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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/03015
 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: September 16, 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: UF00028419:03015

Full Text

























































Tuesday was, 'Wash Day" for
the Gulf County Commission with
the Board spending nearly five
hours washing and airing their
dirty linen, including coming
within one vote of firing one of
their appointed personnel.
The Commission tossed in
the first load of dirty laundry
S when Commiso'n'er Billy Traylor
objected to a letter of policy
Chairman Nathan Peters had is-
sued'without first consulting the
other Board Members. Traylor
also scored the Chairman for
countermanding a decision made
by Traylor in his district, saying,
'You have no authority to do that.
All of us make decisions in our
districts every day without benefit
of consulting the entire Board.
We're trusted to do that and if we
are wrong. It's the entire Boards
place to correct us, not the Chair-
man's or any single member of
the Commisson."
t Traylor said he had enlisted
the services of two maintenance
men for about four hours, after
first questioning if they were
busy, to take care of an emergen-
cy for the Gulf County School
Board. "If the men had been busy
with other duties for the County,
I would not. have insisted they
drop what they were doing and
perform the task for the School
Board. You had no right to cancel
my request for the services of the
two men," Traylor told Peters.
Peters retorted he felt he did
have the right to both cancel
Traylor's request and to write the
letter of policy.
Traylor said the Boards in the
County had always come to the
need of each other, on both ends
" of the County and it had worked
very well for the tax payer.
Commissioner Hammond
joined the fray and stated he felt
helping each other in times of


I'HE


emergency was proper, but he
didn't believe in the CoUnty doing
projects for others Just to save
them money.
The remainder of the Board
stood behind Traylor in regard to
the letter of policy which would
have required every Commission---
er to get permission to approve
any project, no matter how large
or small or how much of an emer-
gency it might be, without first
consulting the Board as a whole.
The Board asked Peters to come
up with a more lenient letter and
present it to the Board as a whole
for approval or rejection.
EMPLOYEE ON CARPET.
Dan Clifford, the assistant to
Building Department director
Don Butler, Veterans Service offi-
cer and supervisor of Courthouse
maintenance, was called on the
carpet for alleged carrying of un-
true tales, giving false reports
and generally causing disruption
among county officials and em-
ployees.
Clifford was specifically
charged with lying and giving citi-
zens who were seeking building
inspection reports "a hard time."
Commissioner Billy Traylor
started the discussion by calling
for Clifford's dismissal on charges
that he had "stabbed his super-
visor in the back; doesn't know
how to deal with the public nor
other public servants; didn't feel
he was trustworthy to his depart-
ment." ,
Ralph Fisher, a recent con-
tractor for the County cleared up
what he termed some untrue re-
ports about his performance with
the County, cleared the air about
some of the statements he was al-
leged by Clifford to have made
about individuals on the Board,
and discount any reports of
threats he was alleged to have
made. "My only purpose in com-


STAR


INDUSTRY DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1993


from the ballot box and
two absentees for a total
of 211 votes. His oppo-
nent. Tony Strange, re-
ceived 76 votes from the
ballot box and two absen-
tees.
In the Commission
race, Olivia Landry earned
the slimmest of victories
to her post in Group 2
when she edged out Har-
old Armstrong by a single
vote. Landry garnered 144
votes and one absentee
ballot while Armstrong
polled 141 plus three ab-
sentees.
Neither incumbent
sought re-election. Gene
Hanlon, ending a partial
and full term as Mayor de-
cided against running
again. Robert Nations who
has served for one year af-
ter being' appointed to fill
an unexpired term last Oc-
tober, also decided against
seeking re-election.


P.C. Man Is Gulfs

4th Hiwa. Death
A Panama City man became Gulf County's fourth traffic
fatality of 1993 Sunday morning, when his Toyota Tercel
flipped over three times, killing him instantly and Injuring
his passenger slightly.
William Lewis Gay, 54, Panama City was killed and Doni-
na Maxted, 46, of Youngstown received minor injuries in the
crash, which occurred about three miles east of State Road
71, on the -Howard Creek Road Sunday morning about
10:00.
Ms. Maxted received only slight injuries and was treated
and released from Gulf Pines Hospital after observation for a
short while. '
According to Highway Patrolman Greg Jackson, Gay was
driving east and apparently fell asleep for a moment. When
he awakened the wheels of the vehicle were off the pavement
and Gay evidently over-corrected, causing the 1990 compact
car to turn over three times. Both were wearing seat belts,
according to Jackson.
The accident was investigated by Trooper Jackson and.
Homicide Investigator, Cpl. E. F. Jordan.


ing here is to defend myself from
some of Clifford's reports," he
said.
Commissioner Hammond
questioned Clifford at length
about remarks he had made,
crediting them to his supervisor,
Don Butler and Gulf Coast Elec-
tric Coop manager, Hub Norris.
Norris said Clifford had given in-
structions to make an electrical
hook-up to a mobile home served
by his utility, when it was later
found to be an improper hook-up.
Clifford defended himself by
saying the hook-up was only tem-
porary in order, to get power to
test the trailer. He didn't know
who actually hooked power to the


residence. "I didn't give permis-
sion for that," Clifford said.
Norris said he did.
Hammond then asked Clif-
ford if it wasn't against building
code rules to even erect tempo-
rary power to a mobile home until
it met requirements for installa-
tion, but received no direct an-
swer.
Commissioner Warren Yeagei
then took up the chastisement
and said, "At the very least you
should be put on probation for a
period of time and if complaints
of your performance continue to
come in, you should be terminat-
ed. Numerous complaints already
(See COUNTY AIRS page 3)


High School Students


Meet At The Pole
A large number of Port St. Joe High School students
gathered at the flagpole in front of the school early Wednes-
day morning for a season of religious devotionals and prayer.
In a nationwide back to God movement among school stu-
dents this was the third annual such gathering at Port St.
Joe High School.
The students gathered at the devotional site at 7:30 a.m.,
25 minutes prior to classes, for the special services, endors-
ing their particular religious belief.
The religions service was non-denominational and is held
so Christian students can give message to their peers as to
their beliefs.
The.photo at right was taken just as the gathering was
breaking up to go to class, but shows the large turn-out of
students in attendance.
The service is conducted by the students themselves and
attendance and participation is voluntary.


:I --~~-..~ I


USPS 518-880

FIFTY-SIXTH YEAR. NUMBER 3


Assistant Building Department inspector, Dan Clifford Looking on are committee members Mrs. Fred Allen, Bill
gestures toward property to be used as a tentative building Lyles, Sr. Citizens director, Jery Stokoe and County Com-
spot for the Senior Citizens Center, second from right, missioner Warren Yeager, far right.





Commission Airs Complaints

Object To rule Changes By Chairman; Call Employee On Carpet





Fir I


I


Sr. Citizens Get



Trouble-Free


Location

To Put Proposed Stiles Brown

Memorial Sr. Citizens Center
The Senior Citizens have not quite gotten started with con-
struction of their new Stiles Brown Senior Center building and
already it has been moved.
In a meeting of the Board of Directors last Thursday, the
Senior Citizens organization voted to approach the County Com-
mission with a formal request to furnish property to place the
Center on, moving away from their Forrest Park location. The
Center had previously been granted property in Forrest Park, be-
tween Sixthand Seventh Streets, but soil-bearing problems and
restricted parking in the area, caused growing concern that the
site would be less than desirable, but the Seniors were stuck
with it because it was the only property available for the price .
freely
Behind the scenes negotiations between County Commis-
sioner Warren Yeager and Senior Citizens director, Jerry Stokoe,
came up with an alternative site selection near the Gulf County
Courthouse on which to place the combination recreation cen-
ter, meeting place and meal preparation and serving site.
r The Seniors are in the midst of a vigorous fund raising pro-
gram to raise funds for the building which is scheduled to get
underway this fall.
SITE CHOSEN SOUTH OF LIBRARY
Tuesday morning of this week, The Star photographer caught
Senior Citizens board members Bill Lyles, Mrs. Fred Allen, Di-
rector Jerry Stokoe, Building Department representative Dan
Clifford and County Commissioner Warren Yeager looking over
what will probably be the final resting place for the organiza-
tion's new building.
The Seniors signed an agreement with the County Commis-
sion for use of a piece of property not yet designated as to size.
for a term of 50, years. The Seniors will pay a lease fee of $1.00 a
year. In the event they cease operation or go out of existence the
property will revert back to the County who will pay the Senior
Citizens an agreed upon price for any improvements made'to the'
property.
As it stands now, the Center building will be erected just
south of the Corrine Gibson Costin Memorial Library, occupying
property from the Library building to the Division of Drivers Li-
cense building to the south. The building will occupy the south
portion of this, piece of property.
The seniors have agreed to build a building in keeping with
the architecture and structure of the buildings in and around
the Courthouse complex.
Stokoe and the unanimous Commission approved the lease
and signed it Tuesday night, making the agreement official.


Mexico Beach Opens

Candidate Qualifications
Election November 2
Mexico Beach will select two W C \V a
Commissioners to serve on the. ew a
city governing board in Novem-
ber, according to City Clerk Pat E lects
Hutchinson. The election will be Ele t
- held on November 2.
S tThe two seats becoming va- w 0
S cant are Commissioners in
Groups Four and Five. These po- Wewahitchka elected a
sitions are now held by Dave An- former Mayor and a new-
gerer, Group Four and Cass comer to local politics to
Pentecost, Group Five. a two year term as City
Commissioner in balloting
t Qualifying for the two posts last Tuesday.
U opens on Monday, September 20 Ray Dickens who has
a and continues through October 2, served for three years as
at 5:00 p.m., CST. The closing Mayor in the past, was
day of qualifying is on a Satur- elected to the post again
day, but Mrs. Hutchinson said after a short while out of
the city office will remain open to office, by a 133 vote mar-
) register any late comers. gin. Dickens polled 209


1~;131i'99


\










" E.THE STAR.
PAGE TWO *THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16 1993


Be Watchful!

