tion. The City has been h


Forest Park between 16th and
10th Streets. The work was
started last week, with reha-
bilitation of the greens and
fairways.
The golf course has been
allowed to deteriorate over
the past couple of years, due













In City of Port St. Joe
Last Year Showed
Construction Valued
at $3,012,350.00


The small course also pro-
vides a place for part of the
summer recreation program,
which in years past, has also
featured golf as one of the
summer games offered by the
program.


pered in this project by a
ruling that they cannot, legal-
ly, work on private property,
which includes cemetery lots.
The Commission decided to
"bend" this ruling a bit in do-
ing what had to be done at the
cemetery.


The City of Port St. Joe had its share of the
building in the County during the calendar
year of 1992, adding up $3,012,353.50 in total
construction covered by a building permit for
the year. This was in addition to the $4.5 mil-
lion the Gulf County office reported last week.
Port St. Joe had permits issued for only
nine new homes during the year, while 55 were
being reported in the county-mostly at the
beaches.
The year-end report, submitted by Al Ray,
reported the nine new homes had a total value
of $794,000, nearly a third of the total building
going on inside the City Limits during the year.
The report showed 198 individual permits
were issued during the year, but like the
County, most of the City's permits were for re-
pair and remodeling projects, which also must
follow the permitting procedure and inspection.


The City report shows there were 21 per-
mits for mechanical installation [furnaces and
air conditioning], 53 permits for electrical work
of a magnitude to require inspection, 16 for
new plumbing installations and 108 for general
building projects.
At the beginning of calendar 1993, the
City's Building Department ceased to exist and
the City contracted with the County to do its
permitting and inspection. This move was made
because of the increased level of experience and
knowledge inspectors must have, due to new
state laws, and the increased inspection re-
quirements under the same law. Since Hurri-
cane Andrew devastated south Florida this past.
summer, the State of Florida is tightening up
on building requirements and restrictions, stip-
ulating rules and regulations for construction
which require stringent inspection.


FIFTY-FIFTH YEAR, NUMBER 21


Sr. Center Named for Brown


I


t

t


STAR















@ 1T (_D ImIJ^ k


THE STAR
PAGE WO THURSDAY, JANUARY 21.1993


Courts
The U. S. Court of Appeals, in particular, one of its judges,
has thrown down the gauntlet, right on the toes of a powerful,
influential group in our nation. This group of men are well
thought of and respected. They are honest men with the best In-
terest of the nation at heart. These men are the Gideons.
For years, the Gideons have distributed New Testaments to
fifth grade students throughout the nation, free of charge. They
usually did it around Christmas time, as sort of a small Christ-
mas gift for the students.
Well, it seems a school district has decided the act of the Su-
preme Court a few years ago, applied to the Gideons and the
school official decided to bar Gideons from his school, based on
that ruling. The Gideons took the matter to court, for a decision,
and won, with their decision saying, "It's no more wrong to pass
out New Testaments in classrooms than it is to announce the
Little League schedule."
Well the Gideons took their decision to-the school official to
try and persuade him to recant his ruling, based on the deci-
sion. The school official then referred the matter to the U.S. Dis-
trict Court, which reversed the Gideon decision.
The District Court cited the first amendment and the separa-
tion of church and state in explaining how dastardly it was for
people to even consider giving New Testaments to young chil-
dren. [They were not required to take them, if they didn't want
them.]
We fail to understand where the Court is coming from. Ac-
cording to the history we learned in school, the founders of this
nation were fleeing a government which tried to determine what
they would believe, when they wished to worship God. So, when
they wrote the Constitution, they THOUGHT they were using
language which would guarantee them the freedom to worship
God as they pleased.'
How do we then get the interpretation that it says, "Under no
circumstances are you to mention God or have anything to do
with religion, in public places, especially those operated by the
government?"
* According to the history we studied in high school, back in
the 40's, the present day interpretation of the separation portion
of the Constitution is just the opposite of why the founding fa-
thers put it in the Constitution in the first place.



School Revelation
There is a committee in work in Gulf County at the present
time, which is expected to make a tremendous difference in the
type student the Gulf County schools turn out. The committee
was organized by the Chamber of Commerce at the beginning of
the year and later joined with the committee being formulated to
do the investigative work of Blueprint 2,000 created by the Legis-
lature last year.
Blueprint 2,000 has the responsibility to investigate every
facet of the school operation on a local level and then make rec-
ommendations of changes to be made to turn control over the
education system over to the local administration, rather than
have all the rules and regulations come from Tallahassee.
It's an admirable goal. It would feature Gulf County people
deciding' how. Gulf County schools would operate, academically,
through its curriculum, level of discipline and its.iofferings of
classes by age groups..
The committee, made up of lay people and teachers alike
have been meeting with teachers, administration and govern-
ment officials, to ferret out the problems which the schools face
today which are hindering the education of the masses.
Surprise! surprise! They found out that the biggest detriment
to students learning is not incompetent teachers. Gulf County
has some very' competent, people working for its system with
some good ideas, if they were allowed by the State DOE to imple-
0nent them.
And surprise! surprise! What they found out was that lack of
discipline is head and shoulders above anything else as a deter-
rent to learning by the other students. Some students parade in
and out of class, are not prompt in reporting to class and have
no respect for the school or teachers while they are there.
There'll probably be some recommendations made to educate
these students away from the main school stream.
It's a pity that all parents can't see the need for requiring
their children to behave themselves in school and apply them-
selves to learning. It's to the student's benefit to learn the square
root of four, rather than learn just how far he can go with dis-
ruption and get away with it.
The state says it is going to give the local system the authori-
ty to operate its own schools in its own way. With the determina-
tion and clout this committee has with the local School Board
and administration, we anxiously await this day. Then maybe we
can do away with a need for a "Resource Officer" position.
': '.


I Hunker Down with Kes I


r' Kesley
Colbert







Of course, I'm fudging just a
little here with Harry S. Truman.
I don't actually remember him.
But he was the president when I
was born so I've included him in
my list today. As a matter of fact,
I'm proud that he was chief exec-
utive when I "came in." I liked the
guy. His daughter, I believe her
name was Margaret, was an as-
piring concert pianist. After a per-
formance in New York, a newspa-


This Is January?


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per critic wrote an unkind story
along the lines that Margaret s
playing ability just didn't meas-
Lire up. Mr. Truman immediately
wrTote the man a hot letter of his
own explaining just exactly what
said cntic could do with his pen.
his pencil, his typewriter...... A fa-
ther first I appreciate that. And
old Harry knew where the buck
stopped.
One of my first memories is of
seeing a newspaper with bold
headlines, Eisenhower Elected. I
remember thinking how in the
.world do you pronounce that
.name? But I grew to like Ike. It
was a great time in history to be
growing up. I didn't have any
problems and to me, our presi-
dent, our country, everything was


rolling along just line. I know he
played golf a lot and I think he
had something to do with Alaska
and Hawaii becoming states.
Frankly, I don t remember him
doing too much. but then I be-
lieve "not much' is just what this
country needed. It was shining
uimes for me and the nation.
I didn't have a TV in 1960.
We walked down to Terry Ken-
non's to watch the debates be-
tween Kennedy and Nixon. I
couldn't tell who won. The news-
paper people told us later that
Kennedy got the best of the de-
bates because Nixon didn't smile.
I thought then we might be seeing
a change in the way presidents
were to be elected from now
on..... A lot 'of folks said Jack


Kennedy was too young. Heck. I
knew better than that. He was 43
or 44 and that was oldl Man that
age ought to know every'thmg!
'Course. you've got to understand
I was 13 at the tiUme.
I remember like It was 30
minutes ago. sitting in that third
floor study hall November 22.
1963 when Coach Smith came on
that loud speaker ..........
Lyndon Johnson had the mis-
fortune to be there during some
of the most unrestful years in our
history. I was so busy trying to
get through college that I missed
a lot of it. My boys have asked me
about my long hair, demonstra-
tion, sit-in, hippie flower child,
make love-not war, peace brother
college days. I'm kind'a a disap-
pointment to them. I didn't have
long hair, demonstrate against
nothing, burn mly draft card or
play a guitar. I was just normal. I
remember Lyndon Johnson had
the biggest ears and the deepest
Texas accent.
Richard Milhouse Nixon
makes you wonder why a guy
would want to be president. Peo-
ple don't remember his role In
bringing our troops home from
Vietnam or his staunchly pro Is-
rael stand or his visit to China or
that Cathy and I were married
during his presidency......... Wa-
tergate, Watergate, Water-
gate........
If my first son hadn't a'been
born during his term, we
wouldn't remember Gerald Ford
at all. I think he might have
played football at Michigan.
James Earl Carter, Jr. was
from the South. When I saw him
on the cover of Time Magdzine a
year before election, I told every-
one I knew that the boy didn't
stand a chance. "Come on, this
country, in 1976, is not going to
elect a peanut farmer from Plains,
Georgia."
I liked his smile, and his
heart but I sure got tired of the
brother Billy stories. And I was
always suspect of some of the .
people advising Jimmy. And we
were mad at Iran, not Iraq back
in those days.'
-Robndd 'Rdagan;: could give a
speech and look good doing it. I
heard all the talk about an actor
couldn't be president, etc. I didn't
understand that. We'd elected
planters, statesmen, lawyers, sol-
diers, tailors the Gipper was
O.K. with me. But to be real hon-
est, I was so busy raising two
boys I didn't pay much attention
(to what was going on in the world
around me.
Those Saturday Night Live
people had a field day poking fun
at Reagan and somehow I'm not
comfortable with that. There's a
boundary on dignity that I wish"
we wouldn't cross over.
Have ya'll noticed how George
Bush has aged in the last couple
of years? What a tough jobl
Desert Storm was remarkable
and I never thought I'd live to see
the Iron Curtain topple. Mr. Bush
didn't score at home quite as well
as he did abroad.
'Course, George, Wednesday
at noon became" an awful smart
(See KESLEY on Page 3)


SChunking Some High Powered Stuff at Saddam Hussein


SADDAM THOUGHT George
Bush would blink again, didn't
lie. I guess George fooled himl
S American war planes were
flying over Iraq last week, drop-
ping bombs and destroying tools
of war, Saddam moved into a re-
gion he was told to stay out of.
The planes swooped in just
after the start of a new day and
blew up some 40% of what the
mad dictator had placed there, in
defiance of the treaty he had
signed at the end of the Gulf war.
What he is doing is the equivalent
of placing a chip on his shoulder
to see if anyone dares knock it
off. If they don't, by some chance
or lack of resolve, Saddam has
won the day and come just an
inch closer to what he wanted.
' The Americans, French and
English called his bluff, however,
and he is probably still shaking
his head in surprise, that the
people of the three nations would
risk opposing him in conflict.
' Tweaking the nose of those three


nations, collectively, is like at-
tacking an elephant with a fly
swatter; it's not the smartest
thing in the world to do. They are
the three nations which whipped
the mighty German and Japanese
war machines after giving them
each 10 years to get ready for the
fight.
BACK DURING WWII I re-
member reading accounts of the
big "1,000 pound blockbusters"
the Allies rained on Germany
during the air war to cut that na-
tion's production and supply
lines.


The description of the bombs
and their tremendous size and
destructive power made us shud-
der back in the '40's. How could
the Germans, or anyone else,
stand up under such tremendous
explosive power? How could there
be anything still standing in Ger-
many, after many raids on its cit-
ies? How could the people with-
stand the terror?
These particular bombs were
delivered by B-17 "Flying For-
tresses" and other huge war
planes flying out of Great Britain.
A picture in last Thursday's
paper showed a crew wheeling


four of the 1,000 pound bombs
up under a modem jet which car-
ries only the pilot and appears to
be about half the size of the Fly-
ing Fortresses, the Liberators,
Lancasters and the other flying
giants of their day.
An effective war plane of'
WWII was the Mosquito Bomber.
It was a two engine job which flew
low and fast. But it couldn't carry
a 1,000 pound bomb.
I guess what I'm saying is,
we're chunking some high pow-
ered stuff at Saddam Hussein. It
made Hitler and his generals de-
cide to surrender. With Saddam,
it just seems to make him all the
more daring.
Maybe they could make an
appointment to drop one of those
1,000 pound bombs on Saddam's
swimming pool .. with him in it.
LET ME SHIFT gears here.
Coincidences aren't made, they
just happen. Try as hard as you
may, you can't conjure up any-


thing as strange and as exciting
as a coincidence.
I'll tell you about one for in-
stance.
You remember that Billy.
Howell ran for the Harbor Master,
position being vacated by Bill
Hammock recently. He won the
election because nobody ran
against him for a job which didn't
pay anything. Oh, he gets a small
fee when he does something, but.
he seldom is called on to perform
any duties, which is the kind of
job Bill Howell was hunting, now
that he has retired from St. Joe
Forest Products mill.
Well, as luck would have it,
the second day Bill was on the
job, after taking over the first of
the year, a boat came into port,
requiring his attention. The boat,
was a Coast Guard buoy tender,
the Sweet Gum.
Well the Sweet Gum came
into port to maintain the channel
buoys in the Bay on a regular ser-
vice call. It was the first time the


Sweet Gum had ever been in Port
St. Joe's harbor or port.
It was also the ;flrst nautical
customer Bill Howell has had
since he was elected'
Now, the: coincidence.
It wasn't'long before Bill real-
ized the Sweet Gum was the same
boat he had served on back in
1946 and '47, when he was in the
Coast Guard.
He had never seen the boat
since his Coast Guard days. The
second day of January was a re-
union for a Harbormaster on a
new job and a buoy tender on a
new assignment.
I understand the. boat was
patient with Bill and Bill was pa-
tient with the boat as both went
tentatively about their new re-
sponsibilities.
I'm sure this was an emotion-
al reunion between the boat and
the old warrio.p, There seems to
be a special attachment which
sailors have with their ship after
serving on them for a while.


St. Joseph Bay
Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
S Jan. 22 8:27 a.m. L -0.5 10:33 p.m. H 1.1
Jan. 23 8:59 a.m. L -0.4 11:09 p.m. H 1.0
S'- Jan. 24 9:21 a.m. L -0.2 11:41 p.m. H 0.8
Jan. 25 9:29 a.m. L -0.1
Jan. 26 12:13 a.m. H 0.6 8:58 a.m. L 0.0
Jan. 27 12:39 a.m. H 0.5 8:04 a.m. L 0.2
3:33 p.m. H 0.4
-' Jan. 28 6:23 a.m. L 0.2 3:24 p.m. H '0.5


Presidents I Have Known


-THE STAR- Postmaster: SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Wr ,\SH5A/1. ,8 Send Address Change to In County-$15.90 Year In County- $10.60 Six Mor,ths
\ 'D WI/V// USPHS 518880 Th tar Out of State-$20 00 Year Out of State-$15 00 Six Months
Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Williams Avenue The Star Other Florida Counties-$20 00 Year app tax or $15.00 6 Months app tax
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456-0308 Post Office Box 308
-by The Star Publishing Company Prt St. Joe, FL 32456-0308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, FL Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308 ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage fur-
.Phone 227-1278 other than amount received for such advertisement.
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-
VWSP 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.


mob-- off-


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Dr. Nelson Says Committee Compiling Info

Group Needing Study on All Facets of School Operation to Make Suggestions


Slices

of Life
By
" Wendell
Campbell


A Country Song...
Most of you don't know it but Shad Phantry has retired and has
started writing country music. Shad has always been a country mu-
sic fan (his all-time favorite writer and singer is Hank Williams, Sr.)
and since he has retired and has nothing much to do, he decided to
try his hand at writing country music.
A few months ago a mutual friend told Shad that there was a
fortune to be made in country music; not in singing (Shad couldn't
carry a tune in a #3 washtub) but in writing songs. And, the friend
went on, writing songs for women country singers is where it's at.
Shad didn't hesitated He retired and took his 1948 model Royal
typewriter and his antique Gibson guitar and set to work. Below is
Shad's first offering to country music and his first step to the Coun-
try Music Hall of Shame, er Fame. Please remember, dear hearts,
Shad wrote this song for a woman to sing.
Do You Feel Lucky Tonight? (key of C, E or D)
Verse # 1 The lights in this dance hall are smoky and dim.
iThrough the top of my glass I'm looking at him.
He's coming this way to buy me a drink;
It may help me forget and maybe not think.
Chorus: They call me a bar-fly; they call me much more;
They don't know the story, I couldn't take anymore.
Do you want to drink beer and look for a fight?
Or, tell me young cowboy, do you feel lucky tonight?
Verse #2 Yes, I once was married, with a husband and kids.
My husband worked hard; that's about all he did.
I didn't do housework; I watched soap operas all day.
My home got so dirty that I just ran away.
Verse #3 Now, night time is my time; it hides all the gloom.
And it's better than staying in my dirty room.
The wine and the whiskey will help me not think.
And when I get to my room I won't smell the stench.
They call me a bar-fly, and they call me much more.
The last one that did soon hit the floor.
Do you want to drink beer or look for a fight?
It don't matter to me because I'm drinking tonight!
Shad is in the process of getting this one copywrited before
Reba or Dolly finds it and records it. But I'll let you be the judge. Do
you believe he has the chance of a snowball in a furnace of making
it in country music songwriting? Be honest, dear hearts!
^ .00


Dr. Tim Nelson, co-chairman
of the Gulf County Citizens' Edu-
cation Committee, spoke to the
Rotary Club Thursday, telling of
their work, their goals and the
reason for their committee.
The Committee was formed
by the Chamber of Commerce at
the beginning of the year to help
with improving Gulf County
schools and offer the business
community's help in making
those improvements. Since that
time, they have merged with the
Blueprint 2,000 committee, which
was formed to work toward the
same goal.