IT WAS AN UNFORTUNATE coincidence last week when
Britt Pickett called giving us the information about the break-ins
in homes out at the Cape and the vandalism by a person or per-
sons, taking items of value from the homes and carting them
away. A few days before that revelation, one of our brothers
called us asking about real estate [beach houses] In this area on
the market. He has a desire to purchase one because he felt he
could make more off his investment renting the house than he
could purchasing CDs. The first question he asked us was, "How
about vandalism in your area. Is it much of a 'problem?"
What were to tell him; 'Yes," or "No"?
We could have told him "No, nothing compared with the van-
dalism in the large metropolitan city where you live." But would.
that have been a factual answer? Not at all. It would have been a
comparative answer. What he wanted and needed was a factual
answer.
VANDALISM IS A LITTLE late in arriving in Gulf County:. .
the type vandalism residents of large cities are accustomed to.
But when vandals strike one's personal belongings, he doesn't
care that he Is the "Only one to be hit in that area in at least a
year or two." When thieves strike in a particular spot, the owner
is frustrated at least. What is one to do? Granted the law can't
station a man in front of every dwelling to watch for thieves. But,
that's just about what it would take; a personal guard on a 24-
hour basis, to avoid any break-ins from occurring.
Who can afford that? Certainly not an individual property
owner; certainly not even the government.
So, what do we do?
ABOUT THE ONLY thing we can do to prevent' this condi-
tion from growing into something which happens every day, or to
prevent it from happening as infrequently as it does here in Gulf
County, is to be each other's eyes. Watch each other's property
and if you see anything suspicious or out of the ordinary, call
the Sheriffs office and report it. Usually, in a slow paced place
such as Gulf County, if the activity looks unusual or suspicious,
in all likelihood we have good reason to be suspicious.
If you see someone unfamiliar hanging around or removing
something from property familiar to you; call the police! In a
small community setting such as Gulf County if isn't all that
hard to separate the unfamiliar, the suspicious, the unusual,
from things as they should be.
Let's not become a community which is plagued with vandal-
ism at such a rate that we consider it one of the natural plagues
we Just have to endure.

Trying, But Ift's Costly

IF THINGS KEEP GOING as they are now headed it will ulti-
mately cost more to do away with carton or paper sack than it
will cost us for the goods which came packed in what we are
throwing away. This is made evident from the garbage rates in
Port St. Joe. By the way, they are going up again. The Jury is still
out on whether or not this latest rate schedule is going to cover
the cost of doing away with our trash as the state and national
government want us to.
Your City government thought the most recent rate would be
adequate to cover the costsof collection and elimination; but
they were wrong.
There's notmuch one can eliminate from the service to make
it more economical. To get the service and the convenience it af-
fords, making sure it is disposed of in ani acceptable manner is
proving to be expensive.
WE HAPPEN TO LIVE in an area of the state which is mostly
considered wetlands. That is, the environment is especially dell-
cate here, causing the disposal of wastes a delicate and costly
matter if we are going to have any assurance it is being done
safely and in a proper manner.
For years we dug a hole and buried it. In later years we have
been told this is dangerous to our underground water supply.
We happen to be one of those who feels that some of the rules
are too stringent and some materials are not the pollutants gov-
ernment tell us they are. But you can't argue with the fact that
as a whole, trash eradication is not the easy task we once
thought possible.
THE CITY IS ONE government entity which is trying to elim-
inate trash and garbage in the proper manner. They are recy-
cling material which is recyclable. They are keeping things out of
our waste stream which are harmful to humans. They are con-
tinuously searching for markets for their recyclable materials to
reclaim metals, paper and glass so It will be out of the waste
stream and use less energy making virgin materials. About the
only satisfaction we can get out of our increased garbage rates is
the satisfaction of knowing we are doing our part to prevent pol-
lution and not destroy our resources.


El


Hunker Down with Kes I


a.


f Kesley
P Colbert


/ L
t.
1


I don't know how or why you
catch a cold in the summer time.
I've just finished a miserable
week. I couldn't get sick enough
to quit and go home, and I didn't
feel well enough to hit a lick at a
snake.
My friends really helped. Cla-
ra took one look and said, "My
goodness, you look awful!"
"Well, Clara. I've been-"
"I mean, you look like some-
thing the cat drug up."
"It's Just a summe-"
'You look like death eating a
cracker.
"Clar-"
'The ugliest, gray-haired.
duckbill platypus in the third
grade!"
- It's been that kind of week. I
went out for lunch with more of
my friends.
"Boy, Kes, a summer cold Is
terrible."


I've Got Some Friends

I'd Like To Sneeze On


'Yeah, your head hurts, your
nose runs, 'eyes water, back
aches, you just feel out of sorts;
you know what I mean?"
I'm pretending to look at the'
menu, saying nothing, but I'm
thinking, 'Yeah, you idiot, I know
exactly how it feels! And I didn't
come in here to be reminded-"
"I'll tell you something else, I
can't eat a thing when I have a
cold. The taste buds are out of
whack. You can't tell if you're eat-,
ing a chef salad or the chicken
teriyaki."
"It's sure no fun eating if you
can't taste the food!"
"A summer cold. boy. it's the
pits. I'll have the fish."
"I'll take the lasagna."
"Give me the club sandwich.'?.
"Kes, you're not eating?"
Friends.
My son even got into the act
at supper. Jess leaned over,
kind'a apologetic like, and asked,
"Dad. are you going to eat your
pork chop?"
I'm sure if the government
spent sixteen billion dollars doing
a study on it, they'd conclude


that a cold in July or August is
exactly the same as a cold in Feb-
ruary. We all know different. You
can be sick in February. It's al-
most expected. People will "feel"
for you 'cause most likely they've
just been sick themselves.
Hey, you catch a cold in the
middle of the summer and see
how much sympathy you ring up.
It's almost like it's your fault or
"there's something wrong with
him...."
There's another curse that
goes along with the common cold
in the warmer months. Everybody
and his brother has got a remedy
for you. And they're not shy
about sharing it.
"Kes, get out and work up a
good sweat. Best way to beat a
summer cold is to sweat It out."
'Tylenol and prune Juice."
."Starve a cold and feed a fe-
Verl Don't eat for three days and
you'll feel better."
"Honey and lemon, with a
shot of whiskey."
"Chicken soup. Lots of chick-
en soup."
"Orange Juice. Great for


Compassionate About Some Things; Worried About Money With Others


THE ,GOOD OLD state. of
Florida didn't have any trouble
making nation-wide news last
week. We didn't even have much
trouble making the newscasts.
Shoot a foreign tourist" and
there you are, right up on head-
line news above everything else.
Have another sinkhole' swallow
up a truck in central Florida and
you're able to make most news-
casts which don't have another
hole in the ground to show.
Well, heavens to Betsy! as
Governor Lawton Chiles would
say, "There's one of our citizens
gets shot at every day on Florida
streets and it doesn't make inter-

national news!" or the Miami
tourist bureau employee who
said, 'You Just have to learn to
live with it We drive our high-
ways every day with apprehen-
sion."
The Governor and the tourist
bureau employee are right on tar-
get; other people just don't under-
stand the situation


ETA OINSHRDL



By Wesley Rar


And more than likely, they
don't care to.

I KNOW, I DON'T. .. care to,
that is. I don't relish getting
nudged by another vehicle while
riding down the road, by a second
driver who is interested in getting
me to stop so he can rob me, beat
up on me. or kill me. I'm afraid I
would have done just as that Ger-
man tourist did-just keep driv-
ing if at all possible and wonder
why I had left my pistol at home.
I can't imagine the horror of
having someone trying to stop me
to assault or kill me. We don't


have it up here in the Pa
although I am sort of re
write about it because it
someone ideas.
That man and wornma
mi, who killed the tourism
ami street '[one is to as
streets in Miami are cro
this one was no exce
front of dozens of pa
should be hanged. Not p
electric chair. Hanged! Ii
possible. That should b
of anyone who makes
death gauntlet of our str

I CAN UNDERSTAND


the nation of Germany would feel.
After all, they have had several of
their people killed, intentionally,
on Florida highways. They have
become a sort of shooting gallery
with people taking the place of ar-
tificial ducks.
msey They should ,be outraged.!
They should encourage other Ger-
mans to stay away from Florida,
anhandle, But, according to the newscasts,
luctant to the first plane from Germany, the
t may give very next day, was loaded with
German tourists coming to Mia-
an in Mia- mil
At on a Mi- Well, I'm not Germanbut I'm
ssume all not going to Miami; driving or
wded and otherwise
rpton] in IN THIS MATTER, I'm not
put in the put out that Gulf County is the
n public if last one to get this "benefit" of liv-
e the fate ting in Florida. .
a life or I don't even want us to begin
aeets shooting natives on our highways
and streets. We couldn't be selec-
tive about our victims and have
ND how only German tourists shot. We


don't have that many German
tourists coming to Gulf County.
Nor, as Governor Chiles
claims, do.we have a case of your
common old every day sand-in-
his-shoes Floridian getting shot
on our streets every day-with or
without publicity.
Isn't that a comfort? Imagine
. the relief of the German tourist's
widow to learn that Floridians get
shot on the streets tool I imagine
that young lady has been con-
soled immeasurably by those
words of comfort.
Maybe as an extra bonus
"consolation" prize, she could be
given a free pass to Disneyland.
She'd probably enjoy that and the
goodwill gesture would probably
keep her coming back to Florida
every year to enjoy herself.
Most any state in the union
can have a Governor with such a
lack of imagination he can think
only of such platitudes as, 'The
State of Florida is terribly sorry
about the tragedy which has be-


fallen you on your visit here. If
there is anything we can do, don't
hesitate to ask."
Not many would have the
presence of mind to say, 'We
have people shot on Florida high-
ways every day and they don't get
publicity!"
Words of comfort.
AS FOR THE sinkhole which
appeared last Thursday in central
Florida and swallowed, up- a
truck; as the popular bumper
sticker says: "Stuff happens!"
One news caster Friday
morning said one truck tried to
Jump over the sinkhole as it
formed in the middle of the high-
way. It didn't make itl She
quipped, "Only Evil Knievel would
attempt a jump over that sink-
hole!"
We're also unfortunate in
Gulf County in regards to sink- '
holes. We don't have 'eml We
have to be content with gopher'
holes.


St. Joseph Bay
f I Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
Sept. 17 8:12 a.m. L 0.6
I Sept. 18 12:03 a.m. H 1.7 9:52 a.m. L 0.4
Sept. 19 12:49 a.m. H 1.9 11:21 a.m. L 0.3
Sept. 20 1:44 a.m. H 2.0 12:41 p.m. L 0.2
Sept. 21 2:42 a.m. H 2.1 1:53 p.m. L 0.1
Sept. 22 3:45 a.m. H 2.1 3:00 p.m. L 0.2
Sept. 23 4:49 a.m. H 2.0 4:02 p.m. L 0.3


-THE STAR- Postmaster: SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
D W USPHS 51888o Send Address Change to In County-$15.90 Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
"a Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Williams Avenue The Star Other Fl rida Counties-$20.0 Year oapp.axut of Stator615.00 S.006 Months+app. tax
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456-0308 Post Office Box 308r + app. tax or $15.00 6 Months + apptax
Second-Class Postage Paid at PoSt Joe, PL Port St Joe, FL 32456-0308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS- In case of error or omissions in advertise-
Phone 227-1278 ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage fur-
Wesley R.PRamsey............ Editor& Publisher other than amount received for such advertisement.
4'eWSpV F nWilliam H. Ramsey........... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thought-
"Frenchie L Ramsey ..........Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456-0308 fully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thor-
Shirley Ramsey ............. Typesetter WEEKLY PUBLISHING oughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


~m~a~c~ao


colds!"
"Herbal tea made from freshly
crushed bark of a eucalyptus
tree."
"I wish my grandmother was
here, she could sprinkle some of
her magic powder on your shoul-
der...and give you a big drink of
her recipe...you'd be well in a
heartbeat."
I can tell you the worst reme-
dy ever thought up. It was back
when I was in the second grade.
School was about out for the
summer. Travis Bogle caught
himself a cold. He came to school
with a sack tied around his neck.
Now, I'm telling this. with my
hand up, it's the absolute truth I
don't know what exactly was in
that sack, but it smelled like the
south end of a thousand year old
dead billy goat that had been dug
up out of a sulfur mine. Travis
walked by dogs and they passed
out. Miss Dorothy gagged. LaRen-
da Bradfleld tossed her bacon
and eggs right on her desk. They
let out the whole school before:
noon....
We didn't have many colds
when I was growing up. Mother
allows that it was the cod liver oil'
she made us take each morning.
She could be right. I do know
that she could "get us well" in a
hurry, if we did get sick. She'd
check our temperatures, thump
our stomachs, look down our
throats, and reach up on that top
shelf for the bottle of S-S-S Tonic.
Folks, I don't -know how familiar
(See KESLEY on Page 3)


rSt r-


*








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 16, 1993


\ Shad


Phantry

By
SWendell Campbell


Miracle On Marvin Avenue
If you are one of those people who doubts all things that are not
proof-positive, beyond-any-shadow-of-a-doubt, then you must visit
8.18 Marvin Avenue and see the miracle of the year.
Grandma and I have a granddaughter!
Yes, she is our first and, no, I don't feel like an old man just be-
cause I am now a grandpa. Why, I'm so happy and proud and in
love that I could probably out run most 20 to 30 year old one-legged
men in thelstate of Florida.
It's hard for me to explain exactly how wonderful I feel, but
please let me try.
I'm not certain what I expected when I gazed intently on the
face of Jade Alaxandria Campbell for the first time, but I do know
one thing-it was love at first sight!
For those of you who don't know me, I am physically a big man
and a few of my idols are John Wayne, General George Patton, and
Superman. But, in all honesty, I must tell you that the first time I
looked upon the face of my granddaughter and held her in my
arms, it took all I could do to keep from crying. If that was an un-
manly emotion, so be it.
It was a very emotional experience; a feeling I have never experi-
enced before. Never before have I ever said that a new-born baby,
including my own, was pretty. They have always looked like they
have just been taken out of an oven. I often wondered, while looking
at new-born babies, how some of them would survive. They have al-
ways looked like a red blob of wrinkled flesh and most of them have
been crying in pain, or so it seemed.
Jade wasn't pretty, either; she was and is beautiful! And don't
tell me I'm saying that just because she is my first grandchild. She
is a beautiful child, and I stand beside my word. Well, I may be
prejudiced....Just a little.
Since Jade's birth, just three short days ago, I have been mak-
ing plans that I wasn't aware I was capable of making. I have start-
ed trying to devise a way to make lots of money so I can afford all
the things a little, growing girl will need, like a bicycle and a little
later she will need a horse with a small, 50 acre ranch to go with it.
And a little later she will just have to have a new, red convertible to
drive to school, when she gets her driver's license, of course,
Don't think I have forgotten about a college education, either. I
want her to go to a good school and get a good education so she can
meet a good, wealthy man to marry. I don't want her to make the
same mistake her grandmother did. Her grandmother married for
love, with the hope of money. It never materialized! The money, that
is : '. ". :. ,.
I already have plans to take her places, like fishing trips and
she can play golf with me from time to time if she is so inclined.
Well. there's just too much I have to do to prepare for this won-
derful child's life for me to continue sitting here writing about it. I
must get busy
My family and I want to thank all of you who have asked about
Schelley and Jade, those of you who have come to visit, and those
who gave the many wonderful gifts. We thank you for your love and
understanding.
But, most of all, we give thanks to God for the wonderful Mira-
cle on Marvin Avenue!


County Ail

have been received and if I could
prove any of them, I would fire
you in a second."
Charman"Nathan Peters was I
Clifford's only defense on the
Board, saying, "Dan Clifford has
given us excellent performance as
a Veterans Service officer and I
have had no complaints from his
other duties as Building Depart-
ment assistant, or maintenance
supervisor. I support him."
But the rest of the Board
wasn't so charitable. Traylor's
motion to fire Clifford received a
2-2 tie [Commissioner Armstrong
was, absent due to an emergency
in his family] but a decision to
place Clifford on probation was
approved, giving him due notice
his job was in jeopardy if he
didn't perform as the Board ex-
pected him to.
RENTING JAIL CELLS
A decision about what to do
with the anticipated $35.00 per
day per inmate the County is go-
ing to' receive for housing Frank-
lin County prisoners was also
hashed out while the other linens
were drying. "
Sheriff Al Harrison said he
couldn't bear the cost of housing
and feeding the prisoners out of
his budget and allow payment for
the service to go into the General
Fund as was anticipated by the
Commission. "I would be foolish
to deplete my budget with this
added expense when I could get
along better without the prisoners
over here," Harrison said.
Franklin has closed its state-
of-the art prison because it is too
expensive to operate, sending its


Kesley
From Page 2
you are with 3-S Tonic, but let
me tell you-it was powerful stuff.
Before Mother could unscrew the
cap I was well. "It was a miracle."
My Dad had his own theory.
"Son, you can lay up, take all
kinds of medicine, feel sorry for
yourself, be miserable, and the
cold will last 3 or 4 days. Or, you
can go on about your business,
work, try not to think about it,
and the cold will run its course in
3 or 4 days."
I don't know who is right or
what to take. I didn't wear a dead
goat, I certainly did not try Tyle-
nol and prune juice, I ate spar-
ingly, drank a few liquids,
thanked the good Lord up above
that no one around here sells S-
S-S Tonic-and got over it in 3 or
4 days.
Thanks to all my friends who
helped.
Respectfully,
Kesley


prisoners to Gulf County instead.
The Commission agreed with
Harrison's thinking' about pay-
ment and agreed to place the
money in the "Sheriffs portion of
the Fine and Forfeiture Fund.
The Board instructed the
Sheriff'and the Attorney to come
up with an agreement to present
Franklin County Sheriff Warren
Roddenberry which will make
Gulf County completely free of
any liability.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business,
the Commission:
-Agreed to assist Commis-
sioner Warren Yeager in utilizing
some of Gulf County's Boating
Improvement Fund to purchase
property and construct a boat
launch site on St. Joseph Bay.
-Accepted a recommenda-
tion from Building Department
director Don Butler to limit tem-
porary power poles to 30 days for
campers or face immediate can-
cellation if other requirements are
not met, such as, disposal of sani-
tary wastes.
-Discussed erosion 'on the


ARPC Begins Foreclosure Preparations


The Apalachicola Regional
Planning Council may accomplish
with Raffield Fisheries what two
devastating fires were unable to
do-put the giant seafood pro-
cessing and marketing firm out of
business. This is what they are,
intentionally or unintentionally
doing by setting the wheels in
motion to conduct foreclosure
proceedings on Raffield unless
payment of a $1 million loan is
received by the end of this month.
The loan was made in 1986
to assist, in rebuilding after the
first fire, in order to preserve the
200 jobs the firm makes available
in Gulf County. The money was
made available by the Economic
Development Department of the
Federal -Government to preserve
or encourage new jobs.
Since 1986, increased pres-
sure on fishing rules and regula-


tions has hampered the firm in
its operation, as well as a govern-
ment case against them claiming
some of the money was used for
purposes other than stated on
the loan agreement. The govern-
ment admits all of the money was
spent on re-building the plant,
but not specifically in the areas
determined by the agreement.
Raffield says that most of his
problems stems from bookkeep-
ing procedures practiced by
ARPC, the agency preparing the
foreclosure procedures. Raffield
says ARPC was fully informed of
what they were doing and they
failed to file proper documents
supporting the moves.
ARPC says they must have
payment of the loan so the money
can be loaned out again to other
firms, creating new jobs.
If the foreclosure procedure


March of Dimes sponsors receiving their
instructions are: Chris Overman, represent-
ing Sprint Cellular; Tonya Nixon, Wewa
Bank; Julia McQuaig, St. Joe Communica-
tions; John Vaughn, St. Joseph Telephone
and Telegraph; Gil Williams, First Union


goes through, Raffield says, plus
payment of a pending fine against
the company by the Federal Gov-
ernment, it would spell the end to
the operation as it now is and re-
sult in a scaled-back operation
requiring less employees.
In out-of-court settlement
talks, Raffield has offered to pay
off the $1.1 million balance on
the ARPC loan and $45,000, the
minimum fine, according to Gary
Printy, Raffield's attorney. In ad-
dition Justice Department litiga-
tors have asked for about
$600,000 more, which would con-
sume almost all of the $200 mil-
lion insurance money being held
in escrow from the last fire, early
this year, which Raffield says he
needs to re-build the plant.
'We need to be ordering
equipment now to start building
back in time for the '94 season,"


Bank; Mike McDonald, Florida Power;
Wayne Parrish, Apalachicola Northern Rail-
road; Lynda Bordelon, St. Joseph Telephone
and Telegraph and Patsy Sellers, MOD rep-
resentative.