"We have had several meet-
ings in an attempt to get a feel for
the problems which face the
school and what changes we can
make to achieve our goal, which
is to produce students who have
an education."
Dr. Nelson said, "We found
out we have some competent
teachers with some good ideas,
but they are prevented by state
rules from carrying out these ide-
as.
'The Tallahassee office of the
Department of Education has,
under the umbrella of Blueprint


2,000, agreed to allow the local
school district to take care of
their own school system, but we
must come up with a plan to do
so," the speaker said. '"We're not
talking about 'catching up' here;
we're talking about making bet-
ter."
Dr. Nelson said that after
meeting twice a month-for a peri-
od of time, it has been the deter-
mination of the committee that
the biggest deterrent to students
getting an education in Gulf
County [and other] schools, is
lack of discipline.


'You can't expect children to
learn with five or six interrup-
tions to the class during a period.
People coming and going, disturb-
ing class with their behavior, etc.
Some provision must be made to
move the disruptive students out
into an alternative class, so the
remaining students can learn,"
Dr. Nelson said.
The committee member said
they are charged with developing
a plan by March for school im-
provement. "I'm not sure we can
meet the March deadline, but we
are going to produce our plan,"
Nelson said.


Apple"

The Chamber of Com-
S. merce Business Development
Committee awarded The Star
", ,. Publishing Company it's "Ap-
ple of Our Eye" award this
past week, to acknowledge
the remodeling and reJifrbish-
"". sing to the publishing compa.
any's building. The "Apple"
awards are given to commer-
cial building owners who add
".. .to the appearance of the busi-
ness district through improve-,
ments to their property.
Presenting the award to
Wesley R. Ramsey, center, is
Chairman, right, and Jim Fai
son, treasurer of the Cqo .

SPrayer Services
Pastor Rosa Garland and
members invite you to attend
NOVI 1'm -prayer services each Monday
night at 123 North Park Avenue
S,. at 7:00 p.m. Attend and be
blessed by the Lord.


Kesley
From Page 2
man again. It's amazing how wise
ex-presidents are. If they'd adjust
known as much while they were
serving........
Bill Clinton is a baby boomer,
born during Truman's adminis-
tration. I hope he wears socks
with his loafers and doesn't play
the guitar. And! I hope he's not
too young.
My perspective on what's
young and what's old has
changed a mite over the years.
Respectfully,
Kesley


The World's
*Oysters
*Clams

*Shrimp
*Crabs


Oysters Haven't
They Never
Were Here
To the Editor:
In response to the letter from
Mr. Jack Hydrick, please allow
me to point out' some fallacies
concerning our area that he al-
luded to, namely that St. Joseph
Bay produced oysters and that
the paper mill is the "sacred cow"
-that brought about the demise of
the oyster industry. I am -glad
that he and his family have been
afforded much pleasure from vis-


Finest ,
^'t'M ^


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

INDIAN PASS i

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


Dealer for
Cape Horn Center Consoles
Pursuit Fishing Boat
Landau Aluminum Boat
Pro Sport Flats Fisher


Stop by and visit the most
complete Tackle store in the area.
STAR CUSTOM RODS
SHIMANO REELS
PENN REELS
LURES FOR FRESH & SALTWATER


"Disappeared";
iting our unique spot of heaven
on earth for so many years. Hope-
fully, they will be able to return
for manyy years to come. We are
blessed beyond description with
the necessities and many luxu-
ries of life not available in so
many places and we enjoy shar-
ing these'with our visitors.
My grandfather moved his
family to this bay from Apalachi-
cola in 1893, my father spent
most of his life here and thus far,
I have spent seventy-one (71)
years here. As pilots, we made
our living piloting ships in and
out of the harbor. In doing this,
we were quite knowledgeable of
this body of water and I have nev-
er known of an oyster bed in the
bay nor did I ever hear my father
or grandfather speak of any being
harvested. Scallops have been
and still are harvested by the
tons. During this past week I
have discussed the oyster issue
with many of our "old timers" fa-
miliar with the bay and none of
them know of any oysters ever be-
ing harvested here.
As for the paper mill, if he
had seen this pasture before the
"sacred cow" came and how green
the pasture has been since the
construction of the mill, he would
understand, maybe even appre-
ciate the "sacred cow's" contribu-
tions to this entire area. In addi-
tion to providing a payroll that
has allowed their employees to
have adequate food, clothing, and
shelter, it has enabled many
small businesses to be estab-
lished and grow due to the in-
come generated by their payroll
and related industries. For over
fifty (50) years this "sacred cow"


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QUART MARQUARDT'S MARINA
Marina & Yacht Sales Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach, FL 648-8900


has contributed much to our
community with their civic and
educational endeavors. To name
a few: employed college students
during the summer, scholarships,
encouraged attending college
'through the Gulf County Scholar-
ship Program, sponsored Little
League teams, made contribu-
tions to the high school band and
football teams, our churches,
plus establishing the Nemours
Children's Clinics in Port St. Joe,
Eastpoint, and Blountstown.
Although I am not an employ-
ee of the mill, I am aware of the
difference it has made to our
economy while preserving our
land and water. Yes, I will brook
no visitors referring to the mill as
a "sacred cow" and neither will
many others that have enjoyed
the milk and steak provided by
the mill.
Sincerely,
Dave Maddox
Port St. Joe, FL


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Thanks for the Help
To the Editor:
I would lik veo my special
thanks to you and your helpful,
staff for all the assistance I re-
ceived while conducting my re-
search on Port St. Joe back in
February 1992. I apologize for the
delayed gratitude.
The relationship between
your town and the St. Joe Paper
Company is rather intriguing. I
compiled a wealth of research on
this relationship, which led to an
excellent paper. Though I learned
much about the company and
town, I know that there is much
more. It is possible that someday
I would like to expand my re-
search and knowledge of your
town.
Once again, thank you and I
look forward to any future con-
tacts concerning your town.
Sincerely,
Charles R. Liggett


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PAGE 3A


,I-r I


I -- ---- r. -I --~-~L----~"' .irSICgl~plL~I1Rliqj~t~ld


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOB, FL THURSDAY, JAN. 21, 1993


FREE Notary Service
All For-Only $6 A Month


I I









THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, JAN. 21, 1993


Wewa Elementary

Names Honor Roll


Clay Smallwood


Named to 4-H BOD


Jerry Kelley, principal of We-
wahitchka Elementary School, is
pleased to announce the honor
roll for the third six week grading
period.
All A's
First Grade
Sean Burch, Blake Butler,
Shawn Davis, Dawn Hall, William
Harrell, Laura Husband, Tocarra
Jones, James McCorvey, Lindsay
Miller, Hunter Nunnery, William
Owens, Sarah Sandifer, Brittany
Turner, Cassie Ward
Second Grade
Barbara Alderman, Justin
Barnes, Aleasha Hand, Cortne
Hoover, Judith Husband, Kelli
Jackson, Jesse Knee, Derrick
McMillion, Meagan Morris, Jesse
Taunton, Jonathan Thomas,

'73 Class Reunion
Being Planned
The Port St. Joe High School
Class of 1973 is planning their 20
year reunion to be held the week-
end of June 18. They are looking
to hear from youth
They wish to encourage any
help or assistance you can pro-
vide. If you have any ideas or sug-
gestions, please share them.
For, more information, con-
tact LeeAnna Hardy Parrish (904-
229-8363), Catherine Lyons Col-
lier (904-229-6460), Jeri Rich
Ashcraft (904-229-8964), Denise
Williams (904-227-1703) or Carol
Ramsey Horton (904-229-8978).

Ramsey Named
to Dean's List
Randy Ramsey has been
named to the Dean's List at the
University of Central Florida Col-
lege of Engineering for the Fall
Semester of 1992.
Gary E. Whitehouse, Dean,
commended Ramsey for having
achieved this honor and offered
his congratulations and best
wishes for continued success in
his studies.

MetLife Offering
Youth Grants
Metropolitan Life Insurance
Company is offering Community
Improvement Youth Grants. The
grants, which range from $100 to
$250, are made to groups of
young people that develop crea-
tive ways, to1 improve their com-
muninty. These grants are intend-
ed as seed money to pay for
materials, while the youth donate
their time.
Any group of five or more
people between the ages of 12
and 18, with an adult sponsor, is
eligible to apply. Established
youth organizations such as
Scouts, Boys or Girls Clubs, com-
munity groups and- recreational
centers also are invited to submit
applications.
Application forms are availa-
ble at the local Metropolitan Life
office or by requesting one in
writing from: MetLife, Community
Improvement Youth Grants, 4100
Boy Scout Blvd., Tampa. FL
33607.


Apollonia Williams
Third Grade
Lindsey Carter, Nicholas
Chan, Joshua Conley, Tonya
Hall, Daniel Jordan, Amanda
Kent, Kimberly McMillion
I Fourth Grade
Colby Anderson, Tiffany Wil-
lis
Fifth Grade
Brandy Ake, Melissa Babb,
Russell Knee
Sixth Grade
Tana Copeland, Kristi Gay,
Victoria McClellan, Jessica Wil-
liams
A's & B's
First Grade
Trampus Andrews, Randall
Bufikin, Shanna Collier, .Dottie
Hall, Bobbi Hester, Candace Lit-
tle, Holly Merritt, Kristal Travis,
Brandi Williams, Justin Body,
Byron Brooks, Ashley Cloud, Ed-
ward Diinkle, Amanda Feltrop,
Joni Grice, Anthony Hoover, Ve-
ronica Marsh, Trey Murphy, Jes-
sica Nowell, Jimmy Robbins,
Rashel Strange, Monica Zito
Second Grade ,
Sheena Barnes, Brandon
Carter, Jevonne Jones, Terrance
Riley, Laura Spivey, Jana Traylor,
Melissa Woodley, Tracy Price,
Brandon Simpson, Andrew Wil-
liams, Robert Buffkin, Erika Pip-
pin,, Michael Vann, Kelly Hys-
mith, Matthew, Ludlam, Terry
Myers, Cecil Reeder
Third Grade
Judson Carnley, April Cloud,
Jonathani Gates, Nicole Hall,
Ryan Martiri, Jennifer Williams,
Kyle Brown, Brooke Grice, Wil-
liam Jenkins, Phillip Pollard, Ash-
ley Wolinski, Brandon Causey,
Chris Nelson
Fourth Grade
Renee Ardire, Nicholas Hall,
Teresa Jackson, Kristin Jones,
Christina Williamson, Jeremy
Sams, Stefanie McDaniel, Melissa
Smiley, Jeremy Cain, Crystal
Daniels, Andrea Marquez, Tera
Kent, Justin Marshall, Joseph
McLemore, Jeremy Suber
Fifth Grade
Sarah Bailey, Stevie Johnson,
Melissa Myers, Keisa Pickron,
Crystal Collins, Stephen Price,
Mark Carithers, Timothy Harvey,
Joel Hughes
Sixth Grade
Thelma Bryant, Elizabeth
Dietz, Kelly Forehand, Chris
Sims, Amy St Clair, James Taun-
ton, Jennifer Williams, Bridgett
Williamson, Amanda Atchison,
Brandi McDaniel, Nancy An-
drews, Steven Ake, Dave Davis,
Kenneth Ardire, Lukesha Myers,
Michael Pabis.

Dance Friday
The Blountstown Singles
Club is sponsoring a dance Fri-
day, January 22 from 7:00 -
11:00 p.m. CST at the W.T. Neal
Civic Center. Music will be pro-
vided by the Morris Brothers
Country Gold Band. Admission is
$4.00 for non-members and
$3.00 for members. Married cou-
ples are welcome.
The center is located on Hwy.
69 North in Blountstown.
For more information, call E.
Barker (904) 674-5809.


Lions Club Collecting


White Elephai
The Port St. Joe Lions Club
will hold their annual White Ele-
phant Sale Saturday, February 6 P
at the Centennial Building. Doors
open at 7:00 a.m. Proceeds will
be used to further the local Lions E
programs for assistance to the
sight impaired.
This year, the Lions invite the
public to contribute items for
sale. If you have serviceable
things you no longer want or
need, you may donate them for
the sale. These donations are tax
deductible.
Lions will be at the Centenni-
al Building Thursday, February 4
and Friday, February 5 from 5:00
to 8:00 p.m. to receive your dona-
tions. If you cannot bring the
items to the hall, you may call Bo


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at 647-8066 or Bill
at 227-1893 for possible
arrangements.
s donated but not sold
given to the Gulf County
citizens Association.


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.1
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2


A


Clay Smallwood, manager of
St. Joseph Land and Develop-
ment Co., in Port St. Joe, has
been elected to serve a three year
term on the University of Flori-
da's 4-H Foundation Board of Di-
rectors.
The board, made up of com-
munity and business leaders, vol-
unteers its time, resources and
energy to provide financial sup-
port for statewide 4-H programs
at UF's Institute of Food and Agri-
cultural Sciences.
4-H is the youth development
component of the institute's
Cooperative Extension Service. In
1917, 4-H began with corn and
tomato clubs for boys and girls,
but today it meets youth needs in
------.5.. --
'~ .a


4 *


Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Perryman


Celebrating 50th


Wedding Anniversary


Mr. and Mrs. Harmon C. Per-
ryman of Mexico Beach will cele-
brate their 50th wedding anniver-
sary on January 30 at the
Fellowship Hall of Beach Baptist
Chapel, St. Joe Beach, at 3:00
p.m. ET. All friends are invited to
join them in this joyous occasion.
The celebration will be hosted
by their daughter and son-in-law,
,Carol and Gene Davis, and son
and daughter-in-law, Bruce and
Kathy Perryman.


The couple was married on
January 29, 1943, in Mississippi.
Besides the two children, they
have four grandchildren.
Harmon Perryman is a retired
Civil Service employee from Tyn-
dall AFB. Marjorie is a homemak-
er and member of the Sea Oats
and Dunes Garden Club. Both
are volunteers at Bay Medical
Center and are active members of
Beach Baptist Chapel.


*.:..:* .J/~;Y',.
* *..


Dylan Coy Jackson


areas ranging from aerospace to
zoology.
Currently 243,000 young
people participate in Florida 4-H,
two-thirds of whom reside in ur-
ban areas. More than 20,000 vol-
unteers spearhead local programs
helping relationships and educa-
tional experiences 4-H provides.
"We are delighted that Mr.
Smallwood will be joining us on
the board," said 4-H Foundation
President Jack Vogel. "His special
skills and abilities will provide
much needed expertise to Florida
4-H."
For more information about
4-H, contact a 4-H agent at your
local Cooperative Extension Ser-
vice Office.

Jackson Is
Sunburst King
Dylan Coy Jackson won first
place overall for the most photo-
genic King at the Sunburst USA
Pageant held recently at the Pan-
ama City Mall.
He will be going to state in
May in Orlando, representing Bay
and Gulf Counties.
Dylan is the son of Richard
and Candi Jackson of Port St.
Joe. He is the grandson of Bobby
and Elaine Jackson of Port St.
Joe, and Donald and Shirley Till-
man of Long Beach, Mississippi.


To our customers with lay-a-ways in our store:
FOR INFORMATION OR TO PICK UP ITEMS,
CALL JAMES TANKERSLEY AT 229-8059
AFTER 4 P.M.
Please have your Hurlbut receipt.
THANK YOU,
Hurlbut Supply
Mr. and Mrs. M.K. Hurlbut


~j;.