Con'g. Peterson
U.S. Cofigressman Pete Peter-
son, D-Marianna, announced this
from Page 1 week that a representative from
his Panama City district office
Cut-off road in north Gulf County will visit Port St. Joe to meet with
near the Apalachicola River, relt-
erating their position not to.begin. '-.,--- -
erecting any protective advice un- ....
til the erosion reached County
Road right of way to prevent loss
of the road.


Sn. Fiorentino
Completes Basic
August 30, 1993 (FHTNC)--
Navy Seaman Enrico J. Florenti-
no. son of Charlene M. Florentino
of Star Route 1, Port St. Joe,
recently completed basic training
at Recruit Training Command,
San Diego. i ,
During the cycle, recruits are
taught general military subjects
designed to prepare them for fur-
ther academic and on-the-Job
training in one of the Navy's 85
occupational fields.
Studies include seamanship,
close-order drill, naval history
and first aid.
He is a 1992 graduate of St.
Martin High School of Ocean
Springs, Miss.,


SI would like to thank everyone who cast
their votefor me during the recent Wewa-
hitchka City Commission election. As can
be attested by my race, your vote does
count!-I was elected by one vote.

Olivia Landry



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Raffield said.
The government has not pur-
sued its case, but is expected to
do so. ARPC, however, moved late
last month by announcing it was
accelerating the debt on Raffield's
loan, a necessary step before fore-
closure. This, after an arrange-
ment of "good faith" payments
were hammered out, plusI regular
payments on the principal were
scheduled late last year. Ed Blan-
ton, attorney for ARPC said it
would consider foreclosure if Raf-
field does not pay off his balance
by the end of September.
Raffield says if ARPC does
foreclose, they may make loans
with private banks to finance as
much as their re-building pro-
gram as they can, but Printy is
very pessimistic about this possi-
bility.


MOD Kicks Off

Organization

Tuesday
Patsy Sellers of Panama City,
chairman of the March of Dimes
fund drive this year, was,in Port
St. Joe Tuesday morning, lining
up sponsors for the fund raising
effort. At a breakfast for the team
.sponsors, she ,named approxi-
mately a dozen sponsors, pre-
senting them with materials to
conduct the Gulf County cam-
paign.
The March of Dimes has
placed its emphasis on prevent-
ing birth defects among children,
to ensure a good life for all chil-
dren. Their emphasis is on educa-
tion of what to do to prevent hav-
ing babies who suffer from the
defects.
Ms. Sellers showed her Port
St. Joe corps of sponsors a short
video on prevention of birth de-
fects and how major corporations
throughout the nation were as-
sisting in the March.
The drive this year will fea-
ture a five mile'Walk America" on
Thursday, November 11.


Rep. Visiting Monday
constituents from 3:30 to 4:30 ber, iwho will be visiting Gulf
p.m. EDT, Monday, September County monthly, will provide in-
20, in the law library of the Gulf formation and help to residents
County courthouse. with questions and problems re-
Peterson said the staff mem- lated to the Federal government.


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PAGEr. A


7DL-j







FAtUZ -f n A .w F C 51. J | ,, JO ,- AU.J.AJ ID.A kUJPJ 1 J 1

Project Graduation Meeting
Again Monday, September 20


Parents of 1994 graduates of
Port St. Joe High School are plan-
ning their organizational meeting
for Project Graduation '94. The
meeting will be Monday evening,
September 20, at 7 p.m. in the
high school library.
All senior parents need to at-
tend this meeting to offer input
and assistance in planning for


Jennifer Ann McKnight


Local Women
Represent DAR
Mrs. James Heathcdck,. State
Recording Secretary of the Florida
Society Daughters of the Ameri-
can Revolution, and Mrs. Paul
Kunel represented St. Joseph Bay
Chapter, NSDAR, at the organiz-
ing luncheon for the Amelia Is-
land Chapter, NSDAR, in Fernan-
dina Beach oh Wednesday,
September 15.


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the post graduation party for
their children. Project Graduation
was inaugurated several years
ago as a means to offer a safe eve-
ning for graduates by providing a
party atmosphere free of alcohol
and drugs. It has been extremely
successful in achieving this goal,
and your help is needed in plan-
ning for the upcoming event.

McKnight Gets
Master's Degree
Jennifer Ann McKnight, 24,
is an August Graduate of the Uni-
versity of Alabama, receiving her
Master of Fine Arts degree in Act-
ing. In October, she plans to
move to Chicago, Illinois, to pur-
sue an acting career.
Jennifer is the daughter of
Bob and Marilyn McKnight of
Jacksonville, and the grand-
daughter of Lucille McKnight of
Port St. Joe.
Bowen-Lopez
Final Plans Told
Pamela Bowen and Benny Lo-
pez will be wed Saturday, Sep-
tember 25, at 11:00 a.m. at St.
Joseph's Catholic Church, 20th
St. and Monument Ave., in Port
St. Joe. Father Thorn Crandall
will officiate.
A reception will be held at the
church social hall following the
ceremony. No local invitations are
being sent; all friends and family
are invited to attend and witness
this most joyous occasion.

Homecoming

Attendants

Wanted!
Any parent who wants their
child to be an eligible candidate
for crown bearer or flower girl
during Port SL Joe High School's
1993 Homecoming must meet the
following guidelines: (1) submit a
recent photo of the child; (2) In-
clude the age, name, and phone
number; (3) be sure to include
the name(s) of anyone who will be
responsible for the child's trans-
portation to all required activities.
To become eligible, the child
must live in the Port St. Joe High
School service area, be no young-
er than four, and no older than
six. If the reader would like to
.submit a child's name, all of the
Sbove-listed informatuonjmus.t, be
delivered to the attentlof of 'the
SGA at the high school on or be-
fore September 27, 1993.
The Student Council's Board
of Directors will met on Tuesday,
September 28, to select the two
attendants. While they cannot be
responsible for them, the SGA
will attempt to return all photos
when proper addresses are en-
closed. For additional informa-
tion, contact Joni "Peak, SGA
President, after 1:30 at Port St.
Joe High School.


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Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wesley
Atkins of Port St. Joe announce
the engagement and forthcoming
marriage of their daughter, Lisa
La Trelle Atkins, to James Shane
McGuffin, son of Melissa McGuf-
fin of Monroe, Louisiana, and
James Edwin McGuffin of Swartz,
Louisiana.
The bride-elect is a 1991
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School and attended Gulf Coast
Community College. She is pres-
ently in the' Dental Hygiene Pro-


gram at Tallahassee Community
College.
Her fiance is a 1990 graduate
of Farmerville High School, Far-
merville, Louisiana. He is in thp
United States Air Force, statione,
at Tyndall Air Force Base. He js
also in the Paramedic Program qt
GCCC.
The wedding is planned fgr
Friday, December 17, at 7 p.m.
ET at the First Baptist Church of
Port St. Joe. Friends and relatives
are cordially invited to attend.
-7M
"::. -..: .
/,, .. // .


1.


Lisa Atkins-James McGuffin


Wins Pageant


Dylan Coy: Jackson, son of
Richard and Candice Jackson,
won overall USA and Canada
King, Prettiest Eyes, and best
portfolio, and was first runner-up
in swimwear and sportswear in
the Sunburst International Baby
Pageant. The pageant was held
August 14-16 in Atlanta, Georgia,
with 30 participants taking part..
Dylan will compete again next
year in Atlanta.


Dylan is the grandson of
Donald and Shirley Tlllman of
Long Beach, Mississippi, and
Bobby and Elaine Jackson of Port
St. Joe.
Richard and Candice Jack-
son, Dylan's parents, would like
to thank all of the sponsors for
their help and support. If not for
the, sponsors, they would not
have their "little king."