Temple Watson presents a retirement gift to Dot Leavins


Leavins Retires
After 27 years of service to the Gulf County School System Dot Lea-
vins has retired. Mrs. Leavins was honored by her fellow workers with a
retirement party last Thursday evening, as they gathered to wish her
well in her future years of leisure.
Mrs. Leavins was currently the secretary to the Superintendent of
Schools, B. Walter Wilder. She began her tenure with the Gulf County
School System as an assistant secretary at Port St. Joe High School,
and later transferred to the General Supervisor's office. Her last years
were spent as the superintendent's secretary. She will be missed by all
in the Gulf County School System.

I I


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Two Pharmacists and a Pharmacy
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~ ,


PAGE 4A


I


'1.









THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, JAN. 21, 1993 PAGE SA


[ Shark News


I am pleased to announce
that the Youth America Campus
Club will hold its first meeting on
Friday, January 22nd during 4B
lunch in the Student Activity
Room. Everyone come and join
us. We will have a great time of
Christian fellowship.
Fellowship of Christian Ath-
letes' meetings are held every
Thursday morning at 7:45 a.m. in
the P.E.A. room. Come join us.
Senior Parents: Your 1993
Senior should have brought home
an order form and price list for
the grad ads last Wednesday.
This will give you an opportunity
to express your love and congrat-
ulations to that special graduate.
Please return these forms to the
high school or to Mr. Monette as
soon as possible.
Congratulations to the JV'
Boys' basketball team on their
86-76 victory over previously un-
defeated Apalachicola. Congratu-
lations to the varsity boys for
their 93-78 win over #12 ranked
Havana and 93-66 win over Apa-
lachicola. Offensively, the Sharks
were led by the play of Joe Price,
Jason Maxwell and Toby Thomas.
Defensively Sandy Quinn, Reggie-
Jones, Zyris Hill and Mario Larry
did fine jobs. This was the sixth
straight win for the Sharks and
the 9th in 10 games. This Thurs-
day the Sharks will host Panama
City Bay the last Florida school
to beat PSJ. Friday night district
rival Wakulla comes to the dome.
Come out and support the
Sharks.
Seventh grade students of the
week are Jodi Wear and Robbie
Dixon.
All seniors who are going to
grad nite may turn their final
$50.00 in to Ms. Turner by March
5.
The DCT Class participated
in the Florida Stock Market game
recently. 201 teams participated
in the regional game, with Port St.
Joe finishing in the top 10.
Rusty Harper, Rebecca Shur-
rum, Belinda Pelt, Michael Evans,
and Marvin Hollingsworth made
up the team that finished eighth
in the region. Some of the compa-
nies that the team invested in
were Shoney's, Sara Lee, Olin,
Blocke, and the Southern Compa-
ny.
The students learned about
investing, buying, and selling
stocks. This has proved to be very
beneficial to the students in the
DCT class taught by Mr. Jim Be-
lin.
S On Thursday, January 28,
Port St.Joe High- School wfllsend,
parents a report on how well your
school is doing in a number of


By Emily Cabaniss


important areas. This report,
called the Florida School Report,
is required by a law passed by the
Florida Legislature in 1991. This
report is part of Florida's school
improvement and accountability
program and reflects a massive,
statewide effort to improve the
quality of education for every
child in Florida.
The Florida School Report
was developed to give you some of
the information you'll need to be
an active partner in your child's
education. As a partner, you'll
need to know how your school is
doing in specific areas so that
you can help to make your school
evep more successful. Please
watch for this report, read it care-
fully when your son or daughter
brings a copy home to you, and
get ready to be involved in your

Caphart Finishes
Leadership Course
Spec. Tia W. Caphart has
completed a U.S. Army primary
leadership course at Fort Rich-
ardson in Anchorage, Alaska.
Students received training in
supervisory skills, leadership
principles, and small unit train-
ing techniques essential to a first-
line supervisor in a technical or
administrative environment.
The soldier, a medical labora-
tory specialist at Fort Wainwright,
Alaska, is the daughter of Patricia
A. Hill;of Saginaw, Michigan.
Her husband, Army Staff Sgt.
Herbert C. Caphart, is the son of
Geraldine Lewis of 139 Robbins
. ,Ave., Port SL.Joe.. S- .agn. .
She is a 1984 graduate of Ar-
thur Hill High School, Saginaw.


FAIR HOUSING
GULF COUNTY HAS ENACTED A FAIR HOUSING ORDINANCE TO
PROHIBIT DISCRIMINATION ON THE BASIS OF RACE, COLOR,
ANCESTRY, NATIONAL ORIGIN, RELIGION, SEX, MARITAL STAT-
US, AGE, OR PHYSICAL HANDICAP REGARDING HOUSING.
ACTS PROHIBITED: It is illegal to discriminate against anyone be-
cause of race, color, ancestry, religion, marital status, age, sex, or physi-
cal handicap.
*In the sale of, or rental, or terms or conditions for, rental housing.
*In advertising the sale or rental of housing.
*In financing of housing.
*In the provision of real estate brokerage services.
*In the tactics of blockbusting.
GULF COUNTY WILL RECEIVE, INVESTIGATE, AND SEEK TO
RECONCILE COMPLAINTS OF HOUSING DISCRIMINATION. FAIR
AND IMPARTIAL HEARINGS ARE ASSURED, AND BOTH ADMIN-
ISTRATIVE.AND APPELLATE RELIEF OPPORTUNITIES ARE PRO-
VIDED.
PERSONS SEEKING FURTHER INFORMATION MAY CONTACT
THE FOLLOWING TOLL FREE NUMBERS:
1-800-342-8170 State Hotline
1-800-424-8590 Federal Hotline
GULF COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
1000 5TH STREET
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
An Equal Opportunity/Fair Housing Community
Publish: 1/21/93


school's improvement plan. Your
child's future and the future of
our state depends on itl
The Florida Association of
Postsecondary Schools and Col-
leges is proud to announce, for
the 10th consecutive year, its
$1,455,911 scholarship program.
Through this cooperative effort,
member schools and colleges pro-
vide full scholarships to deserving
students. For more information,
please come by the guidance of-
fice.
The George Washington Uni-
-versity is offering a Presidential
Science Scholars Program. All
students admitted to the program
received a scholarship of $7,500
annually ($3Q,000 over four
years). In order to qualify for the
scholarship, you should be able
to fulfill the minimum require-
ments below:
*650 on the math portion of
the SAT, with a minimum com-
bined score of 1200
*B grade average overall, with
an A average in math and science
*completion of high school
pre-calculus, chemistry, and
physics
*rank in the top 15 percent of
your senior class.
For more information please
come by the guidance office.


Debbie McCall
Named Sailor
of the Quarter
Navy Petty Officer 3rd Class
Debbie L. McCall, daughter of
William A. and Bobble J. Miller of
Route 3, Port St. Joe, was recent-
ly selected as Sailor of the quarter
with Strike Fighter Squadron
172, Naval Air Station,. Fallen,
Nevada.
McCall was chosen from
among all the sailors assigned to
the command and was cited for
outstanding performance of duty,
proficiency, leadership, initiative
and military bearing.
The 1989 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School joined the Navy
in February 1989.


American Lit. Students Plant Tree

Grown From Walden Woods Seed


By Caroline Lister
Many celebrities such as Don
Henley and Bonnie Raitt.have led
the way in saving the beautiful
woods that inspired author and
naturalist Henry David Thoreau.
They are supported by other con-
cerned citizens, such as the
American Literature class at Port
St. Joe High School.
Mrs. Pat Lowrey's American
Literature class has taken part in
a national effort to save one of the

Exercise Classes
at Overstreet VFD
Come and join the fun at the
Overstreet Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment Beginning Tuesday, Janu-
ary 26th, exercise classes will be
held at the Fire Department at
7:30 p.m. EST. There will be no
charge for the class, but dona-
tions will be accepted.


Dean's List Released


Eighty-three Gulf Coast Com-
munity College students have
been named to the President's
Honor List for the 1992 fall se-
mester.
According to Gulf Coast Pres-
ident Dr. Bob McSpadden, the list
includes all full-time students
(enrolled for 12 or more hours)
who earned a grade point average
of 3.90-4.00. "
The following students were
named to the Presldenf's list: Le-
Ila Alford, Judith Baker, Donna
Baxley, Richard Bennett, Carolyn
Black, Kristopher Brayo, Darcel
Bray, Robin Brehm, Jacqueline
Buchanan, illlam Cameron,
Shelia Campbell, Tiffany Carm-
ean, James Carter, Delene Cau-
ghenbaugh, Paula Champion,
Kristina Clemans, Darrel Cole-
mere, Michelle Dalton, Laurie
Day, Brad Decker, Rowhea Elme-
sky, Maria Evans, Michelle Fergu-
son, James Flammia, Genise.
Franzese, July Fuller, Laura
Gammill, Amy Gibbs, Derrick


Glass, Nadine Going, Deana Gor-
ee, James Grant, Charla Griffith,
Lori Guziewicz, Sidney Hamm,
Andrea Hart, Jatnes Hartman,
Paula Hedge, Steven Henson,.
Kayce Hentz, Bryan Heroux. '
Also, David Hicks, Melanie
Hopper, Warren Kimberly, Laura
King, Erica Kokott, Jeanna Kom-
brinck, Lorraine Kozak, Suzanne
Kylen, Larry Lloyd, Angela Mapp,
SGQrdon. McClure. James McCor-
mick, Catherine Myers, Leon
Noel, Debra Parker, Rachel Pay-
tas, Patricia Permenter, Mark Re-
ynolds, Ronald Roan, Amy Rosen-
berger, Brenda Seehusen,
Marguerite Shumaker, Vicki
Smedley, Sherri Smith, Patricia
Sorrell, Ronald Sowder, Cheri
Studkey, Jessica Taylor, Warren
Thornton, Richard Veal, Amy
Waldorf, Clara Waldron, Nathan
Weeks, Charlotte Willbanks, Pam-
ela Williams, Tiffiny Wilson, Won-
dis Wilson, Marlene wood, Isra
Yahya, Shelley Yancey, Patricia
Yarbrough, and Amy Zinszer.


Gulf County Health


Issues Forum Slated


Read the newspaper or watch
the nightly news, and the subject
of health care is there. With ris-
ing health care costs, the AIDS
epidemic (and yes, it's reaching
those proportions), the living will,
crack babies, etc., the list is
growing. Communities are want-
ing to know the Impact of these
and other issues both locally and
personally. Many agencies are
available to assist citizens with
their health care needs but are
not being utilized to their maxi-
mum simply because of lack of
communication.
In order to help the citizens of
Gulf County learn of resources
available and to gain knowledge
on the national as well as the lo-
cal health issues, Gulf Pines Hos-
pital will initiate a public informa-
tion program called Community
Awareness: Health Issues of the
90's. The purpose of this program
is to introduce the resource per-


sonnel of local health care agen-
cies and the services they pro-
vide. Updates will also be given
on health care agencies and the
.services they provide. Updates
will also be given on health issues
such as AIDS, and the OSHA reg-
ulations involving health care
providers.
Each month a different as-
pect of health care will be high-
lighted, including pre-hospital
(EMS), in-patient and out-patient
hospital services, home health,
and hospice. Transportation is-
sues, special needs patients, and
p..-ubllic health/prevention topics
.will also be presented.'
Come to the First Union
Bank, second floor in the board
room, the first Monday of each
month at 2:00 p.m. for an infor-
mative and vital awareness pro-
gram. The group will meet Febru-
ary 1.


MINORITY NOTICE
JOB SEEKERS/VENDORS/CONTRACTORS
Minority persons seeking employment, minority vendors, and
minority contractors are invited to be placed on file with the unit of
local government designated below regarding their availability,
goods, or services.,
The local government will maintain a file of minority resumes for
minority residents seeking employment in order to give maximum
opportunities for filling positions become available.
Vendors and/or contractors interested in doing business with the
local government are urged to submit information regarding their'
minority status.
.Information should be sent to the following address:
GULF COUNTY
1000 5TH STREET
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
(904) 639-2605
An Equal Opportunity/Fair Housing Community
Publish: January 21, 1993


nation's most historical sites,
Walden Woods. They made a do-
nation to the Walden Wood's Pro-
ject in return for a red maple tree
that was planted Monday on their
school premises. This red maple
tree was grown from a seed which
was taken from Walden Woods.
If you pass by Port St. Joe


Panhandle

Students In

Math Battle

Top mathematics students
from Panhandle middle and high
schools will compete on Satur-
day, January 23, in the Mu Alpha
Theta Region I Mathematics Com-i
petition at Gulf Coast Community
College, co-sponsored by the Bay
District Math Council and the
college.
Registration for the competi-
tion will be held in the Student
Union at 8 a.m. ET.
According to Math Council
President Vicky Doolitfle of Mos-
ley High School, the math compe-
tition will run from 9 a.m. until
1:30 p.m.
:That morning, individuals
and five teams will compete in the
areas of Algebra I, Geometry, Al-
gebra II, Pre-Calculus and Calcu-
lus. At 1:30 ,p.m., the computer`
competition will be held,'-followed *.*
by the'Awards Ceremony at 3:30a*'
p.m. in the gymnasium.
In addition to teams from
Bay, Mosley, and Rutherford high
schools, there will be 21 schools
represented from the area from
Tallahassee to Pensacola, for a to-
tal of approximately 700 competi-
tors.

Reports Going Out
The 1991-92 Florida School
Reports will be sent home to par-
ents on January 28, 1993. The
reports have been designed to
provide parents, citizens, and ed-
ucators data to assist in making
decisions about local education,
assessing your schoolss, making
choices for the future, and shar-
Ing responsibility for the results.


SObituary..... ]


Brittany Howell
Brittany Nicole Howell, infant
daughter of Christopher and
Theresa Howell, passed away
Wednesday, January 13, in An-
chorage, Alaska.
Besides her parents, she is
survived by her grandparents,
Leon and Judy Howell of Mexico
Beach, and Larry and Myra Sue
Byrd of White City; great grand-
mothers, Vennie Mae Byrd of
White City, and Maggie Waters of
Jones Homestead; great-great
grandmother, Pauline Pierce of
Ward Ridge.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday at the Oak Grove Assem-
bly of God Church, conducted by
the Rev. David Fernandez. Inter-
ment followed at Holly Hill Ceme-'
tery.
All services are under the di-
rection of Comforter Funeral
Home.


High School someday and see a
brilliant red maple tree, consider
these words of Thoreau, "I went
to the woods because I wished to
live deliberately, to front only the
essential facts of life, and see if I
could not learn what it had to
teach, and not, when I came to
die, discover that I had not lived."


Tommy

Thomas

Chevrolet
PANAMA CITY
Announces Its
Affiliation With
James C.
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In Port St. Joe,
Franklin County Area
Chevrolet-GEO. .
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Business: 1-800-342-7131 -'
or 904-785-5221
Home: 229-6836




Set of 4


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computer balance,
chrome valve stem,
disposal tax, sales tax.

Yes, we take the Sears
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Western Auto
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David B. May, Owner
227-1105 219 Reid Ave.