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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. SEPT. 16. 1993


Constitution

Week

SProclaimed
: September 17 through 23 has
een proclaimed Constitution
eek in the City of Port St Joe
4y Mayor Frank Pate, Jr. This is
fti recognition of the upcoming
206th anniversary of the signing
*f the Constitution of the United
-States.
h: The anniversary provides a
-'historic opportunity for all Ameri-
cans to learn- about and recall the
achievements of our Founding
Fathers and to reflect on the
fights and privileges of citizen-


Sadie Gardener of St. Joseph Bay Chapter NSDAR
and Mayor Frank Pate


Terry Bryan Ooten, a 34 Attend
_34 Attend
T. J. Is One! Sea Oats
Terry Bryan ('T. J.") Ooten, II, S
celebrated his first birthday on M'eetn -
Saturday, August 21, at his homeeet
in Tallahassee. Friends and fami-
ly helped T. J." celebrate with a The annual meeting of the
Barney theme party. Sea Oats and Dunes Garden Club
T. J." is the son of.Terry and met at the St. Joe Beach Volun-
Melissa Ooten' of Tallahassee. He met a the t Joe Beach Volu-
Meis th g randsof Davh W d of H teer Fire Department. The meet-
Jis the grandson of David Wood of ing was called to order by Betty
SL Joe Beach, and the great- Chancellor, President. Two Vice
grandson of Carl and Midge Wood Presidents, Netta Niblack and Bir-
lof St. Joe Beach. dean Tollar, and Treasurer, Vesta
Conley, were also present. 34
people were in attendance for the
meeting.
Costin Has Guest speaker was Joe Thiel.
member of Parks and Recreation
96th Birthdnaay Board of Mexico Beach, who was
present to explain a grant from
On Saturday, September 11, the EPA that the City of Mexico
a large number of family and Beach is presently making appli-
'friends gathered at the home of cation for. The grant would be
1C. G. Costin, Sr., to help him eel- used to improve the city park.
,ebrate his 96th birthday. Following the presentation,
Costin was born In Lyons, there was an ice cream social and
Georgia, on September' 12, 1897. film of Callaway Gardens. Next
The family moved to Florida when month, the chapter will host the
he was a small boy. He recalls District 2 Regional Garden Club
'early days-in.. severaltpownsjin this- .-.meeting.,
area before his.f'ati os- ,-, .
,tin, move to Gulfouiyand es-
tablished a mercAintile business S kles Club
on the spot where the post office
;now stands. Costin followed in D ance
'his father's footsteps' in retail D n
business. He married the late The Blountstown Singles
,Lola P. Costin, and together they Club will be hosting a dance on
'raised six children at 706 Monu- Friday, September 24, from 7:30-
ment Avenue, the site of the par- 11:30 p.m. It will be held at the
ty. W. T. Neal Civic Center, Hwy. 69
The guests were served under N., Blountstown.
a red and white striped tent on Married couples welcome.
'the bay front, which gave them a For more information, call E.
perfect view of the beautiful sun- Barker at (904) 674-5809.
" set Through out the meal a trio
Which included the state fiddling
champion entertained with songs
ofold..' ,
Following the meal and tradi-
tional blqwing-out-the-candles, a
fireworks' display delighted old
and young alike.
S"D1ddy", as he is affectionate-
ly called, won't soon forget this
birthday surprise. He enjoyed
sharing it with countless well-
wishers, who agreed that he sure-
ly dfdfi't"look hts age".


200+ People

Support WIG
The first annual meeting of
the Washington Improvement
Group (WIG) was held last Satur-
day night, September 11, at the
Washington Recreation Center.
The main purpose of the an-
nual meeting was to formally an-
nopnce the plans toward the ren-
ovation and/or remodeling of the
present site of the Washington
Recreation Center.
, Over two hundred North Port
St. Joe residents, city/county
commissioners, and other elected
officials, along with Mayor Frank
Pate, attended the annual meet-
ing. Also attending the 'meeting
velie Sherry McGill, Executive Di-
rActor, and Mary Phillips, trustee,
of the Jesse Ball duPont Fund,
and Charlotte Soebel, Director of
Center of Community Change
in Washington, D. C.
. Clarence Monette, Chairper-
n, of the Executive Board of
G and its members wish to.
lank everyone for their partici-
pation, whether on the program,,
of- helping to get the program de-
veloped. Further. WIG is a non-
profilt organization and will accept
nmembership into its organization.
Membership is strongly urged to
foster community ownership. To
become a member, there is a
small fee: Indilvduals-$5: Fami-
ll s-$15; Groups-$25 (all rates
ae yearly); Please make your
checks payable to WIG and mall
to P. 0. Box 754, Port St. Joe,
Frorida.


1

CILCHHDREN'S HEALTH FORUM


VISITS TO THE
DOCTOR AND
STAGES OF ILLNESS


By
Elizabeth C. Jones, M.D.
When you go to the doctor, you are asked to relate the problem
that caused you to make the visit. This is called the "medical histo-
ry". Your physician will try to match up the medical history with the
physical findings of his examination. Once these two parts can be
connected, the physician can outline the treatment.
A problem can arise if the full pattern of the disease has not de-
veloped. A person may just have a runny nose and watery eyes for
the first 2 or 3 days of a cold, but by the 3rd or 4th day may have
developed an ear infection or bronchitis. Gastroenteritis (vomiting
and diarrhea), If it progresses or persists, may become complicated
by dehydration. Poor eating habits may cause anemia. There are
many other examples one could outline.
The point to be made is this: The treatment is tailored to meet
the disease process as it presents. For example, treatment Is begun
for vomiting and diarrhea with the thought in mind to prevent de-
hydration. Should dehydration develop, in spite of the preventative
measures, it will need to be treated differently.
Anothep.-problem arises when the patient does not tell his doc-'
tor all the history of his illness. Patients sometimes think this or
`that fe-iofi h itanrt'a-n-l do&ffol include this ini f i-e istoy tiey th ell
the doctor. Without the coinplete story of what has happened, the
physician is hampered in his efforts to help the patient. A physician
is not a mind reader and does not have any magical tricks. He does
have education, intuition, and personal information, on a patient he
sees regularly, to help him care.for the patient.
Without candor and trust, the care of the person who is ill be-
comes similar to blind persons feeling an elephant. The impression
received depends entirely on the part of the elephant being felt.


Jesse Daniel Montgomery

It's A Boy!
Bobby and Ricci Montgomery
-would like to announce the birth
of their new son, Jesse Daniel
Montgomery. Born July 19 at Bay
Medical Center, he was 8 lbs. 7
oz. and 22 1/2 inches long.
He, has a big sister, Sarah,
and big brother, Joshua.
His grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Montgomery and
Ruth Dannelly of Port St. Joe,
and Mr. and Mrs. Phlllip Cariscal
of Defuniak Springs.
His great-grandmothers are
Mrs. Fannie Montgomery of Port
St. Joe and Mrs. Clark of Milton.


Lloyd Nissan
Mercedes Benz
is proud to welcome
Kim Rich Martin to it's
professional Sales Staff.
Kim brings with her.
years of successful sales


experience.
To all of her many
previous customers and
friends, she would like
to extend a personal
invitation to visit her at
Lloyd Nissan or call at
785-9561.


Car Wash
The Fourth Grade class of
Highland View Elementary School
will be holding a car wash on Sat-
urday. September 15, from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Suwanne
Swifty in St. Joe Beach and the
First Union Bank Park. The cost
will be $2 per car.
All proceeds go to raise mon-
ey for their trip to St. Augustine.


Happy 17th Birthday
Kara











S WeLove You9
SqoDam, Dad, AndC9(n


..... Rr i


Kim Rich Martin


the educauon process, you must
have positive attitude, good con-
duct and good behaviour," stated
Shackleford.
During the 'Talent. Explo-
sion" contestants from through-
out the city will perform their tal-
ent. Special guests will be the
P.C. (Panama City family) with
their soon to be released debut
album. Also performing will be
Young & Legit, MCM & Sporty K.
Mahony, Twice the Power, and
Terry White.
Tickets are on sale at Swamp
City Grocery or you may call 639-
5252 or 229-8515. Proceeds from
the benefit will be used to orga-
nize a cheerleader booster club.
The club will target potential
girls who desire to become cheer-


leaders, and will utilize the exper-
tise of former cheerleadeis and
parents as a support group, to
assit them in preparation for next
year's tryouts.

Temporary Change
In JTPA Office Hours

Through 9/17/93, the Gulf
County JTPA Office will only
be open for business 'ties-
days and Thursdays be-
tween 7:30 and 4:30. For
additional information, call
the main office In Panama
,City at (904) 769-3321. 2tc)9/


This Saturday the Gulf
County Branch NAACP will
present a Back-to-School-Stay-in-
School Talent Show at 7:30 p.m.
The Show will be held in the Port
St. Joe High School coliseum.
According to local chapter presi-
dent. Amy Shackleford, this cam-
paign is to save the youth. 'To
stay in school and achieve from

Joint Bingo
The Mexico Beach Chamber
of Commerce and Overstreet Vol-
unteer Fire Department are spon-
soring bingo at the American Le-.
gion Hall in Port St. Joe
Saturday at 7 p.m. EDT. Cash
prizes, $250 jackpot.


Guidance Board
The Board of Directors of the
Gulf County Guidance Clinic,
Inc., will hold its regularly sched-
uled meeting on Tuesday. Sep-
tember 21, at 5:00 p.m. ET. The
meeting will be held in the Guid-
ance Clinic Conference room in
Port St. Joe.


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PAGE 6A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 16, 1993


In Zone Reopens


The In Zone, a teen center lo-
cated on Niles Road, across from
the High School was opened this

43


Jason Dykes
Jason Dykes, 66, of Port St.
Joe, passed away Sunday morn-
ing in Baltimore, Maryland, fol-
lowing an extended illness. He
was a native and lifelong resident
of Port St. Joe, he served in the
Army in World War II, and
worked as a carpenter. He was
preceded in death by two sons,
Jason Tobias Dykes and David
Anthony Dykes.
Survivors include three sons,
Robert Mitchell Dykes and John
David Dykes of Port St. Joe, and
Charles Edward Dykes of Jack-
sonville, North Carolina; two
daughters, Marie Dykes Couldon
of Baltimore, Maryland, and Eliz-
abeth Dykes Profitt of Dayton,
Ohio; seven grandchildren; four
brothers, Willie Dykes and Josh
Dykes of Apalachicola, Jeff Dykes,
of Port St. Joe, and Jim Dykes of
Wewahitchka; three sisters, Julia
Mae Norris of Biloxi, Mississippi,
Emily Pinter of Homestead, and
Bonnie Linebarger of Salinas,
California.
The viewing will be held from
10 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. today,
and at the church for one hour
prior to the funeral. The funeral
will be held at 2:00 p.m. EDT to-
day at the Oak Grove Assembly of
God Church, conducted by the
Rev. David Fernandez. Interment
will follow in the family plot, Holly
Hill Cemetery.
All services are under the di-
rection of the Comforter Funeral
Home.