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PAGR- 6A- TH TR OTS. JOE FL*TUSA, A.2,19


Sharks

Are State

Ranked
After going for six straight
games without a loss since the
Christmas holiday break, the
Sharks were finally noticed this
week by Florida coaches who cast
votes for team ratings. As a result
of this week's ratings, the Sharks
found themselves in eighth place
of the 10 teams ranked.
The victories which convinced
the coaches that the Sharks de-
served a place in the rankings
were back to back wins over
Quincy, Havana, Marianna and
Apalachicola. The only opponent
to make the Sharks breathe hard
was Marianna, who lost to the
Sharks by only four points.
PORT ST. JOE 93,
HAVANA 78
The Sharks took on the Hava-
na Gladiators Friday night of last
week and handled them unkindly
in their first meeting of the sea-
,son. The Friday victory also kept
their District slate clean, sporting
a 4-0 record this season.
Jason Maxwell led the Shark
scoring Friday, with his long ball
accounting for 12 of his total of
18 points. Joe Price scored 16,
Toby Thomas had 14, Sandy
Quinn chipped in 11 and Des
Baxter added 10, as the Sharks
had five players scoring in double
figures.
The Sharks had 10 long dis-
tance three-pointers with Maxwell
hitting for four, Sandy Quinn and
Joe Price hitting two each and
Reggie Jones and Damon Walker
each sinking one.
The Sharks had only a three
point lead at half time but surged
in the final two periods to blow
the Gladiators out of the game.
Score by quarters:
PSJ 17 28 19 29-93
Havana 21 21 17 19-78


FOOTBALL AWARD WINNERS: from left, Matt Roberson, Sandy Quinn,
Jason Maxwell, Kevin Lee, Tappan Gandy, Jason Hathaway, Eric Ramsey,


David Liffick, Darion Dawson, Arion Nickson and Josh Colbert.


i -Star photo


Awards Presented at Football Banquet


In his first year as head
coach of the Port St. Joe Sharks,
John Hicks presided over the

Thomas with 12. Joe Price, Ja-
son Maxwell and Nickson each
had a three-pointer.
Score by quarters:
PSJ 21 26 20 26-93
Apalach 17 16 16 17-66
PSJ-Jones 7-0-14, Larry 3-
0-6, Price 1-3-6, Walker 1-4-6,
Quinn 2-2-6, Baxter 2-2-6, Max-
well 2-1-6, Nickson 11-3-26,
Thomas 5-2-12, Anthony 2-1-5.
Apalach-Evans 4-5-13, Car-
gill 8-1-19, D. Davis 5-0-10, Dev.
Williams 4-1-9, Deo. Williams 4-
0-8, G. Davis 2-1-5, Brown 1-0-2.


iL~


SJoe Price goes up for a lay-up against the Havana Northside
Gladiators last Friday evening. Price scored 16 points on the
evening. -Photo by Bird
PSJ--Jones 3-0-7, Price 6-2-
16, Walker 1-2-5, Hill 1-0-2,
Quinn 3-3-11, Baxter 1-8-10, (
Maxwell 7-0-18, Nickson 3-2-8, V i
Thomas 6-2-14, Williams 1-0-2,
Anthony 0-0-0.
Havana-Robertson 2-2-7, D e
James 1-0-2, Graham 3-2-8,
McNair 5-9-19, Hatcher 1-0-2, .
Richardson 0-2-2, Kelly 3-1-8, .- %
Davis 3-3-9, Brown 10-1-21.
PORT ST. JOE 93, SEF
APALACHICOLA 66
Arion Nickson poured 26 BY I
points through the nets Saturday
night, as the Sharks out-scored INSI
the Apalachicola Sharks in every
quarter to earn their sixth Today, some 70 million (;
straight win. out of every 10 Americans) an
With a 47-33 lead at half covered by some form of dental
time, the Sharks settled into their insurance and estimates ar
game plan of having fun. that coverage could increase t
coThe Sh4arks ad Reie Jones 95 million within five years. Indi
scoring 14 points and Toby vidual companies and labor un
ions are responsible for most o
Sharks Home this increase. If you have dental
Thursday P.M insurance, you may wonder
uw* hat dental services are cov
THE SHARKS WILL be at ered. Although all plans are no
home to Bay High, in the Coli- the same, most cover a widE
seum tonight [Thursday] for a re- range of services for both thi
match. Bay furnished one of the employee and his family.
losses the Sharks have suffered These services generally in
this year, in the Mosley Holiday clude examinations, x-rays, pro
Tournament. Friday night the
Wakulla War Eagles will visit Port fessional cleaning, fillings
St. Joe for a District game. Tues- crowns and other restorations
day of next week, the team will be root canal treatment, extra
on the road to meet the Mosley tions, other oral surgery, an
Dolphins in Bay County.


annual football banquet Tuesday
evening as players were recog-
nized for their' achievements on
the gridiron during the 1992 sea-
son.
Recognized as Player of the
Year was Sandy Quinn who
played a multi-faceted role for the
Sharks, returning punts, on the
kick-off team, running back and
defensive back. He led the team
in rushing yards during 1992 and
was also named as the Defensive
Back of the Year. In addition the
Florida Sportswriters' Association
named him to the Class AA All-
State second team.
Tappan Gandy was named as
the Best Defensive Lineman of
the Year and was also recognized


Gators Lose

to PCCS
The Wewa Gators lost only
their fourth game of the season
last Friday night, to the Panama
City Christian School Crusaders,
62-46.
The Crusaders had only a
four point lead at half time, but
in the second half the Gators
suddenly went cold and couldn't
buy a goal., Meanwhile, the Cru-
saders were romping to a 35-23
margin for the half.
Marcus Lawton paced the Ga-
tors with his 12 points while
Chris Colvin had 11 and Lorenzo
Roberts accounted for 10. The
Gators hit 10 of 16 from the free
throw stripe.
Score by quarters:
Wewa 10 13 8 15-46
PCCS 14 13 12 23-62
Wewa-Lawton 6-0-12, Col-
vin 4-3-11, Peterson 2-0-4, Wil-
liams 0-1-1, Rouse 3-2-8, Roberts
3-4-10.
PCCS-Porter 1-1-3, Russell
5-6-16, Byrd 2-4-8, Holland 7-2-
19, Massey 5-1-11, Thomton 0-1-
1, Burd 2-0-4.

Registering for
Wewa Pony League
The Wewahitchka Pony
League will hold registration Mon-
day, January 25 at the Wewa-
hitchka Elementary lunchroom
between 6 and 7 p.m. CT. Regis-
tration fee is $35.00. Parents
must bring the child's birth certif-
icate if they are 13 or 14 years
old.


ews On

?ntal health
FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.

VICES COVERED

DENTAL
ULJRANCE
3 periodontal treatment (for dis-
e eases of gums and bone sup-
1l porting the teeth). Additionally,
e some plans cover dentures,
o fixed and removable bridges,
i- and orthodontic care.
n- Dental insurance programs
of do not Usually cover hospitaliza-
il tion costs involved in dental
r treatment. However, hospital
- care may be covered by your
ot medical insurance. Also, nearly
e every program excludes the
e cost of dental treatment provid-
ed for purely cosmetic reasons.
n- *..........
0- -Prepared as a public ser-
s, vice to promote better dental
s, health. From the office of:
- FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D., 319
d Williams Ave., Phone 227-1123.


as All State Honorable Mention
by the Florida Sportswriters.
Other awards went to: Best
Linebacker, Jason Hathaway;
Best Offensive Lineman, Eric
Ramsey; Best Offensive Back,
Kevin Lee; and Best Receiver, Ari-
on Nickson. Two new awards
were introduced by Coach Hicks,
Scout Team Captain Offense
and Scout Team Captain
Defense. Winning these respec-
tively were Josh Colbert and Dari-
on Dawson.
Broadcasters Howard Brown-
ing, Chuck Bear and David White
presented three awards. Team
Player Offense went to Jason
Maxwell and Team Player Defense
was won by David Liffick. The trio
recognized Coach Hicks as the
Panhandle Outstanding Coach of
the Year.
Principal Wes Taylor present-
ed academic awards to the player
having the highest grade point
average in each class. Receiving
awards were: ninth grade, Matt
Roberson 3.5; 10th grade -
Michael Mock 3.3; 11th grade -
Eric Ramsey 3.8; and 12th
grade, Jason Maxwell 3.5.
Also receiving participation
awards were the junior high and
junior varsity football players.
The managers and trainers were
recognized for their invaluable
contributions to the team during
the season.
The junior high, junior varsi-
ty and varsity cheerleaders were
recognized for their assistance
during the year. Coach Hicks pre-
sented each varsity cheerleader
with a gift to express appreciation
for all their efforts during the sea-
son.


In closing Coach Hicks recog-
nized the 10 seniors who had
contributed so much leadership
in their 6-3 regular season, in
winning the District II AA cham-
pionship. The players were pre-
sented a hat and a Bible with


their name and number engraved
upon it. Seniors were Jason
Maxwell, David Liffick, Devon
Thomas, Arion Nickson, Sandy
Quinn, Bob Bernal, Terrance Wil-
liams, Tappan Gandy, Davy
Young and Jason Hathaway.


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PAE'.ERIC ENE


PAGE 6A


RRY

L.I.,MI-TED rIME 'I


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOB, FL THUTRSDAY, JAN. 21, 1993


t" Q


BLI









THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, JAN. 21, 1993 PAGE 1B


PSJ High School's Third Six Weeks, Semester Honor Roll


Wes Taylor, principal of Port
St Joe Jr.-Sr. High School, an-
nounces the honor roll for the
third six weeks grading period for
the 1992-93 school year.
All A's
7th Grade
Acacia Clark, Dorthy Davis,
Crystal Dunigan, Jason Gammill,
Sabrina Hanson, Stephanie Law-
rence, Lydia Lieber, Jarred Pat-
terson, Amanda Phillips, Natasha
Powell, Tommie Richter, Gretchen
Stevens, Gregory W. Summers,
Jodie M. Wear, Casey 0. White
8th Grade
Tara Batyski, Karen Falbe,
Tina Klope, Kayce Knox, Terri
Martin, Stephanie Maxwell, Pris-
cilla Medina
9th Grade
Erica Beard, Sarah D. Fox,
Brigette Godfrey, Elizabeth D.


Redmond, Jennifer Smallwood
10th Grade
Harlotte Bolden, Natalie
Gant, Alice Kennington, Melissa
Nobles, Stacey Williams
11th Grade
Timothy Hatcher
12th Grade
Amy Davila, Tina Littleton,
Tari Lynn Tousignant
All A's & B's
7th Grade
Jeremy Dixon, Christy Gay,
Kimberly Lamberson, Krista No-
bles, Angela Pratt, Casie Wil-
liams, William Bryant, Lisa Ham-
brick, Sheila Hightower,
Stephanie Owens, Bonnie Young,
Ernest R. Antley, Christopher L.
Cathey, Monique Fennell, Mat-
thew Lieber, Lisa Hopper, Adrian
West, Georgina Walden
8th Grade


Karen Clark, Jennifer Martin,
Jeremy Richardson, Matthew
White, Christy Wood, Misty
Wood, Ronisu Bird, Amy Buzzett,
Matthew Dixon, Michael Groh,
Gena Johnson, Olivia Kumarick-
al, William M. Todd, Michael Bur-
kett, Jr., Doyle Crosby, Kristie
Lowry, Bryan Simon, Karen
Thomas, Audrey Franklin, Lache-
ryl Garland, Jonathan Gilmore,
Lance Hanson, Brian Wood, La-,
takka Barnes, Charles Lanford,'
Melanie Quinn, Jason Terry
9th Grade
Destiny Daniels, Leslie Fai-'
son, Heather Fields, Kristi Law-
rence, Alyson Williams, Kimberly
Burkett, Dana Fox, DeAnna Hor-
ton, William B. Adkison, Serena
Littleton, Heather Nixon
10th Grade
William B. Cathey, Tawanda


Elementary School Honor Roll...


Gerald Lewter, principal of
Port St. Joe Elementary School,
has announced the honor roll for
the third six week grading period.
All A's
1st Grade
Brittany Alford, Becky Belln,
Tommy Curry, Ashby Davis, Rob-
ert Davis, Jessica Ford, Johna-
thon Gay, Kale Guillot, Terrence
Holland, Caycee Kennedy, Nabri-
sha McGowan, Melissa Nixon,
John Patrick, Randi Sasser, B.J.
Strickland, Stephen Tarantino,
James Walker
2nd Grade
Tessa Collins, Julia Comfort-
er, James Daniels, Amy Doster,
Susan Ellmer, Colleen.Falbe, Pat-
rick Fitzgerald, Sherry Foster,
Margaret Gibson. Jolie Hogan,
Emily Howard, Jennifer Raffield,
Jessica Sherrill, Bryan Thomas,
Tyler Weimorts
3rd Grade
Ashley Bryan, Lisa Curry,
Rob Dykes, Christina Neel, Cody
Nobles, Heidi Wells
4th Grade
Benjamin Ashcraft, Bonnie
Belin, James Robert Capps, Ange-
la McDowell, David Patrick














By Richard Miller
*"Going topless" is easier with
a newly introduced hard-top
convertible. Its lightweight roof
panel can be stored in a spe-
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*Don't overfill the gas tank. Too
much gasoline can create more
pressure against the overflow
valve than it can handle, so
that raw gasoline instead of va-
pors will enter the vapor canis-
ter:
*A strip of old carpeting -
even a length of garden hose -
installed on your garage wall
can be an effective "bumper" to
protect car doors from damage.
*Rule number one to discou-
rage auto theft: lock your car,
close the windows and take the
keys with you. Never leave the
engine running while you do
quick errands. Do stow away
packages of valuables; remove
stereo and CB radio if possible.
*The easiest way to clean
chrome trim on a car is with a
crumpled ball of aluminum foil.
*New-Used Cars: The easiest
way to buy a new car: come
see the winners on our lot at

GuffFord


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Apalachicola, Florida
1-800-239-9650
Service and Sales
They're terrific!


5th Grade
Erica Alles, Alicia Christie,
Christie Cowger, Brandon Davis,
Lacey Johnson, Tyler Lane, Josh-
ua McCulley, Clay Smallwood,
Lea Todd, Rachel Watson
6th Grade
Aaron Bearden, Anna Duren,
Jim Faison, Tracey Fitzgerald,
Meredith Godfrey, April Godwin,
Rikki Johnson, Katie Kilbourn,
Rachel McCroan, Aaron Money,
Julia Six, Krystal Tharpe, Tracy
Watkins, Mikki Whaley, Kiki Wil-
liams, Lindsay Williams
A's & B's
1st Grade
Collins Abrams, Leonard Bai-
ley, Schcora Baker, Stephen Be-
sore, Jessica Bland, Simon Col-
lins, Davis Cowger, Stephanie
Grimes, Jimmy Hall, Ria Harri-
son, Moses Medina, Lloyd Price,

Highland View

Elementary
Catherine Barfield, principal
of Highland View Elementary
School, has announced the honor
roll students for the third six
week grading period of the 1992-
93 school year.
All A's
1st Grade
Meggie Boone, Brittany
Crocker, Micah Dodson, Molly
Garrett, Jennifer Hersey, Kristen
Hicks, Austin Horton
2nd Grade
Danielle Barnes, Ashley Bur-
kett, Christina Colson, Stephen
Gaddls, Aaron Hamm, Traci Rich-
ardson, Jennifer Tillery
3rd Grade
Audra Williams
4th Grade
Amber Davis, Karissa Thom-
as
5th Grade
John Gainous, Nicole Smith
6th Grade
Crystal Wheeler
A's & B's
1st Grade
Heather Lynch, Tiffany Mat-
thews, Shawn Reynolds, Ashley
Sander, Jake Sylvester, Kurt Zah-
ringer, Tristan Darna, Jennifer
Haun
2nd Grade
Jessica Vise, Shayla Baker,
Brad Blackmon, Damon Eaker,
Jed O'Claire, Michele Keith, Dus-
tin Powell, Vicki Reed
3rd Grade
Evan Fettinger, Joe Robin-
son, Chris Vanadoe, Kim Tillery
4th Grade
Stephanie Blackmon, Melissa
Haun, Seth Williams, Jenny Pat-
terson
5th Grade
Kevin Conoley, Megan John-
son, Rick Lamberson, Stephen
Lowrey, Amanda Marquardt,
Joshua O'Claire
6th Grade
Jason Richardson, Shannon
Causey, Sabrina Stomp, Andrew
Tillery, and Adam O'Claire.

.GCCC Accepting
Health Applications
The Health Science Division
of Gulf Coast Community College
is now accepting applications to
the following fall 1993 programs:
Dental Assisting, Dental Hygiene,
Emergency Medical Technician
and Paramedic. For additional in-
formation about these programs
and the closeout dates, contact
Courtney Brooks, 904-872-3827.