Nell Vandevender
Nell Opal Vandevender, 64, of
White City, passed away at her
home Monday morning after an
extended illness. A lifelong resi-
dent of White City and a member
of White City Baptist Church, she
will be missed by her family. She
was preceded in death by her
son, Tommy Vandevender.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Thomas E. Vandevender of
White: City; two daughters and
sons-in-law, Pat and Don John-
son of Cave Springs, Georgia, and
Lynda and Tim Watford of Port
St. Joe; two sons and daughters-
in-law, Jimmy and Tessie Myrick
of White City, and Robert and
Molly Shows of Oshkosh, Wiscon-
son; seven grandchildren; her.,
mother, Sallie Mae Faircloth of
White City; seven sisters, Jewel
Gay of Panama City, Vonnle Ruth
Lynn of Wewahitchka, Peggy Cau-
thon of Florala, Alabama, June
Gray of Carrabelle, Alice Pippin of
Cottondale, Eleanor Flint of Live
Oak, and Cara Sue Knight of
Manning, South Carolina; three
brothers, Frank Faircloth and
Robert Faircloth of Mobile, Ala-
bama, and John Faircloth of Car-
rabelle.
The funeral was held at White
City Baptist Church at 2:00 p.m.
EDT, on Wednesday. conducted
by Rev. William Smith and Rev.
Nick Davis. Interment followed in
the family plot, Holly Hill Ceme-
tery. The family requests that in
lieu of flowers, donations be
made to Taunton Family Chil-
dren's Home.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter Funer-
al Home.

Robert L Shields
Robert Leonard Shields, 66,
of Mexico Beach, died Thursday,
.September 9, in a local hospital.
He was a veteran of the World
War II, serving in the. 'Untied
States Navy as a merchant sea-
man. He is survived by his guar-
dian, Jane Linton of Mexico
Beach.
Memorialization was by cre.-
mation Wednesday, September
15. The Rev. Charles Parker of
Mexico Beach First United Metho-
dist Church officiated.
All arrangements were by Gil-
more Funeral Home.

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past Spring and closed down
the summer months. The &cAter
is now re-opened under new
management and open every day
except Sunday and Monday.
The InZone is a place of
games, snacks and cold drinks
aimed specifically at teens of all
ages, with adult supervised activi-
ties. The center offers an alcohol-
free environment for teens to
gather, snack, play games such
as video games and pool, and
talk.
The Center is open mostly af-
ter school hours, Tuesday
through Friday and on Saturday
evenings.
The center is located in the
old Radio Station WJOE building
on the north side of Niles Road.
Parents are invited to come and
check the facilities. The InZone is
under the management of Earl
Groh.


Boy Scouts Forming


For New Year


Parents are urged to attend a
special meeting called "School
Night for Scouting" that is to be
held at Highland View Elemen-
tary School on Thursday, Septem-
ber 16, at 7 p.m.
The purpose of this important
meeting is to provide information
on Scouting and to enroll new
Scouts and new Leaders.
Boys in the first grade join Ti-
ger Cubs, boys in grades 2-5 join
Cub Scouts, and boys in grade
six and higher join the Boy
Scouts.
Tiger Cub, Cub Scout, Boy
Scout, and council leaders will be
present to assist with this meet-
ing. New members will be regis-
tered on a first-come, first served
basis.


n.
'.-**'* 4S~
t.


* .. Iz~s~p' j('~-~


AARP To Meet
The Mexico Beach Chapter of
the AARP will hold the first of
their fall meetings at 1 p.m. CDT
on Friday. September 17. Guests
at the meeting will be Jerry.Ta-
batt of WMBB, Channel 13,
speaking on the weather, and
Jennifer Pool speaking on the in-
tentions of the Park atid Recrea-
tion Committee of Mexico Beach.
S. The public is invited to attend
this meeting. All those interested
in joining the local chapter or one
of the support groups now in for-
mation should plan on being in
attendance. Support groups for.
individuals or families coping
with-cancer or heart problems are
planned.


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'Cross Country Wins First Meet


TI'T WFAK. FU HI t5'W', ~r.T A rio '..''*K5 SEPT .IaWW-f


wE04I~ UT


Last Thursday, the boys
dross country team opened their
season in Marianna. The Sharks
,npeted against Marianna,
incy-Shanks, and Wewahitch-
in a four team meet.
Port St. Joe placed first in the
kiiet with 37 points. Quincy-
Shanks placed second (67), and
Wewahitchka placed third (72).
NMarianna failed to score as a
eam since they only had four
winnerss finish the race.
1t" Lee Duren of Port St. Joe
Vpkced first among the 37 run-
ners with a personal best time of
f':26. Clint Asselin of Marianna
Raced second-17:45, Jerry Lewis
o, Marianna placed third-17:46.
Oenny Daves of Port St. Joe
fiaced fourth-17:49, and Hassan
!Pnclair of Quincy-Shanks placed
fth with a time of 18:13.
Other athletes competing in -
Vie meet for the Sharks were: Pat
S nnenberg-9th, 18:42; Nick
S!weazy-11th, 19:50; Robbie Dix-
son-12th, 20:04; Steve Ailes-
13th, 20:08; Matt Dixon-17th,
21:03; Chad Thompson-18th,
21:08; John Cullen-24th, 22:03;
Andy Smith-25th, 22:08; Eric
Sellers-26th, 22:40; and Lance
Hans6n-29th, 23:40.
Winning the meet was a great
* way to open the season. Also, it
was the first time ever that PSJ
has defeated both Marianna and
Ouincy-Shanks in the same meet.
Senior Lee Duren ran great,
winning his first-ever meet and
&cording a new personal best. He
ijorked hard this summer, run-
1ing nearly 325 miles.
Season Outlook
SThe 1993 cross country team
has 13 members, which consists
of seniors Steve Asies, John Cul-
len, Lee Duren, Andy Smith, and
Pat Sonneberg; Juniors John
tryant and Kenny Daves; fresh-
Inen Matt Dixon, Lance Hanson,
Eric Sellers, and Nick Sweazy;
nid eighth graders Robbie Dixson
and Chad Thompson.
Because of the change in the
state classification, PSJ will com-
pete against 1A-2A schools in the
district, region, and state-meets.
Pensacola Catholic, the de-
fending district champion, ap-
pears to be the team.to beat once
again. They return six of their top
seven runners from last year's
team. Other teams who should be-
strong are Maclay, Century, and
Milton-Central. According to
Coach Scott Gowan. "I feel good
about our chances of qualifying
for the state meet Entering the
season, we appear to be ahead of
all the district teams except Pen-
sacola Catholic. They worked very
hard over the summer and they
are&"stronger than us right now.
0 Our goal for the season is to qual-
ify for the state meet and place
among the top five teams at the
state meet. Presently, we are
ranked 5th in the state poll. This
is our highest ranking ever. Our
plan is to try and stay there


Selling Property
A new salesperson, Brenda
Miller, has joined the staff of Eliz-
abeth Thompson, Realtor. A
licensed salesperson since 1984,
Miller has been in the legal and
real estate field for the last nine
years working in the Florida
Keys, Cape San Blas, Panama
City and now, Mexico Beach.
Mrs. Miller states, "My hus-
band, Ronald, and I have built a
home now and we're here to stay.
After staying home with our new
so.n, Russell, who'll soon be one,
I'm ready to return to work."
Elizabeti Thompson Realtor
is one of the oldest real estate
firms in this area, selling property
at Mexico Beach, Port St. Joe,
Cape San Bias and Indian Pass.


throughout the entire season."
Lee Duren, Kenny Daves, and
newcomer Pat Sonneberg are the
three leading runners right now.
Lee and Kenny both should run


around 16:30 and Pat around
17:00 this season. Other runners
who should be among the top
seven early in the season are Nick
Sweazy, Steve Ailes, Matt Dixon,


and Robbie Dixson.
This Saturday, Port St. Joe
will compete against 12 other
teams on the Lincoln Invitational
in Tallahassee.


CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: Front row, from left: Chad Thompson, Lance Hanson, John Cullen, Matt
Dixon, Nick Sweazy, Eric Sellers, and Robbie Dixson. Bottom row, from left: Andy Smith, Steve Ailes,
Pat Sonneberg, Lee Duren, John Bryant, Kenny Daves and Coach Scott Gowan.


M. B. Chamber

Awards Prizes

The Mexico Beach Chamber
of Commerce held its prize draw-
ing September 6 at 10:00 a.m.
The winners were Glen Kent,
First Place-two nights at the
Sandman Motel, Sandman's boat
for a sightseeing trip, a picnic
lunch from the New York Deli,
cocktails for two at the Lookout
Lounge, and dinner for two at the
Fish House Restaurant. Second
Prize, Jackie Spann-two nights
at the Buena Vista Motel, Wave
runners at the Buena Vista,
breakfast at Sharon's Cafe, lunch
at Jolly Rogers, cocktails for two
at the Lookout Lounge, and din-
neorfor two at Toucans. Third
Prize, Laverne McPhera-two
nights at the Surf Side Motel,
breakfast for two at Sharon's
Cafe, lunch at Jolly Rogers, and
dinner for two at the Top of The
Gulf Restaurant.


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LOCAL BUSINESSES SUPPORT YOU!


Business members of the Port St. Joe / Gulf County Chamber of

Commerce donate over $220,000 a year in cash, services, and

merchandise to support your Schools, Churches, Students, Senior

Citizens, and Civic Organizations.


Let's Support The Businesses That Support Us.



SHOP IN GULF COUNTY


Lynda's Loft
FICO Farms, Inc.
Tachikawa International Corp.
C.A. Gaskin ',
Costin & Costin Chartered .
J. Patrick Floyd. Attorney
David C. Gaskin
i Robert M. Moore. Attorney .'
Rish & Gibson, Attorney at Law
Gold Hat Auto Parts
NAPA Auto Parts
Renfro's Auto Parts
The Tread Mill
Citizens Federal Savings Bank
First Union National Bank
People's First Savings and Loan
St. Joe Papermakers Credit Union
Tyndall Federal Credit Union
Wewahitchka State Bank
Mae's Styling Salon
L.L. Lanier & Son
Better Bus. Bureau of NW FL, Inc.
Presnell's-St. Joe Boat Rentals
Costin's Bookkeeping Services
Piergiovanni Builders
H.A. Hawkins & Assoc.
Old Saltworks Cabins
.Cablevision Co.
Rigel Communications
Indian Pass Campground
Ski Breeze Park
Carpet Country
Miracle Carpet Steam Cleaning
Dr. Rudy Sechez
Gulf County Guidance Clinic
Driesbach Cleaners & Coin Laundry
Wewa Coin Laundry
Gulf Coast Community College
Newman's Construction Co.
Weather Tight Construction
I.C. Contractors
Philliips Custom Bldg. & Remodeling
St. Joseph's Bay Country Club
Captain Wayne Frasure
Finest Kind Charters, Inc.
Dr. Frank D. May
Costin's Department Store
Lanier's Variety Shop
Interiors, Etc.
Consolidated Electrical Supply
Sunshine Electric
Preble-Rish, Inc.
Ace Pest Control
Spence Exterminators
Newberry Eye Clinic
Hardee's
Raffield Fisheries
Danny's Sporting Goods & Supply
Ard's Florist
Hedy's Florist and Plant Shop
The Petal Shoppe
Comforter Funeral Home
Gilmore Funeral Home
Badcock Furniture Company
Heilig-Meyers Furniture Co.
St. Joe Furniture Company
David Rich's IGA
Gulf Foods
Piggly Wiggly Food Store
Saveway Food Store
Western Auto Store
Fisher's Building Supply
Johnson Lumber & Building Supply
St. Joe Hardware Company


Gulf Pines Hospital
Arizona Chemical
Material Transfer, Inc.
St. Joe Container
St. Joe Forest Products Co.
Bill Wood Agency
-Costin Insurance Agency
Farm Bureau Insurance
Hannon Insurance Co.
Met Life
Colorama Designs
C.R. Smith & Son
S.M. Marley & Assoc.
Barfield's Lawn and Garden Ctr.
Good Spirits
SEE Magazines
Marquardt Marina
Indian Pass Marine
Arbor Medical Group
Nemours Children's Clinic
North Florida Medical Center
Buena Vista Motel
Driftwood Inn
El Governor Motel
Gulf Sands Motel
Motel St. Joe
Surfside Inn
Wewa Motel
Billy Carr Chevrolet
Highland View Motors
Tommy Thomas Chevrolet Co.
J.L. Miller Agency
American Red Cross
Charles Blume
Gulf County ARC
Gulf County Branch NAACP
Gulf County Senior Citizens
J.T.P.A.
Buzzett's Drug Store
Campbell's Drug Store
Pitt's Pharmacy
Dr. Joe Hendrix
Dr. Wayne Hendrix
Dr. Owen Oksanen
Dr. Jorge San Pedro
Johnny Mize Plumbing Co.
Port St. Joe Port Authority
St. Joe Machine & Fabricating
The Breeze Publishing Company
The Star Publishing Company
AmeriGas
Landmark Surveying Services, Inc.
' Chuck Spicer Coast Line
WKNB-Asterisk Broadcasting Co.
Apalachicola Northern Railroad
Robert L. Pohlman
Anchor Realtor & Mortgage Co.
Cape San Bias Realty
Cleckley Enterprises
Elizabeth Thompson Realtor
Fantasy Properties
Gulfaire Realty
Hannon Realty, Inc.
Mexico Beach Harmon Realty
Parker Realty
Coldwell Banker
Sunshine Development Enterprises
T.L.C. Properties
The Boardwalk at Cape San Bias
Tom Todd Realty
Top Sale Realty
United National Realty
Whispering Pines
St. Joe Rent-All


Butler's Restaurant ,'
Fish House Restaurant
Indian Pass Rawbar
J. Patrick's Restaurant
Linda 's Restaurant
New York Country Dell
Sharon's Cafe --
The Sand Dollar Pizza
Wewa Restaurant
George Hean
St. Patrick's Seafood
Ake's Septic Tank Service
Pate's Service Center
Tapper and Company
Boyer Signs
The Athletic House
Gulf South Mini-Warehouses
St. Joe Communications, Inc.
Sprint Cellular
Whitfield Timber Company
Bay Land and Title Company
Florida Power Corporation
Gulf Coast Electric Co-op
Lighthouse Utility Company
St. Joe Natural Gas Company
St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph
Cape Trading Post
Cap'n Jack's
Port St. Joe Veterinary Clinic
Show Time Video
Gulf Fabricating
Rev. J. R. Huft
John Miller
Richard Morley
Willie Ramsey
Emily Roche
George Whiting
Bobby Barlow
Bonnie Harrison
Madge Semmes
Max Kilbourn
Rev. Charles Pettis
Wewahitchka High School
Jimmy Johnson
Supervisor of Elections
Tax Collector
Carol Bradford
Post Master
Property Appraiser
Tobby Rivers'
Helen Ramsey
Ellen Allemore
Floye Brewton
Mike Hammock
State Attorney
Oscar Redd
Thomas McDaniel
Bob Connell
Mike Hammond
Bay Media Services
Choices
Dixie Dandy
The Sandman Motel & Apts.
Gulf County Realty
St. Joe Communications, Inc.
First Union National Bank
Rish & Gibson, Attorneys at Law
Subway
Premier Services Corporation
Captain Black's Marine & Drive
Margelyn Woodham, SRA
Bay St. Joseph Care Center
City Clerk
Cape San Bias Taxpayers Assoc.
J.T.P.A.


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Wilbro Plaza
Panama City, FL
769-5348

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rTR ST3AR. PORT -ST C AJ .S .


EVERYBODY TALKS _
S ABOUT POOR HEALTH
But, unlike the weather, you can do something about it.
Even though the human body can take a great amount of
abuse, it sometimes calls for help. When it develops minor
pain or discomfort that goes away but returns, if you I
suddenly begin to lose weight or energy; these are danger
signals.
W Without delay visit a physician for a health check-up. It w
A takes medical knowledge to find out what is wrong and a
how to properly help your body enjoy better health. Your
physician has this ability.
"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with their prescriptions, health
needs, and other pharmacy products. We consider this trust a privilege
and a duty. May we be your personal family pharmacy?"
| We accept Medicaid, Blue Cross-Blue Shield, PCS, Consultec (State of FL
plan), and most other insurance plans.
STOCKING A COMPLETE LINE OF HOME HEALTH NEEDS WITH DIRECT
BILLING TO MEDICARE

Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Avenue Port St. Joe
Convenient Drive-Through Window
Revlon Cosmetics 229-8771
Ai Russell Stover Candles .

Ra 4 a ME *


Stop by and visit the
most complete tackle
store in the area.

' STAR Custom Rods
r Shimano Reels
, Penn Reels
A Fly Rods
" Bait & Tackle
i T-shirts Hats, etc.


Sharks Lose to Ranked


In a battle of class AA power-
houses the Sharks were defeated


Ninamdi Frazier gallops on
a long run in the fourth quarter
Friday evening.


Hamilton, Pryor Are "Big


Part" of Union's Defense


Tyrone Hamilton, a 1991 Port
St. Joe High graduate, and Calvin
Pryor, a 1992 graduate, are
expected to make major contribu-
tions to Union College's football
team in Barbourville, Kentucky
this season.
The Bulldogs posted an 8-2
season last year and return most
of their defensive unit. Union
Coach Matt Ballard said his team


was "three or four times as good
coming out of the spring defen-
sively than we were in the fall."
And that's not too shabby
considering what Ballard has to
say about the performance of the
defense last year.
'"We won a championship last
year because our young defense
grew up," he said. "I would have
taken our defense against any-,


Gators Fall to Bronson


The Wewahitchka Gators
played the Bronson Eagles to a
draw for the first half last Friday
night, but the long trip took its
toll in the third period, as the Ea-
gles ran [literally] up 21 points to
take the lead and put the game
oon ice.
After holding the Eagles to a
7-7 draw in the first half, the Ga-
tors went on to drop their second
game of the season, 41-19 behind
the hard running of Bronson's
Jaugernaut-like offense. The Ea-
gles passed on only four occa-
sions for the night, completing
one and netting only six yards.
They ran the football 32 times for
a net 312 yards, however, to
hand the Gators their defeat.
AIR GAME IMPROVING
The Gators, meantime, were
getting as many yards via the air-
waves as they were on the
ground. Tranum McLemore's
passes scored one fourth quarter
touchdown for the Gators and set
up the final score, a one yard
plunge by Allen Roberts.
The Gators scored first in the
game, putting the Eagles in the
hole by a touchdown in the first
period, when Roberts burst
through on a one-yard plunge
through the middle. Earnest
Myers kicked the extra point.
But the Gator lead wasn't to


"100 Club"

The Shark 100 Club member-
ship drive is under full swing
with over 50 members already
signed up with their $100 contri-
bution. All proceeds derived from
the membership is used to pro-
mote the overall athletic program
at Port St. Joe High School.
It's a very worthwhile organi-
zation dedicated to the providing
financial and moral support for
student athletes in various athlet-
ic endeavors for both young men
and women at the school.
Shark 100 Club members will
receive a hat, purple and gold
umbrella and reserved parking at
all home football games. Join the
100 Club today and wear your
hat proudly to show your support
for Port St. Joe High School ath-
letics.
Contact Ralph Roberson,
club president, and Willie Ram-
sey, treasurer, at 229-8997 or
229-6343.
Any member who has not
received his parking decal may
stop by The Star and pick it up.
Gator Backers
The Gator Backers are con-
tinuing to solicit membership in
their support group for Wewahitc-
ka High School athletics. Recent-
ly the group treated the Gators to
a buffet lunch at Swain's in Perry
as they travelled to Bronson to
play last Friday.
Donations may be sent to
Debbie Barnes at Wewahitchka
State Bank. If $100.00 is too
much at one time you may put it
on the installation plan at $10.00
per month.