Sheena Quinn, Michael Rowan,
Antonio Smiley, Brandon Stitt,
Cody Strickland, Brett Tarpley,
Joshua Watkins, Sasl4a Watkins,,
Preston Wigsten, Melody Zimmer-'
man
2nd Grade
Alisha Barber, Renee Bell,
Daphne Crosby, Nicholas Gable,
Russell Harrison, Kayla Jefferson,
Lynette Jenkins, Carla Johnson,
Christopher Knox, Tessie Lay-
field, Adrian Peterson, Bobby
Phillips, Ashley Summerlin, Anna
Tankersley, Bobby White
3rd Grade
Mary Amerson, Linette Bai-
ley, Ricardo Filmore, Wesley Gar-
rett, Adam Hamm, Benjamin
Henderson, Prince Jones, Melissa
Martin, Patrick Mastro, Carla
Money, Brooke Moore, Ken Peak,
Brittany Reeves, Blake Rish, Ta-
nashia Rouse, Tikila Walker,
Crystal Watkins
4th Grade
Kristin Abrams, Buck Bur-
kett, Nicholas Comforter, Jennifer
Craig, Amber Daniels, Keria
Driesbach, Quatina Fennell, Su-
san Medina, B.J. Presnell, Jessi-
ca Tarpley, Joshua Todd, Tynetta
Towner, Tanya Varnum, Larche
Ware, Jarrod Wester, Adam
White, Leslie White, Kaci Win-
gate, Travis Wright
5th Grade
Brooks Adkison, Olympia
Arendt, Robert Bouie, Shelia Boy-
kins, Wesley Carefoot, Tawanna
Dawson, Lakeythia Filmore, Me-
lissa Hatcher, Brett Jeffcoat,
Brad Knox, Julie Lanford, Kareta
Monette, Randall Moore, Brett
Parker, Craig Phillips, Lisa Row-
an, Rocky Salzer, Ashley Ste-
phens, Ryan Stephens, Lennon
Thiel, Adam Wood, Emma Yarrell
6th Grade
Samantha Ambrose, Nicole
Bellinger, Jason Gainnie, Erica
Hamm, Brandon Harrison, Wade
Kennington, Kara McDaniel,
Meredith McNeill, Joseph Mastro,
Nicole O'Brien, Piper Redmond,
Wendy Sander, Phaidra Spires,
Donna Thomas
Exceptional Students
3rd Grade
Tiffany Clark
5th Grade
Kenny Smith.


Jenkins, Rachel Lane, Evela L.
Loveless, Chrystina Marquardt,

Johanna McMullon, John Wear,
Dyshanda Boykins, Davida Byrd,
Stephanie Gaddis, Jessica White,
Casey Witten, Teresa Evensen,
Jonathan Pierce, Latresha Quinn,
Rebecca Lindsey, Damien Byrd,
Jeff Gammill II, Frances Garrett,
Jon Hawkins
11th Grade
Bryan Butts, Megan Dean,
Caroline Lister, Jamie Parrish,
Eric Ramsey, Kristi Davis, Lata-
sha Foxworth, Lenka Kucerova,
Jill Bryan, Erin Oliver, Christo-
pher Nixon
12th Grade
Craig Pate, Jason Maxwell,
Andreana Capuano, Joy Davis,
Dana Earley, Crystal Kennington,
Alison Lowrey, Jodi Mapes, Kim-
berly Thomas, Emily Cabaniss,
Michael Cassidy, Kimberly Fields,
Nancy Munroe, Wendy Pederson,
Tr4na Saleh, Jason Falbe, Brad
Buzzett, April Carpenter, April
Little, Belinda Pelt, Tina Rich,
Charles Watson
All B's
10th Grade
Kristi Capps and Chantel
Smith.
Principal Taylor, also takes
great pleasure in announcing the
honor roll for the first semester of
the 1992-93 school year.
All A's
7th Grade
Dorthy Davis, Crystal Duni-
gan, Jason. Gammill, Kimberly
Lamberson, Stephanie Lawrence,
Lydia Lieber, Jarred Patterson,
Natasha Powell, Tommie Richter,


(1


Gretchen Stevens, Jodie Wear
8th Grade
Tara Batyski, Karen Clark,
Michael Groh, Tina Klope, Kayce
Knox, Terri Martin, Stephanie
Maxwell, Priscilla Medina
9th Grade
Leslie Faison, Sarah D. Fox,
Brigette Godfrey, Elizabeth D.
Redmond, Jennifer Smallwood
10th Grade
Harlotte Bolden, Natalie
Gant, Alice Kennington, Melissa
Nobles, John Wear, Stacey Wil-
liams
11th Grade
Timothy Hatcher, Jamie Par-
rish
12th Grade
Amy Davila, Joy Davis, Tina
Littleton, Kimberly Thomas
All A's & B's
7th Grade
Acacia Clark, Jeremy Dixon,
Sabrina Hanson, Krista Nobles,
Amanda Phillips, Angela Pratt,
Gregory W. Summers, Casey
White, Bonnie Young, Casie Wil-
liams, William Bryant, Christo-
pher L. Cathey, Sheila Hightower,
Kyle Adkison, Ernest R. Antley,
Seth Campbell, Candice Fletcher,
Christy Gay, Lisa Hopper, Steph-
anie Owens, John Thompson,
Amanda Turner, Donnie Young,
Jr., Monique Fennell, Leontine
Russ, Adrian West, Georgina Wal-
den
8th Grade
Karen Falbe, Olivia Kuma-
rickal, Christy Wood, Misty Wood,
Lance Hanson, Gena Johnson,
Jennifer Martin, Jeremy Richard-
son, Bryan Simon, Matthew
White, Amy Buzzett, Jesse Col-


"YOu never


realWy


mowhow pmtecdy6u



re until you need me?'

You know I can protect your ome, auto, boat, condo, mobile home, apartment or business.
But the true test of an insurance agent is how well I come /A 11 m'f, 4 *
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Just call. I'll take real good care of you. You're in good hands.


Roy Smith, Agent


Hannon Insurance
221 Reid Ave.


Agency
Port St. Joe


I,


227-1133


099 ,JYI~:ltr Iraur.l,trc Conmp~n!. N~,nlhtlrk. Illinoi,.


SECOND ANNUAL JANUARY


Customer Appreciation Sale

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


25% OFF-1 FULL


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25%


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I Discount on 1 full day rental only. Any extra charges not Included one coupon allowed I
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ON MINI WAREHOL
FREE F
Month's Rent U motcnt Moe
I Any size, requires 12 month contract. 12th month free. Expires 1/31/93.
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JOE


RENT-ALL, INC.

Port St. Joe, Florida


Phone 227-2112


706 1st Street



1-800-333-0513


EE


JSE

FREE
nth's Rent


-----.,j


* PASLODE FASTENERS

* TOOL/EQUIPMENT
SALE

* SMALL ENGINE
PARTS/REPAIR

* FACTORY WARRANTY
CENTER


FAST TAX REFUND

We offer electronic filing &
refund anticipation loans


*No Cash Needed
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"Tax Returns A Specialty"
224 Reid Avenue 904-229-8581
4TC 1/14/93


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~f~"sas~8~~


ICOUP 9,NI


Lowest
Prices In
The Area!


bert, Matthew Dixon, Lacheryl
Garland, William M. Todd, Doyle
Crosby, Ronisu Bird, Michael
-Burkett, Jr., Charles Lanford,
Kristie Lowry, Clifford Whitfield,
Jeffery Causey, Joanna Cutler,
Jonathan Gilmore, Melanie
Quinn, Joshua Whitfield
9th Grade
Destiny Daniels, Heather
Fields, Dana Fox, Sharon Gain-
ous, DeAnna Horton, Erica
Beard, Serena Littleton, Kimberly
Burkett, Jennifer Hayes, Kent
McCullough, William B. Adkison,
Heather Nixon, Alyson Williams
10th Grade
William B. Cathey, Tawanda
Jenkins, Jessica White, Dyshan-
da Boykins, Rachel Lane, Evela L.
Loveless, Johanna McMullon, Te-
resa Evensen, Chrystina Mar-
quardt, Latresha Quinn, Wesley
Ramsey, Jacquelyn Terry, Jon
Hawkins, Casey Witten ;
11th Grade
Bryan Butts, Eric Ramsey,
Caroline Lister, Kristi Davis,
Christie McCulley, Eric Monteiro,
Jenny Acree, Megan Dean, Erin
Oliver, Heather Walsh, Elisa Eys-
lee, Lenka Kucerova, Christopher
Nixon
12th Grade
Jason Falbe, Craig Pate,
Crystal Kennington, Nancy Mun-
roe, Alison Lowrey, Emily Caba-
niss, Andreana Capuano, April
Little, Jason Maxwell, Tari Lynn
Tousignant, Trina Saleh, Brad
Buzzett, April Carpenter, Dana
Earley
All B's
9th Grade
Christi Jo Smith
12th Grade
Tina Rich.


Now Nw 'F






SPECIALS FOR JAN. 20-26, 1993
GEORGE W. DUREN, owner/mgr.
RSaveway Shopping Center
Fifth Street 229-8398


Family Pak Country Style
..RIBS .............99.
Whole Boston Butt Pork
ROAST.........,991
Family Pak All Meat
STEW........b 1.79
1Z Family Pak Sliced Slab
BACON ......... 69'


Select Skinned, Deveinedf e
LIVER........... b.
Aberdeen Roll
SAUSAGE. lb. 69
Lykes 12 oz. pkg.
HOT DOGS ......99'
Family Pak Chuck
STEAK.....lb. 1.79


Bryan Cooked
IHAM......lOoz. 1.99
Fresh 25-30 Count
SHRIMPib.3.99
Hormel Cure Master arty
HAM..... t.b...49
Register's Dry Cured Wholer 12
HAM.....b...... 10.


Family Pak Semi Boneless Family Pak Bag Whole
NY Strip 2.79 Ground 99H Leg 2
SSteak.... ... Beef..............l....b. Qtrs...................lb.


Kleenex Kraft
SBATH TISSUE MAYONNAISE
* 4 ROLL PKG. 32 oz. Jar


Armour 5 oz. 100
Vienna Sausage...2cans


Save more with coupons
Kellogg's Frosted 16 oz.
Mini Wheats ..........
Kellogg's Cereal
Fruitful Bran.........


15 oz.

15 oz.


Kellogg's Mini Wheats Cereal
w/coupon................. 15 oz.


299

299

209


sson j Purex $1.00 O/L 309
ii Detergent................ 136 oz.-
JimDandy 16oz. BuyI F rw
Quick Grits Geet
Assorted Flavors
av-o-rich 1/2 gal. Mother's Best 2/
SCreaOO M1nffn Mix .......7 oz. 79'
ounds Old Fashion Squeeze I 99
C h eese ....................... 16 os.
j FRESH OFF THE FARM I


Red Delicious
APPLES..................................... b. 5
Delicious 1 69
CANTALOUPES.................. *
Fresh Green
CABBAGE ........................ 5 bs. 1


Green
CUCUMBERS................... FOR


1.00


5pc. Chicken Box..4
Fro Ou Dir55fIy Dept


PARKWAY SQUEEZE


~~~2


LB. CARTON

99


Sunny Delight 64 oz. 9
Drink................................
Hungry Jack 10 ct. 69
Biscuits ..............................
Imperial 2/1 00
Quarters ..........................


Banquet POT PIES
A 2"7 oz. pkg.

5 lb. Bag Interstate 49
Crinkle Potatoes................
Pictsweet Chopped 2/100
Broccoli..................... 10 oz.
Pictsweet Spear '59k
Broccoli ...................... 10 oz. O9
RV Whip. Topping........ 16 oz. 11


7--, IV)I.El-4I
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~V Ab ~111EAA


lb.


SEED POTATOES
By the Pound or by the Bag!


I


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oo$Alls
70 0, , *w V- -:









THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, JAN. 21, 1993


It Pays to Behave on

Mrs. Revell's Bus,


Peggy Revell Heart of Gold
I understand she's been do- .
ing this for years, but I just heard
about it. Mrs. Revell likes to
'catch' them doing good' and re-
ward them. For all those students
who have received no discipline
reports, Mrs. Revell treated them
to a party at Pizza Hut on Tues-
day, January 12. These students
have obeyed all bus rules at all
times. Mrs. Revell is proud of
these students from our school: a
few of these are at the high
school. Congratulations to Timbo


Hvsvmith, Ashley Wolinski. Shan-
rfon Noble. Heather Scott, Ayesha
Noble, Shaneka Noble, Veronica
Marsh, Brittany Grice, Sandra
Pitts, Bradley Shavers, Diana
Taunton,. James Taunton, Clara
Dykes and Jessica Hayes.
Lori H. Price Receives Master's
Degree from FSU
In December of 1992, Chap-
ter I teacher Lori Price received
her Master s Degree from the
Florida State University in Ele-
mentary Education. Mrs. Price
has been going to school sum-


Wewahitchka

Elementary

News...
By Linda Whitfield


mlers, and many. many nights.
but it all paid off. We are very
proud of her.
Profile on Student Teacher
Roy (Chip) Garrett ; ,
We are very pleased to have
Roy (Chip) Garrett in our school:
He is student teaching in the
third grade classroom of Mrs. Lin-


da Tremain. Chip is married to
Ida Garrett and is the rather of
Molly and Franci Garrett. Chip's
interests include spending time


Congratulations to Students of the Week


Congratulations to the Stu-
dents of the Week for January
11-15:
Kindergarten Mylissa Brake
First Grade Thomas Hayden
Second Grade Jennifer Til-
lery
Third Grade Joe Robinson
Fourth Grade Eddie Bur-
rows
Fifth Grade Rick Lambersbn
Sixth Grade Rochelle Lee
Also, congratulations to the
Students of the Week for January,
18-22:
Kindergarten Samantha
Shivers
First Grade Jennifer Haun
Second Grade Aaron Hamm
Third Grade James Smith,
Fourth Grade Amanda Cur-
cie
Fifth Grade Steven Lowrey
Sixth Grade Troy Phillips
The students of Highland
View Elementary will be able to
play a small part in giving a: share
of money to' the St. Jude's Chil-,
dren's Research Hospital for can-
cer research by way of a Math-a-
thon.
Students will receive a pledge
card whereby'they can ask for do-
nations for a' certain amount of
money for each math problem
they finish correctly. -
The Math-a-thon booklets are
written for each grade level from,
kindergarten through sixth. The


parents have a checklist sheet for
the answers. The student has 10
days to do his problems. They will
go out and collect their money
and turn it in to. the teacher or
Guidance Office.
Congratulations to Mark Bar-
ton and Carl Hopper for improv-
ing the most academically in Mr.
Jones' class. Both boys won a
Shark T-shirt.
We would like to welcome our
new students to Hawk Territory:-
Joey Mosely, Byron Butler,
Jake Lewis, Jason Watford, Jas-
mina Watford, Drew Tuten, Jona-
than Moody, James McArdle,
Scott Hightower, Adam White, Er-
ica Tuten, Benjamin Hobbs and
Moriah Maddox.
Environmental Story
By Mark Conley
One lone, cold night, 'every-
thing was asleep; even the stars
and the moon. It was quiet. Then
a big ex-plosion awoke the uni-
verse. When a meteor hit and
blew up a star which made a new
planet. In the next morning as
the sun peaked over the horizon,
it saw little cells squirming
around. By the next day the cells
grew taller. A week later they
were walking on four or two legs.
Some flew; others swam. For
thousands of years this went on.
Then one day hunger came. The
only food was meat. One mile
away, a volcano erupted. 'There


21 Members of Dive Club

Get Skin Diver Certificates
Parents of the members of Franci Garrett, Justin Gerlach,
W the Port'St. Joe High Schbol Diev" Kelley Graham, 'Lish Hambrick,
Club met ar-'tie sthodol-Moda .-'.. Jdias'rnafhaivy,'- Kelile Kenning-
night to watelA-iheir--children-re-- 'ton. Rachel Lane, Justin Parrish,
ceive their Skjn Diver Identlfica- Michael Schweikert, Candice Up-
tion cards. Certification as a Skin church, Jessica White, Buddy
Diver is a prerequisite to member- Wood, Davy Young.
ship in the Dive Club.


Each year the club takes an
educational trip to the Florida
Keys to snorkel .in the coral reefs.
grass beds and mangroves. They
participate- in a structured pro-
gram at Marine Resources, Key
Largo..
Corbett Howell, PADI Dive In-
structor, presented ID cards to:
Jenny Acree,- Seth Campbell,
April Carpenter, Brian Cathev,.
Shawn Cryderman, John Cullen,
Teresa Evensen. J'ennifer Giaddis;>'


Meredith Anne Pate

Pate Awarded -.
B.S. Degree
Meredith Anrie Pate, daugh-'
ter of Wayne and Jae Pate of Port
St. Joe has been awarded the
Bachelor of Science Degree in
Chemical Engineering from the
University of Oklahoma.
A graduate of Choctaw High
School in Choctaw, Oklahoma,
Meredith was a former .student at
Everitt Jr. High School and Ruth-
erford High School in Panama'
City. While at the University of
Oklahoma, she was a member of
Gamma Phi Beta Sorority and the
American Institute o'f Chemical
Engineers, serving as president
during her senior year. She has
accepted a position, as a process
engineer with AMOCO Chemical
in Alvin, Texas, south of Houston.
Meredith Is the granddaugh- .
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pate,
Jr.and :Mr an and .'Mrs. Alfred"
S Joines,,all ofPortSt.'Joe' '= :,


inese students are, working
to raise money for the trip. They
have held dances. junk sales and
are presently selling tickets for a
$50.00 Savings Bond. This bond.
was donated by First Union Bank
and will be given away February
5.
The Dive Club wishes, to
thank the entire community for
your support in these efforts.


7-

Hawk News...
from Highland View Elementary

was a lava flood. The animals ran and ran until she saw an old
that lived got blown up by a small shack. The bear was still close
meteor. Then came men who are behind her. She opened the.door
civilized, but now they pollute and ran inside. She pushed some
this planet. old torn up furniture up against
The Bear the door.
By Sabrina Stomp She looked thru the house for
One day a girl and her Dad, something to protect herself with.
his girlfriend, and her aunt, her She found an old dusty shotgun,
aunt's boyfriend and his son, with some bullets. She walked
were on their way to Wisconsin. back into the front room. And sat
When they got there, they in the comer facing the door with
rented snowmobiles. So she de- the shotgun in her hands.
cided to take off on one. She had At this point the bear was
got on one, cranked it and took scratching, and clawing at the
off. door. Finally with one big push it
She went across the lake and burst thru the door like a hungry
into the woods, where she saw a pack of wolves. With two scream-
big bear. It started coming at her, ing shots fired, the struggle was
the bear was getting close., ,I, over. .There lay the dead bear.
The snowmobile was stuck With two last kicks the bear fell
and she couldn't move it. So she dead.



N ... .-.-













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Phone 227-1278 229-8997 FAX 227-7212


304-308 Williams A\e.


with his wife and kids. He enjoys
all sports, dining, hunting and
fishing. In his own words, Chip
says this about becoming a,
teacher, "I like people. I like chil-
dren. They are so honest. They
will respond to you, especially if
you reach out and I really think I
can reach out to children, at least
I will do my best. I love working
with children and enjoy watching
them learn." Chip and his family
attend Oak Grove Assembly of
' God Church. He has been happily
married for 18 years and a resi-
dent of Gulf Colinty for 37 years.
Chip has worked for St. .Joe
Paper Company for 10 years be-
fore he began GCCC. He then en-
rolled' at FSU in Panama City
where he's finishing his four year
degree. Welcome to our school.
Bus Driver Sondra Dickens
in Bay Medical Center
I called Bay Medical Center
last night and Sondra Dickens is
still in the medical intensive care
unit. I talked to a member of her
family and they said she was do-
ing much better and will probably
get in a private room today. We


wish her all the best and miss
her. She always has a smile on
her face.
Hospitalized Steven McDaniel
Doing Great
Steven McDaniel, who had a
shotgun wound to his foot, is on
the mend. His father told me the
doctor said he was very pleased
with his progress. Steven will be
there a bit longer, but he's doing
great. Steven is ready to get back*
to school and we're sure ready to
see him.
WES Extends Its Sympathy
to Carter Family
Our deepest sympathy is ex-
tended to the family of former
PTO President Gary Carter. His
beloved mother passed away un-
' expectedly last week. Our heart-
felt sympathy goes out to all the
family.
Extremes
Last week the third grade
studied all about Alaska in social
studies and this week, they are
'traveling' to Hawaii. We believe in
trying to make it as real as possi-
ble and we use every approach
available. Aloha!


'State Required Counseling Now
Available in Port St. Joe
For more information, call collect

(904) 769-4400
H 7TC 1/14/93







Help-eYourselft


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g29 .Reid Ave. Ph. 229-2727


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THRTE STAR. PORT ST. .TOB. FI. THURSDAY. JAN. 21. 1993


Evangelist Being Featured In

Services Beginning Sun. at Faith


Evangelist Walter Hallberg
will be the guest speaker at the
Faith Bible Church in Port St. Joe
from Sunday, January 24th
through Wednesday, January
27th.
Evangelist Hallberg, his wife,
Carol, and their teenage son,
Mark, provide special music in
each service. The Hallbergs will
bless your hearts with God-
honoring music through vocals


and a number of different musi-
cal instruments which include pi-
ano, cowbells, violins, vibraharp,
musical saw, and autoharp.
During the message each eve-
ning, Mrs. Hallberg has a special
Kid's Krusade for children up
through the sixth grade.
Pastor Fred' A: Goebert en-
courages all to attend these ser-
vices to hear the evangelist
preach the "Old-Fashioned Gos-


pel" for today's problems in this
new age.
Services will be at 11:00 a.m.
and 6:00 p.m. Sunday and con-
tinue through the week at 7:00
p.m. each evening.
There will be a nursery pro-
vided for each meeting. The Faith
Bible Church is located at the
corner of Garrison Avenue and
20th Street.


Gann Brothers


First .United CMetfo dist Church
111 North 22nd St.
^ :. Mexico Beach, FL 32410

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




CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
145 Avenue D Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Sunday School.............................. ....................10:00 a.m.
M morning W orship ......................................... .............................. 11:30 a.m .
Night Worship........ .......................... 1st Sunday Night at 6:00 p.m. (only),
Every Fourth (4th) Sunday Is Youth Sunday
Tuesday Night. ........ Prayer & Bible Band 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night................ ....: ........... ......... Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Elder O.T. Stallworth, Pastor Minister Johnny Jenkins, Jr., Minister





Pine Street Overstreet
Sunday School.....................................0:00 a.m.
Sunday Worship..................................11:00 a.m.
Bible Study........................................... 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study....................... 3:00 p.m.
Pastor W.L. Tremain ,,2/17.673 Phone 648-8144



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
S. 508 CHURCH
S1 D. 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
SSUNDAY WORSHIP......................... 10 a.m.
III1 -l ADULT SCHOOL................................ 11 a.m.
J LUJI *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children
Os t' Nursery Available
The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor


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


Worship
11 a.m. Sunday
Attended Nursery
Louie Consoli


'YOUR FAITH SHOULD NOT STAND IN THE
WISDOM OF MEN, BUT IN THE POWER OF
GOD."
(I Cor. 2:5)
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


/_ Baptist ,
Church

Sunday School 9 a.m.
Worship 10 a.m. & 6 p.m.
First Union Bank Upstairs
Nursery (Birth 3 years)
Everyone Welcome


Therefore being
field by faith, we
peace with God


justi-
have


through our Lord Jesus
Christ; By whom also
we have access by
faith into this grace
wherein we stand, and
rejoice in the hope of
the glory of God.
(Romans 5:1, 2)
........ . .. ... __ ................. ...- ....


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

Sunday School .......... ......... ............. ....................................... 10 a.m .
M morning W worship ...........m................................................ ..............11 a.m .
Evening W orship ..................................................................................6 p.m .
Pd. thru 3/25/93


Gann Bros.

In Concert at

Howard Creek
The Gann Brothers will be in
concert at Howard Creek Baptist
Church Sunday, January 31'.
.Pastor Ottis Mann and con-
gregation cordially invite you to
come and enjoy the day.
The Gann Brothers will begin
singing at 11:00 a.m. EST. At
noon, there will be dinner on the
ground, and following the noon
meal, the Gann Brothers will re-
sume singing.
Don't miss itl Come and en-
joy a ministry in song.

Cain Named to
Dean's List at PCC
Shannon Marie Cain, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert B. Cain
of Port St. Joe, was named to the
Dean's List by Jerry F. Goddard,
Vice President for Academic Af-
fairs, at Pensacola Christian Col-
lege for academic achievement
during the fall semester of the'
1992-93 school year. This was a
result of earning a "B" average or
higher.
A Bible-believing, indepen-
dent, Christian institution, Pen-
sacola Christian College enrolled
'this past year over 3,000 stu-
dents In its undergraduate and
graduate programs. Pensacola
Christian College is one of the
fastest-growing Christian colleges
in the United States today.


The Gulf County Schools
have announced their lunch
menu for the following week. The
meal may change due to the
availability of certain foods.
Monday, January 25 -
cheeseburger, green beans,
french fries, milk and cake
Tuesday. January 26 coun-
try fried ,steak or meatloaf,
mashed potatoes. turnip, greens.
roll, milk and gravy
Wednesday, January 27 -
manager'schoice
Thursday, January 28 -
chicken, turnip greens, rice or
mashed potatoes, cornbread,
milk and cookie
Friday, January 29 chicken
sandwich, french fries, green
beans, milk and banana pudding.

Honor Bands
Giving Concert
The District Honor Bands for
Small Schools will hold a concert
on Saturday, January 23 at
Blountstown High School. The
concert will begin at 7:00 p.m.
CT. Everyone is urged to attend.


AME Youth
Organizational
Meeting Slated
The Panama' City District Lay
Organization of the West Florida
Conference of the AME Church
will hold a youth organizational
meeting on Saturday, January 23:
at 1:00 p.m. ET. The meeting will
be held at Allen Chapel AME ;in
Lynn Haven.
Anyone, who is a member of
an AME church in the Panama
City District and is between the
ages of 18 and 30, may attend
this meeting.'

UMW Holding
Officer Training
Day January 23
Officer Training Day for Unit-
ed Methodist Women will be held
at the First United Methodist
Church of Port St. Joe on Satur-
day, January 23. Registration be-
gins at 10:30 a.m. ET, with the
program commencing at 11:00
a.m. ET. Lunch will be held at
1:00 p.m. ET.
All United Methodist Women
are urged to attend this informa-
tive session.

Special Program at
Thompson Temple
Apalachicola'District and Dio-
cese will be having, a program at
Thompson Temple of the First
Born Living God for Elder Alexan-
der and wife on Saturday, Janu-
ary 23 at 7:00 p.m. at the
Church, located on Avenue E.
All churches are cordially in-
Svited' to attend.
Deaconess Washington is in
charge of arrangements.

Carpenter Promoted
Marine Pfc. Patrick M. Car-
penter, son of Patrick M. and
Shirley A. Carpenter of 510
Eighth Street, Port St. Joe, re-
cently completed recruit training
and was promoted to his present
rank.
During the training cycle at
Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Par-
ris Island, South Carolina, re-
cruits are taught the basics of
battlefield survival, introduced to
typical military daily routine and
personal and professional stan-
dards.
All recruits participate in an,
active physical conditioning pro-
gram and gain proficiency in a va-
riety of military skills including,
first aid, rifle marksmanship and
close-order drill. Teamwork and
self-discipline are emphasized,
throughout the cycle.
He is a 1992 graduate of Poirt
St. Joe High School.

Thank You
Perhaps you sang a touching
song, or came and just sat in a
chair. Perhaps you sent flowers. If
so, we saw them there. Perhaps
you sent or spoke comforting
words, or helped us pray. Per-
haps you were not there at all,
just thought of us each day. Per-
haps you prepared some tasty
food, or maybe furnished a car.
Perhaps you rendered a service
unseen, right there or afar.
Whatever you did to console
'our hearts, we sincerely thank
you.
The Children of
James A. McGee & Family


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
Frier for a free confidential
consultation.
465 Harrison Ave. @Panama City


(904)784-1361
1-800-749-2223


'The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be
based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send
you free information about our qualifications and experience."
k, TFC 10.'2.U9l


The Star is the Place for Rll of Your

Printing and Business Supply Needs




"The Exciting Place to Worship"


I'll


first Baptist Chiurc

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.


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

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

The REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor
) ~~ .


Catch the StIrit
( THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH


Constitution and Monument
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


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








c I
! 4If *


I


O. Lee Mullis, M.D.

COPLTEEYEAM
IFORSENi IORS0]
Bin ThisCouon itYo


I


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

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


JLA-MVO % 2lZ2A_ l K-WA'kA A. V ro# MAI t W- '--


rItrI41


PAGE 4AB


I








AKE E TSA CHEM aIC
PRICES EFFECTIVE JANUARY 20 THRU JANUARY 26


*


*


Piggly Wiggly
All Meat Wieners.......... ..... 12 oz. 690
Piggly Wiggly
All Meat Bologna......................12 oz. 89O
Wafer Meats 39
Varieties.......................................... 2.5 oz.
Piggly Wiggly 79'
Sliced Bacon....................... ...... 12 oz. i


Fresh
Ground
Center Cut-
Pork Ch


119 ,,
B eef......... b. .
t r-c? ... I 1 ...,,. ,e.- ,,,'.- .. ..
9, ...
, ,


I ,


Assorted


Pork Chops


|Ilb.


l9


Fresh Pork
Country Style


RIBS


--Give 'em what they want... Gapes-- IMPORTED RED,
OR WHITE
Seedless
Grapes

iLB


4m-.


Starkist Assorted
TUNA, 6oz.69
Folger's 13 oz. bag $
COFFEE ...........7 9
Wesson Cooking $
OIL .48oz1. 99


B PARKAY

16 oz. pkg......... 5 7
Kraft Singles American Pasteurized
Cheese .......... 12 oz. 1.79 2
Piggly Wiggly 48 oz. ctn.
Orange Juice ...1.49
Piggly Wiggly 4 to pkg.
S Biscuits........................ 88'
48 oz. T.V. All Purpose |
re ad ........................... 4 9
Piggly Wiggly
FRESH MILK
L2 1 9..\gai 2. 219


I


Rainbow
POT PIES
R 88
RAINBOW
POTATOES

5 lbs. 1.19


Weight Watchers 5 oz.
Banana Nut
Muffins ........... 119
Weight Watchers 4 oz.
English
Muffins ........... 19
Birdseye 8 ct. L49
Cob Corn ..........


~9


71RY~C- -~--a~L~*~l~~;l'


'C I aa~rm~


lb.'"


.-n .-










THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. JAN. 21. 1993


1986 Suzukld Samurai hard top,
gray with burgundy accent stripes..
Air cond., am/fm cassette, good cond.
$2,800. Call 647-5120 weekends.
Itc 1/21
1978 Ford pickup, $900. Call
647-3223. tfc 1/7

DROOPY HEADLINERS
REPLACED





$69.95 Most Cars
$39.95 Most Pick-Ups
We have over 50 different shades and
colors In stock and ready to Install.
Call Oakley's Cars & Trucks
Corner 2nd Ave. & Madison St., Oak Grove
227-1294 e c i/7





14' Rivercraft boat, 15 hp Evin-
rude, new galvanized trailer, $1,495
obo. 647-3039. Itc 1/2.1
15' tri-hull walk through wind-
shield, bimini top, 70 hp Evinrude,
galv. trailer, accessories, turn key,
$2,500. 229-8416 day, or 647-8054.
4tc 1/21
42 ft. houseboat, 115 hp John-
son, air cond., hot water heat, show-
er, VHF radio, hydraulic steering,
5,500 watt generator, sleeps 6, see at
Breakaway Motel & Marina, Apalachi-
cola or call (904) 653-8941 for addi-
tional information. Price $15,000.00.
8tp 1/7
OUTBOARD MOTOR REPAIR -
Call Steve at 227-1687 after 6 p.m.
tfc 1/7




LOST. Male Siamese cat wearing
purple collar, name Tiger, last seen in
the Hunter Circle/Marvin Ave. area.
Has been missing approximately 10
days. Tiger is being missed by some-
ope whas sick and needs him for'
company. If you have any information
please a'lBetty Clift at 227-7590.,
Thank you.
LOST: Little, fuzzy mutt lost
roaming from C-30 to possibly town.
Needs to eat quick. Call 227-2155 af-
ter 6 p.m. tc 1/21


I FO RN IGAAGESALE


Gulf view, near Port St. Joe. Fur-
nished 2 story A-frame, 3 bdrm., 2
bath, deluxe master suite with 5 ft.
Jacuzzi tub. Lease required. 229-
8084 or 404-926-8241. tfc 1/21
2 bdrm. trailer, Howard Creek,
adults only, no pets, deposit. Rent
$250. Call 827-6019. Itc 1/21
12'x60' furnished trailer, 5 miles
from bridge on Hwy. 386. Call 648-
5306. lItc 1/21
One bedroom cottage, Indian
Pass Beach, $300 month. Call 647-
8415. Itp 1/21
House for rent, Mexico Beach.
Winter rates, 2 bd, 1 1/2 bath fur-
nished, great view, across street from
beach. $450 month, utility included
except phone. Deposit required. No
pets. 229-6553. 3tc 1/14
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. furn., fully carpeted, 1 bdrm.,
apts., .on-site manager.
Equal Opportunity Housing
Complex. Rent is based on income.
This complex is funded by the
Farmers Home Administration and
managed by Advisors Realty.
Call 229-6533 for more informa-
tion.
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
5tc 12/31
Mexico Beach: 2 bdrm. mobile
home, partially furn., adults, no pets,
$210 monthly without utilities or $85
weekly w/utilitities. 648-5659
tfc 1/7
Newly remodeled 4 bdrm., 3
bath, LR, DR, den & deck, 1607 Mon-
ument Ave. $750 month plus 1
month security deposit. Interested
parties only call collect 404-995-
7049, ask for Tim. tfc 1/7
Mobile home lot approx. 46-90 ft.
$72 month includes water & garbage
collection fee. Rustic Sands Camp-
ground, Mexico Beach. 648-5229.
tfc 1/7
Mobile home in St. Joe Beach. 2
bdrm. 14'x60' $275 month. Call 648-
5323. tfc 1/7
-:Small two bedroom trailer. Also 3
bedroom trailer. Deposit, no pets.
648-8211. tfc 1/7
For rent or sale: Beautiful 3
bdrm. 2 bath home on Country Club
golf course. Call 229-2783. tfc 1/7


Mexico Beach, Mobile home and
r.v. spaces for rent, $65 month. Call
648-5659. tfc 1/7
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. tifc 1/7
OFFICE SPACE. Call George
Duren at 229-6031 and leave mes-
sage. tfc 1/7
Mobile home lots for rent, located
in Mexico Beach. 648-5476.
tfc 1/7
UNFURNISHED
*. Large 2 bdrm. house, stove & re-
frig., cen. h&a, screen porch, car-
port & laundry rm.
* Large 2 bedroom apartment, stove
& refrig., washer/dryer hook-up.
* New extra Ig. 3 bdrm. house, 1 1/2
ba., inside laundry rm, ch&a, dish-
washer & stove, fully carpeted. No
pets.
FURNISHED
* Small 2 bdrm. home, auto. heat &
air, washer/dryer hook-up;
* One bedroom apartment, washer/
dryer hook-up.
Call 229-6777 after 7 p.m.
tfc 1/7
Warehouses, small and large,
some with office, suitable for small
business, 229-6200. tfe 1/7
No need for wet carpets. Dry
clean them with HOST. Use rooms
right away. Rent machine. St. Joe
Furniture, 227-1251. thru 12/92
The Phantry Hotel, Rooms Pri-
vate baths or dormitory style. Daily or
weekly rates. Will renovate to your
taste for lease. 302 Reid Ave., Port St.
Joe, FL 229-8723. tfc 1/7


Exclusive Office Space
2 story, 410 Long Avenue
(adjacent to Citizens Federal)
Port St. Joe
Call 227-7413 1






FREE male cocker spaniel,
blonde, 5 months old, 648-5650.
ltc 1/21


Yard Sale: 1501 Monument Ave.,
Saturday, Jan. 23rd, 7 a.m. until
2:00 p.m. Itp 1/21
Yard Sale: Hwy. 98, Santa Anna,
Friday, Saturday or Sunday, Jan. 18,
19 and 20th. Itc 1/21
Yard Sale: 347 Atlantic at St. Joe
Beach, Saturday, Jan. 23, at 8:00
a.m. until. Rain cancels. Itp 1/21
Yard Sale: Multi-family, Jan. 22
& 23, 8 a.m. 1 p.m. CST. Top of Gulf
Restaurant downstairs. Itc 1/21
Yard Sale: Saturday, Jan. 23rd, 8
a.m. until. 106 2nd Ave., Oak Grove.
Changing table, children's clothes &
lots of other things. Itc 1/21




ESTATE


MOVING


SALE
Antique furniture, some col-
lectible items, household
items, wicker breakfast set -
glass top table & 4 chairs,
patio table & 4 chairs, man's
brown & ladies' blue recliner,
large Zenith color TV w/stand,
DP airgometer exercise bike,
like new, clothing, lots of
misc. quality items.
Saturday, Jan. 23 only, 9
am to 5 pm C.T.
904 N. 15th St. Hwy.
386A (Twin Oaks)
Mexico Beach
648-5015



19""1 WIT M


ARIZONA CHEMICAL: Applica-
tions foi- a laborer position will be ac-
cepted Jan., 5, and.Jan. 26 at the Job
Service Office, 206 Monument Ave.
7' (EOE)'. ltc 1/21

Help needed after school to
watch 2 children, 3 hours a day, 2 to
3 days a week. Some weekend, nights
occasionally, references and transpor-
tation required. 229-8656


ALASKA JOBS! Earn up to
$30,000 in three months fishing sal-
mon. Also construction, canneries, oil
fields plus more! For immediate re-
sponse call 1-504-646-4504 ext.
K6800 24 hrs. ltp 1/21
METER READER
Applications will be accepted
through Tues., Jan. 26, 1993 for the
position of Meter Reader at Gulf Coast
Electric Cooperative, Inc. on Hwy. 22
in Wewahitchka. Min. requirements
for the position are as follows: High
school grad. or equiv., 'ability to be
knowledgeable of meter identification
by type & application; to acquire tech-
nical skill in meter installation; famil-
iarity with the Cooperative's service
area to read meter routes; excel. inter-
personal skills for interacting with the
public; ability to learn Gulf Coast
Electric Cooperative's safety rules &
regulations; ability to acquire basic
knowledge of electricity and county
and national codes; good verbal and
written communication skills; ability
to maintain confidentiality of all con-
sumer information and documenta-
tion; ability to have and maintain a
valid Florida driver's license and pass
and maintain DOT certification; abili-
ty to successfully pass Gulf Coast
Electric Cooperative's employment en-
trance examination and drug screen.
Prefer previous experience In the utili-
ty industry. We are an Equal Oppor-
tunity Employer. We do not discrimi-
nate on the basis of race, religion,
color, sex, age, national' origin, vete-
ran status, or disability.
Itc 1/21


Manager-Trainee
Our company .is committed to
providing outstanding customer
service Today, we are even more
committed to empowering our
management area to do what it
takes to get the job done. If you
have retail experience, the drive
and desire to lead your store in
a new direction we'd like to talk
to you.
Sales Associate
Sunshine-Jr. Stores has posi-
tions open for people desiring
career-growth opportunities.
We offer:
Full/part-time schedules
Company orientation program,
and on the job training.
Experience is desirable, but not
required. Apply Friday. Jan. 22.
1993 between the hours of
10:00 and 2:00 at:
Sunshine-Jr. Stores, Inc.
701 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
ltc 1/17


Employment applications will be
accepted by St. Joseph Telephone &
Telegraph Company for the position of
Operator III (Telephone Operator) be-
ginning Jan. 21, 1993. Persons inter-
ested in this position should apply on
or before Jan. 29, 1993. For more in-
formation, or to obtain an application
form contact the Personnel Office at
502 Fifth St., Port St. Joe, Florida
.32456, telephone number 904-229-
7212.
"An Equal Opportunity Employ-
er". Itc 1/21
Bay St. Joseph Care Center, Cer-
tified nursing assistant positions
available. Nursing assistant positions
also available (no experience neces-
sary we offer training and certifica-
tion). 229-8244. tfc 1/7






Large dresser with mirror,
blonde, like new; platform rocker,
light blue, sliding glass patio doors.
500 sq. yd. beige carpet in excel.
cond. Call 648-4021. Itc 1/21
Double door whit8 refrigerator,
$100; nice 3 speed 26" girls bike $35.
Rocker $35. Call 229-8341.
Itp 1/21
Ladies' Dacor diving BC, size
small, $350 obo. Call 647-8035.
.tp 1/21
TV's, 25" console, nice shape,
dual speakers $89. 13" color $59. Sell
your broken stuff to Jim, 647-3116.
Itc 1/21
Blue grey couch,& recliner in ex-
cel. condition, $300. Call 229-6182,
Karen or Mary Linda. Itc .1/21
Attention Attention Atten-
tion: Lawn service & tractor work, B
& J Enterprise, reasonable rates. Call
827-2805 or 827-2876. 52tp 1/7
'69' 22' Terry travel trailer,
$1,095; pickup camper, large fair
cond., $550. old IHC farm tractor
model FC; $995. 648-5659.
tfc 1/7
Firewood, $50 per truckload. Call
227-2112 or 648-5628 after p.m.
tfc 1/7.
Port St. Joe Western Auto now
honoring entire Panama City West-
ern Auto company store advertised
sale prices. 227-1105, 219 Reid
Ave. tfc 1/7


TRADESanSRVCE


Port St Joe Lodge No. 111
. Reg. Stated Communication
/I1st and 3rd Thursday of each
month, 8:00 p.m., Masonic Hall, 214
Reid Ave.
Donald Scott, W.M.
Fred Nehrings, Sec.
tfe 1/7

C. R. SMITH & SON
Backhoe work, dozer work, root
rake, front-end loader, lot clearing,
septic tanks, drain fields, fill dirt.
Rt. 2, Box AIC, Port St. Joe
Phone 229-6018
ffc 1/7

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade'
Guns
0
Indian Swamp Campground
Hwy. C-387, Howard Creek
tfc 1/7

Good Work Doesn't Cost, It Pays
ST. JOE
TREE AND
STUMP REMOVAL
Bush Chipping, Stump Grinding
INSURED
Rt. 2 Box 73D Port St. Joe,
MIKE CARROLL
647-8070
tfc 12/3


With A Smile, Inc. Affordable. I
can clean your house for as little as
$20.00 a week, windows tool Will do
yard work and painting, 20 years ex-
perience. Call mid day, 229-8367.
4tp 1/21

SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR!


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. tfc /7


COSTING'S
Bookkeeping Service
Tax Returns A Specialty
224 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe
(904) 229-8581
tfc 1/7


Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer- St. Joe Beach
647-5043


Maddox Construction Company
S New Homes 062723 Mobile Phone 227-5100
New Homes
Additions & Remodeling WE BUILD TO LAST
All Your Building Needs A LIFETIME!
For Free Estimates, Call 229-8050 tfc 1/7
ER0010992 Electrical Installation
RA0054218
and Service
GARRY'S ELECTRICAL SERVICE, INC.
Garry Gaddis
P. 0. Box 13187 Ph. (904) 648-5474
1106 15th Street Air Conditioning and IRefrigeration
Mexico Beach, FL 32410 fc 1/7 Installation and Service

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 trcif7 904/229-6821


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 1/7

Phone 227-1782
Cuts, Color, Frosting, Perms
Betty's Beauty Salon
"A Family Salon"
311 Madison St. Betty Heath
Oak Grove Owner/Mgr.
tc 1/7






ST. JOE RENT-ALL, Inc.
706 1st St. 227-2112


BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair

Lawn Mowers ~"
Weed Eaters '
,{g* Chain Saws \
,* Generators .

Tillers
Go-Karts
229-2727
328 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe tic 1/7


COSTING INSURANCE AGENCY
Inc.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tic 1/7


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

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 1/7


BOB'S PAINT &
BODY SHOP
29 Continuous Years of
Automotive Body Repair
Rebuild Wrecks Body
& Window Work
Expert Automotive Painting
FREE ESTIMATES on Your Body Work
See or Call BOB HEACOCK
Baltzell Ave. Phone 227-7229
tfc 1/7

r-------5

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


Lawnmowers
SWeedeaters _
,- Tillers
S Chain saws
Generators

Engine Sales


. 706 1st St.-St. Jo<


\I

s
I1


I


227-2112


American Legion Bingo Thurs-
day night, 7:30 .p.m. Cash prizes.
Early bird 5:00 p.m. Meetings lst
Monday of each month, 8:00 p.m.
tfc 1/7



AVOII

CATHERINE L. COLLIER
Independent Sales Representative
211 Allen Memorial Way Port St. Joe
(904) 229-460 tfc 1/7

STUTZMAN CONST. CO.
All Types Roofing and Remodeling
30 years experience
Lic. #RB0030039, RC 0038936
'"Where Quality Is Higher
Than Price"
229-8631
tfc 1/7










St. Joe Rent-All, Inc.
706 1st St.
Phone 227-2112
tfc 1/7


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

Save on Your
AUTO INSURANCE
CALL
Mitchell Williams
747-8970
1-800-239-8977
Callaway/Panama City
tfc 1/7

SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!







Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
MICHAEL KILBOURN, Owner
410 Reid Ave. a 1/7


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 i/7


Hot Tar ROOFING
Shingles ROOFING
Repairs JESSIECONTRACTING
Re-Roofing Frge Estimates




647-3219 W Ld
Eddi "The Beaches"
Eddle "Smarter Than Water? tic 1/7 Lydia


lu~ ~ ~~r I/ --~ ~


_____ __ __________ ___~~ ___


PACUZ01


PAGE 6B


A

















































































Western Auto Special. Computer
spin balance 4 tires and tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105.- tfc 1/7

To buy or sell Avon call Sarah
Kemp at 229-6495 after 5 p.m. or,
weekends. tfc 1/7

Electrolux and all other vacu-
ums, repairs and sales, bags, any-
thing for any vacuum and any central
built-in vac's. Callaway Vacuum, Tyn-
dall Parkway, near Hwy. 22, Panama
City, FL 32404. 763-7443.
pd. thru 9/1/93

Port St Joe Western Auto now
honoring Panama City Western Auto
Co. store advertised tire sale prices.
Sears Card now at Port St. Joe West-
ern Auto. Discover TOO! Also Com-
puter Wheel'Allgnment. 227-1105.
tfc 1/7

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





Want to buy small, used utility
trailer. Call 647-3223. tfc 1/7


3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath home,
cen. h/a, appliances, fenced back
yard on comer lot, 1 block from ele-
mentaxy school. 2102 Cypress Ave.
Call 205-793-7833. 4tc 1/14

House and 2 lots, Highland View,
2nd St. Chain link fence. 229-6694
o4 229-7247. tfc 1/7

For Sale by Owner: Furnished 2
bdrm ,house on .Burgess tCreek. -Lot
size 86'x350', from ,Magnolia Road ,to
Creek, private boat landing. Cen. heat
and elec. appliances. Large screened
in back porch. $28,500. Call 904-
648-5190, some owner financing.
tfc 1/7

1/2 acre lot on beautiful Chipola
River, clear, ready for building. Call
(904) 762-8597 after 5 p.m.
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.
tfc 1/7

For Sale White City,, Hwy. 71. 3
bedroom, 2 bath brick home on 4.5
acres, pond; Call 229-8735 after 5
p.m. tfc 1/7


PUBLIC NOTICES... I


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
State Certified Residential Appraiser #0001273
Mortgage Rates Are Low, Now Is The Time To Buy!
SALES ASSOCIATES
Frances Chason 229-8747
Charles Shoaf 227-7429 Doris Strickland 229-8988
NEW LISTINGS
2005 Palm Blvd.: 3 bedroom, 2 bath brick veneer home with central h'a, garage,
outside storage, chain link fence on 91' x 170' lot. Great location! $58,500.
Reid Avenue: 30' x 90' commercial masonary building with stage loft in excellent
location on Reid Avenue. $45,000.
1312 Marvin Avenue: Well kept 3 BR, 2 bath masonry home. Central h/a, applianc-
es, outside storage and shallow well. Back yard overlooks golf course. $65,000.
Oak Grove: 2 BR, 1 bath frame home on 60' x 125' lot. Chain link fence. $21,00,0.
PORT ST. JOE
201 Woodward Ave.: 3 BR, 1 bath home located on lot zoned commercial with 95'
on Woodward and 287 on First Street. $25,000.
121Hunter Circle: 3 bedroom, 1 bath masonry & brick home, central h/a & outside
storage. $52,400.00.
1616 Long Ave.: 2 story duplex, newly redecorated, good rental record. $49,000.00.
127 Plantation Drive, Cape Plantation: 3 BR, 2 bath brick home with shower in
double garage. Total electric. Exclusive neighborhood. Ideal for golfer, retired
people or young family. Many extras! Small equity and assume. $95,000.00.
1314 Garrison Ave.: 2 BR, 1 bath home with double carport on 1 1/2 lots, fenced
back yard. $356,00. $29,500.00.
517 4th St.: Charming older 4 bedroom, 2 bath home in great condition, new roof,
AND .
517 1/2 4th St.: Apartment building with two furnished apartments, each two bed-
room, 1 bath. A Great Investment! Rent from apartments could make your mort-
gage payments. Good rental record. BOTH FOR ONLY $60,000.00. Reduced
to $55,000.00.
CAPE SAN BLAS
Gulf front Beach Cottage: Completely furnished 2- BR, 2 BA, kitchen with eating
area, living room, ready to move in! Asking $122,900.00.
THE BEACHES
Between 3rd and 4th Street, Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach: 3 BR, 2 ba home with large
glassed in front porch. Completely furnished. $125,000.00.
3rd Ave., Beacon Hill: Two bedroom, 1 bath home, 3 blocks from the Beach, ideal
for young couple or retired couple, 1 1/2 lots, fenced in yard with fruit trees,
quiet neighborhood. $45,000.00.
WHITE CITY
Hwy. 71: Nice 3 bedroom, 1 bath frame home with large kitchen, living room-dining
room combo, and screened back porch. $32,500.
LOTS & LAND
8th St.: 2 nice lots 50' x 170' each, located in good residential area. $22,000.
Priced to Sell: 2 lots cleared and ready to build on. 177' frontage. $8,600 for both.
100 x 200 town lot, choice location.
Overstreet: 13 acres near bridge and canal with many nice oaks and fronts on
paved street.
8th St.: 1 1/2 nice lots, 75'x170', only $12,000.00.
1908 & 1910 Long Ave.: 2 nice high lots, 60x140 and 68x172.
Cape San Bias: 270 ft. prime Gulf frontage 600 ft. deep. Will sell or all part.
Mexico Beach, 43rd St.: Nice canal lot w/city dock across street, 71'x90'. $39,000.
Chipola Cut Off PRICED FOR QUICK SALE 3 lots ONLY $8,000.00.
St. Joseph Shores: Owner will listen to offers on this 3 acres with 231 ft. of highway
frontage.
Howard Creek: 60 x 130 lot. Only $1,800.00


REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS
FOR THE SELECTION OF
AN ENERGY EFFICIENCY CONTRACTOR
Pursuant to Florida Statutes, Section
235.215 (Energy Efficiency Contracting Act), Gulf
County School Board. Gulf County Courthouse,
Port St. Joe, FL 32456-1698 will receive state-
ments of qualifications and performance data for
the selection of an Energy Efficiency Contractor
(EEC). Selection process will adhere to Florida
Statutes. Chapter 287.055 (Consultants Competi-
tive Negotiations Act). The selected EEC shall be a
qualified provider pursuant to Florida Statutes,
Chapters 471, 481, 489. Selected EEC shall be
able to provide a "Guaranteed Energy Savings Con-
tract' for the evaluation and recommendation of
energy conservation measures, Including the de-
sign and installation of equipment to implement
one or more of such measures. Such contract may
Include repair or replacement of existing energy re-
lated equipment owned by Gulf County School
Board. The contract will state that all costs, in-
cluding professional fees and financing charges
are to be paid for from the energy and operational
savings created by the program.
The district will be accepting statements of
qualifications until 10:00 am. on January 26,
1993. Please submit three (3) copies of statements
which may be completed on AIA documents 254/
255 forms. Submittals should be mailed or pre-
sented In a sealed envelope or package marked
'RFQ Energy 1" and include as a minimum the fol-
lowing
1) General Information outlining the
organization and qualifications for
providing such services.
2) A list of similar school projects
completed in Florida, Georgia.,and
Alabama with recommendations
from clients listed.
3) A list of Comprehensive Customer
Training Programs available at
both corporate headquarters and
locally, for the training of the
maintenance personnel on HVAC






Looking for a cold weather dog
.food without spending a fortune? Ask
BARFIELD LAWN & GARDEN 229-
2727 about HAPPY JACK HI-ENERGY
DOG FOOD. Specifically formulated
for hunting dogs & growing pups.
12tc 1/7


For internal parasites, tender-
pads, and ear problems, ask
BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN, 229-2727
about TRIVERMICIDE, PAD-
KOTE, MITEX & EAR CANKER
POWDER. Available O-T-C.







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 1/7

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

Nice 3 bedroom 1 bath home, has
cen. heat & air, new cabinets. 206
10th St. Call 229-6055 for more infor-
mation. tfc 1/7

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 1/7

50x150 lot w/2 BR, 14x60 MH
and all improvements. $21,500.
Americus St., St. Joe Beach. Financ-
ing Available. Call 648-5323.
tfc 1/7

LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery
Road, 1 mile off Overstreet Road, 9
miles south of Wewa. Owner financ-
ing. Call 229-6961. tfc 1/7


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY. JAN. 21, 1993 PAGE 7B



Wewa High School



Names Honor Roll


systems.
4) General description of energy/
operations savings guarantee out-
lining the ECC's accountability.
5) Performance bonding Information.
A qualified provider to whom the
contract is awarded shall provide
a 100-percent project value bond
to the school district for its faith-
ful performance, as required by
chapter 287.
Final selection will be made in accordance
with the policies and administrative directives of
Gulf County School Board and other statutory pro-
visions.
All questions concerning this request shall
be submitted to Charles T. Watson, Director of
Support Services, (904) 229-8256.
By: /s/ B. Walter Wilder
Gulf County School Board
Publish: January 7, 14, and 21, 1993.
SALE OF SURPLUS SCHOOL EQUIPMENT
The Gulf County School Board is receiving
bids for the sale of 3' used school buses. The sur-
plus equipment may be inspected by contacting
Mr. S.M. Eubanks at (904) 227-1744 or 227-1204
or Mr. Clenton Brownell at (904) 227-1204. The
buses are located at the School Bus Garage in Port
St. Joe on Long Avenue Extension. The bid will be
on an item-by-item, "AS-IS" basis, and each suc-
cessful bidder will be requirquired to remove the equip-
ment from school property. Bid forms are available
at the above address. Interested persons must use
the bid form and submit it in a sealed envelope
marked "Bid #9061-1-9293" and addressed to Mr.
S.M. Eubanks, Gulf County Schools, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, FL 32456-1698. The bid
deadline is 12:00 noon, E.T., January 26, 1993.
Board action will take place on February 2, 1993
at the regular 9:00 A.M., E.T. meeting.
Publish: January 14 and 21, 1993.
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9293-08
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:
Replacement of the metal roof on the
White City Fire Department, located
on Volunteer Avenue In White City,
Florida. Roof is to be taken off and re-
placed with 26 gauge galvalume pan-
els with stainless steel screws. Sky-
lights to be replaced with new
translucent fiberglass panels. Gutters
are to be replaced with galvalume gut-
ters and downspouts.
Bidders must meet Gulf County li-
censing and insurance requirements.
Additional information can be ob-
tained at the Gulf County Building De-
partment or at (904) 229-8944.
Delivery Date must be specified.
Liquidated damages for failure to deliver
unit on specified date will be set at $25.00 per
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. January 26, 1993, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court, Gulf County Courthouse, 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/ Nathan Peters, Jr.
Publish: January 14 and 21, 1993.
FITITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
persons) intend to register with the State of Flori-
da the fictitious name or trade name under which
they will be engaged in business and in which said
business Is to be carried on, to-wit:
COMPANY NAME: MY VERY OWN BOOK -
LOCATION: 528 SIXTH STREET, PORT ST. JOE,
FLORIDA 32456
ADDRESS: 528 SIXTH STREET, PORT ST. JOE,
FLORIDA 32456-1732
OWNER: LESLIE A. FARRIS
Publish: January 21, 1993.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR GULF COUNTY.
FLORIDA
FILE NUMBER 93-3
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FRANCES MOORE VANN.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of FRANCES
MOORE VANN, deceased. File Number 93-3, Is
pending in the Circuit Court for Gulf County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address of which is Gulf
County Ccurthu,.e. 1000 Fifth SUeer. P.rt St.
Jce, Florida 32456. The names and ci&d,-esse3 of
the personall representative and the persqpal rep.
re, ntable s arnLmev are -ret 1i,-th below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTI-
FIED THAT"
All persons on whom this notice Is served
who have objections that challenge the validity of
the will, the qualifications of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdiction of this Court are
required to file their objections with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPN OF -HIS NOTiCE ON THEM
All creditors ol the decedent and other per-
sons ha',n clairas or demands against decedent's
'estate on horm a copy of this notice is served


Principal Larry Mathes takes
great pleasure in announcing the
honor roll students for the third
six week grading period at Wewa-
hitchka High School.
All A's
7th Grade
Holly Atkins, Joshua Baxley,
Jessica Davis, Rita Dietz, Lloyd
Husband III, Ike Mincy Jr., and
Joseph Whitfield
8th Grade
Judith Birmingham, Amanda
Davis, and Stacey King
9th Grade
Kimberly Dietz
10th Grade
Lori Layton and Misty Loftin
11th Grade
Steve Nelson
A's & B's or All B's
7th Grade
Jennifer Bamres, Jason" Cart-
er, Gesa Castleberry, Beth Dan-
iels, Crystal Hand, Miranda Har-
vey, Ashley Lister, Mandy Little,
Jasmine McMillion, Thaddeus
Morris, Tammy Nunnery, Amy
Owens, Sandra Pitts, Aimee Prid-
geon, Jodi Reynolds and Joseph
Taunton
8th Grade
Charles Cole, Donna Harrel-
son, Justin Jackson, Linda
Jones, Sherrie Jones, Margaret
Kelsoe, Tomica Lowery, William

within three months after the date of the first pub-
lication of this notice must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice
Is January 21, 1993.
Personal Representative:
Melissa Vann Oliver
RFD Route 4, Box 150
DadeIllle. Albara 36853
ALur.mey for Fvreal Representauve:
Charles A Coitin Eaq
413 Williams Avenue
Post Office Box 98
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Telephone: 904/227-1159
Florida Bar No.: 699070
Publish: January 21, 28,: February 4 and 11,
1993.


Fantasy Properties, Inc.

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

NEW LISTINGS:

Spacious Condos: Great view of Gulf & bay. Living
room with fireplace, 2 bdrm, 2 ba., 1 upper level unit
furnished, $69,500. Lower level furnished, $65,000Gi
Large 1 level Grand level view of gulf and beaches- -
bdrm., 2 ba., condo. Living room with fireplace, unfurn.
$62,500.
All located at Cape San Bias. Call for directions.

SALES RENTALS PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

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


Arbor Medical Group, Inc.


is pleased to announce the opening of medical

practice in Port St. Joe at



411 REID AVENUE


Appointments & Walk-Ins Welcome

.. General Practice

Physical Examinations

Care for All Minor Illnesses and Injuries

Medicare Assignment Medicaid Champus

All Workers Comp. Accepted


Theresa Shaner, PA-C in


association with


Dr. Jorge San Pedro



A New Concept In Health Care













6TC 1/14-2-18/93


308 Williams Ave. 227-1278


Mims, Jennifer Oaks, Carina Pat-
terson, Amber Rowland, Adam
Taunton, and Dana Walker
9th Grade
Tamara Anderson, Lindsay
Dorman, Charles Field, Milton
Fisher, David Pitts, Augustus
Russ, Jack Spencer, and Came-
ron Totman
10th Grade
Grady Alderman, Jolene Ca-
rithers, Corrina Copeland, Kelli
Jones, Cynthia Jordan, ,Casey
Kelley, Rachel Myers, Stacey
Proctor, Jessica Taunton
11th Grade
Tammy Davis, Heather Good-
win, Jessica Hayes, Michael Mor-
gan, Jeremy Pridgeon
12th Grade
Teresa Cain, Theresa Dietz,
Clara Dykes, Jeffery Hill, Ernest
Jones, Casi Lindsey, Janice Min-
cy, Charlotte Pitts, and Amy
Strickland.



HOUSE FOR SALE
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick home lo-
cated at E. Second Street between
Chipola and Church Avenue. Con-
tact. St. Joe Papermakers Federal
Credit Union for more informa-
tion, at (904) 227-2111 or (904)
639-5024.
VEHICITS FOR SATYE
1989 Ford Tempo GL
1989 Ford Escort GT
1991 Dodge Colt
1990 Ford Escort GT
1986 Buick Summerset
1988 Ford Thunderbird
1990 Alumacraft 15ft Jonboat.
.with 15hp Johnson outboard mo-
tor and 15ft Harding Trailer
1989 Kawasaki Bayou 4x4 4-
wheeler
Contact St. Joe Papermakers Fed-
eral Credit Union for more infor-
mation at (904) 227-1156.











n


LYKES WHOLE


OKED


PIC


Lykes Whole Sliced Smoked Picnics lb.
TABLERITE QUALITY BONELESS FAMILY PAK $
PORK CHOPS .................... Lb.
TABLERITE QUALITY SMOKED
HAM HOCKS .......................... Lb.
FROZEN 5-7 LB. AVG. '
TURKEY BREAST ..,.............. ,b.
THORNE APPLE VALLEY BONELESS DINNER $
BUFFET HAMS ................. Lb.
MARKET SLICED RED RIND


CHEDDAR CHEESE


C


NATURE'S BEST 12 oz.
$MACK CRACKERS .........
DELMONTE ASST. FLAVORS 26.5 OZ.
SPAGHETTI SAUCE ..........
PORTELLA THIN OR REGULAR 16 OZ.
SPAGHETTI ........................
PORTELLA 16 OZ.
ELBOW MACARONI ...........


IGA GALLON
BLEACH ...0
SUMMER TIME 64 OZ.
APPLE JUICE DRINK ........
MAXWELL HOUSE 13 OZ. AG $4
ADC COFFEE .............. J
NATURE'S BEST 18 OZ. BOX pg
CORN FLAKES ............. 1
IGA 25' ROLL
STANDARD FOIL ................


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


790 Lykes Center Sliced


2.69

99,

1.29

2.99

1.99


NATURE'S BEST AfGE OE' .

9M WHITE EGS ... 39
89 Imt 3 Bonuso Buy em with $.% afood orde. 2 Ord titles you to two
89, .


39"
3190


LbuR 1S Bomas-uy ltom with $10 Food Ordor $420,Otdew entitis you to two'
1"*, ad purchase am=tes o1t03 s.bov Rabw*.tmsExolsidlig Cigar.
tto., Tobacco Products an Lt.. $I


89* CHICKEN OFTHESEA (Patacd in Water)
LIGHT (6.125 oz.) 2
Cb 2 LITER
.09 Um t IBonus Buy Ioemw h KO O. Oe r qot as you to two
Items, and $30 purchase entitles you to 3 bone buy Items. Excluding Clgar
4q9 I attwesTobaccop.rbqd ,. .,


Smoked Picnics Ib. 89


SUNNYLAND MEATY 16 ounce
Jumbo Franks ........ $199
SUNNYLAND REGULAR OR THICK SLICED 16 ounce
Bologna ..................... $199
SUNNYLAND 12 ounce
Sliced Bacon ........ $189


NATURE'S BEST 18 oz.
Smooth or Crunchy
Peanut 29
Butter......... .
REGULAR DIET PEPSI OR
REGULAR 3 LITER 49
PEPSI .........
NATURE'S BEST CUT 16 OZ. 3/ 6
GREEN BEANS ................
JIFFY 8.5 OZ. 4/99O
CORN MUFFIN MIX ....... / 7
NATURE'S BEST 2 LB. JAR
GRAPE JELLY ..................9... 9
KEEBLER PIZZARIAS & 99
O'BOISES SNACKS ............. 99
FRITO-LAY LAY-S 9
DORITOS ......................... 99
GOLDEN FLAKE BBQ OR REGULAR


Corn
Chips...


99,


~DJ.: VI~~~uJU[eJ Iii 'IIi t~


I FOEFOS


Cheese Singles "JL1
3. Nature's Best Butter Flay. or Buttermilk Grand 16 oz.
ine2/990 Jumbo 89
Biscuits ....


MT. TOP 9" 37 oz. While Supply Lasts
CHERRY PIE


BIRDS EYE 12 EARS
LIL EAR
CORN ........


BUY 1, GET 1
. .FREE


59


NATURE'S BEST 2 LB. BAG
$229 CRINKLE. 99
FRIES....... 9


LARGE TEMPLE
Oranges


for 99,


Grapefruit ............. 3 FOR
FED DELICIOUS TRAY PAK
Apples ................... 8 for


LAPGE rJAiEL
Oranges
PFIM.1E BRAND
Mushroom


..............5 Ib. bag

sS ............. pkg.


DELICIIOUS
Rutabagas


Ibs.


KILN DRIED TRAY PACK
Sweet Potatoes ....... Ib.


LB.


HOMEBEST SINGLE ROLL
Paper 2/4
Towels


0


991,

$jL59


$99~

990


390


David Rich's IGA
FOODLINERS ...
WEWAHITCHKA and PORT ST. JOE
Open 7 days a week
for your shopping convenience.
Prices Good Jan. 20-26, 1993





RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES PURCHASED
IS RESERVED BY STORE.


I- BONUS BUY


II


II


-


'


I,


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