stand for long. Bronson's Ter-
rance Miller answered Roberts'
score with a 77-yard scamper of
his. own, with Williams kicking
the first of two extra point at-
tempts. He missed on another at-
tempt.
FATEFUL THIRD
It was the fateful third period
when everything seemed to fall
apart for the Gators. Bronson's
race horses, Bryan Greenlee and
Terrance Miller put 21 points up
which put the Gators in the hole
by 14 points.
The Gators re-grouped in the
final quarter, but it was too little
too late, and besides, the Eagles
weren't just sitting in their nests.
They also added 13 points to
their lead to preserve the win.
Gator fans were brought to
their feet, nevertheless, in the fi-
nal period, when McLemore
found Jefemy Pridgeon racing
down the sidelines on a 55 yard
pass which was possibly the most
exciting play of the game. The Ga-
tors scored the final TD of the
game on Roberts' one-yard
plunge.
FRIDAY NIGHT'S GAME
The Gators will be at home
tomorrow night for a 7:30 CST
game with Greensboro. The
Greensboro game will be the first
District game for the Gators this
season. The next four games are
District contests and will count
for the Gators.
Score by quarters:
Wewa 7 0 0 12-19
Bronson 7 0 21 13-41
YARDSTICK
First downs 14 9
Rushing yds. 39-83 32-312
Passing yds. 163 6
Passes 20-9-1 4-1-0
Fumbles-lost 1-1 1-1
Penalties-yds. 5-34 6-65


body in the playoffs last year. Our
young puppies have grown .up.
We've gotten bigger, we've gotten
stronger. We've gotten more expe-
rience."
Nose guard Calvin Pryor and
inside linebacker Tyrone Hamil-
ton are two of the main reasons
for Ballard's optimism. Ballard
said Pryor is "the best nose guard
in the country."
At 5'11" and weighing 260
pounds, Pryor is bigger and
stronger.
"I guarantee you, wherever
that football is, that's where he's
at," Ballard said. "He's got line-
backer speed.
'That's the strength and core
of our defense right there in the
middle-Calvin Pryor and Tyrone
Hamilton," Ballard said. "They're
ready to go.
Hamilton has also been
selected as one of four Bulldogs
named as pre-season NAIA Di1_
slon -II All-Americans by Dpp
Hansen's National Football
Gazette. In addition, Union Co]-
lege was rated 16th in the publi-
,cation's pre-season NAIA Division
II poll. The Bulldogs are 18th in
the NAIA coaches' poll.


20-11 Friday night by the Chipley
Tigers who are currently rated #1
in the state prep Class AA poll.
The Sharks lived up to their
tradition as they displayed a
tough defensive effort, comple-
mented with an equally balanced
offense.
St. Joe elected to receive the
opening kickoff. Kendrick Addi-
son, deep for the Sharks, re-
turned the ball 21 yards to St.
Joe's 23 yard line to start the
game. A nine play scoring drive,
engineered by quarterback Bryan
Butts, let the Tigers know that
the Sharks came to play.
Butts reeled off eight yards
on the first play from scrimmage.
Jamaail. Fenn and Joe Price
tucked in passes from Butts for
eight and 13 yards. Running
back Antwione Allen carried the
ball 11 yards down to the Shark
one yard line where Butts put the
ball in the end zone on a quarter-
back keeper. Antwione Allen ran
the ball for the two-point conver-
sion to cap the Sharks scoring
drive.
Chipley answered the Sharks
later in the quarter as running
back Teon Knox scored on a 25
yard touchdown gallop. Their try
for the two-point conversion
failed and the Sharks held onto a
two point lead, 8-6.
St. Joe added to its lead early
in the second quarter when place-
kicker Eric Monteiro kicked a 26
yard field goal. Monteiro had
intercepted a Chipley pass, and
returned it to the 50 yard line to


start the Sharks' drive. Good
runs by Allen and Butts moved
the ball down to the Tiger 16 yard
line setting up the field goal, and
giving St. Joe an 11-6 scoring
advantage.
Chipley came right back at
the Sharks, scoring a touchdown
late in the first half, and was suc-
cessful in a two-point conversion
to take a 14-11 lead into the lock-
er room at half time.
The Tigers put six more
points on the board early in the
fourth quarter for the final score
of the night securing a 20-11 vic-
tory.
The real story of the game
was the heart the Sharks dis-
played in the second half. The
defense made big plays time and
time again. Early in the third
quarter the Sharks stopped the
Tigers' offense cold on a fourth
and goal from the two yard line.
The St. Joe offense was equal
to the task in the second half
also, but it seemed that every
time they made a big play to
score or to put themselves into
scoring position the play was nul-
lified by a penalty flag. A touch-
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Chipley
down by Ninamdi Frazier w s
called back in the fourth quarter
Jeremy Tull led the defense
with 12 tackles, followed by D~s
Baxter with nine and Ranaly
Smith, Chanon Fennell ad
Ninamdi Frazier with eight each.
Antwione Allen was the work-
horse in the Shark backfield ca-
rying the ball 17 times for 75
yards rushing. Ninamdi Frazilr
added 40 yards on just three car-
ties. Jamaall Fenn caught thr e
passes for 24 yards. Joe Price
and Michael Thomas caught one
each for 17 and 18 yards, respe -
tively.
Score by Quarters:
St. Joe 8 3 0 0-14
Chipley 6 8 0 6-2p
YARDSTICK I
First downs 12 b
Rushing yds. 34-112 36-124
Passing yds. 59 147
Passes 13-5-1 12-6-1
Punts 6-30.5 3-33.3
Penalties 5-60 3-33
FRIDAY NIGHT
The Sharks will host the Bon-
ifay Blue Devils in their first
home game of the season Friday
evening at 8:00.


Des Baxter (10) and Jeremy Tull (77) take down Chipley 's ..
running back Friday evening..


Eric Monteiro had a great
game for the Sharks after inter-
cepting a Tiger pass to later set
up his field goal.


Bait Shrimp Cigar Minnows Squid Lures
Earthworms Crickets Wrigglers
SFull Line Of Tackle
Open 6 a.m. Monday-Saturday
Sunday 6:30-2:30

Danny's Sporting Goods
306 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
I 229-8933




Wetappo Bait Box
(904) 648-5001
Crickets Wigglers Used Rods & Reels Tackle
Ice Snacks Drinks Bread Coffee
Closed Monday '
Tuesday-Saturday 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Sunday 7 a.m. 9 a.m., 1 p.m.-5 p.m.
Hwy. 386 at Overstreet Rt. 1,Box 450
k 9/2to19/l


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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 16, 1993


Nicholas Needs Your Help

11-Month Old Has Serious Heart Problems; Birth Defects


Little Nicholas Scheffer, age
11 months faces an uncertain fu-
ture filled with hospitals and spe-
cialty doctors, he has been told
by Shands Teaching Hospital doc-
tors. If it's all the same to you,
Nicholas had rather have a long
and healthy life, thank youl He
possibly can after the doctors fin-
ish with their magic and possibly
a transplant or two.
Nicholas is the son of Larry
and Vickie Scheffer, the grandson
of Houston and Laverne Ramsey
and the late Richard and Mar-
guerite Scheffer.
The young man was born
with a congenital heart condition.
He has what is known as Pulmo-
nary Atreia-or in plain lan-
guage-born with 3/4 of a heart.
As can be expected, this is caus-
ing him problems. After a recent
return from Shands he came
home with the diagnosis of a de-
formed left coronary artery which
i has made his left lung useless.
That's bad, if you didn't know it.


HAS HAD TWO OPEN
HEART SURGERIES
Nicholas has already received
two open heart surgeries in his
young life. His surgeons at
Shands are referring him to a
Boston, Mass., hospital, who in
turn will determine which treat-
ment is best for the young man;
probably prescribing a new heart
and a new lung.
That's a pretty heavy load to
put on an 11-month-old boy with
a will to live. It's a pretty heavy
load to put on his parents, too.
HELP NEEDED!
They both need your help
Mrs. Scheffer says the proce-
dure can cost around $750,000.
the Scheffers don't have that kind
of money. They do have insu-
rance however, which will pay a
large portion of the bill, still leav-
ing a large portion to be paid.
'The insurance doesn't pay.
for transportation to and from
Boston, possibly several times. It
doesn't pay for lodging and food


while we are there with Nicholas,"
Mrs. Scheffer said.
Also, some medical proce-
dures must be paid for by the
Scheffers, in addition to insu-
rance payments, toward the
transplant.
Whether or not Nicholas has
the transplants-which seems a
virtual certainty now, according
to his Gainesville doctors-the
young boy still is in for a long ex-
. pensive siege with much of the
expenses still to be borne by the
Scheffers.
A trust fund has been estab-
lished at Citizens Federal Savings
Bank to be used for young Nicho-
las' treatment and expenses in-
volved and for travel by his par-
ents while they anxiously stand
by him through his ordeal. If you
can help a little boy live, send
your contribution to the "Nicholas
Scheffer Fund" at Citizens Feder-
al Savings Bank, P.O. Drawer
368, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
He'll appreciate it and his
parents will rest just a little easi-
er.


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Homeowners Auto Flood
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OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
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322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899






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NICHOLAS SCHEFFER


Model 422 Blower features:
* 140 mph air velocity
* 330 cubic feet of air per minute
* Low noise level
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Night Fishing A New Lease n Life for


Anglers During Hot Summer and Fall


"Fished out" is a term often
heard around Florida lakes and.
rivers this time of year. Every-
body, it seems, catches their bag
limits of bass and bream during
the spring, but when the summer
heat takes its grip, those days of
catching fish as quick as you find
them are usually over for a
while...unless, suggests the Flori-
da Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission, you try night fish-
ing.


is to go where the fish "ought to
be feeding." Boat fishing, dock
fishing, or walking the bank can
yield equal success.
If you are fishing for panfish
or crappie at night, using a lan-,
tern may be the best idea. A
strong light (gas lanterns are
probably most common) is sus-
Spended from a dock, bridge, or
the side of a boat. The light at-
tracts swarms of flying insects,
-.-._. 3 _ 11 U -4,-


Night fishing can make for a which in turn draws small bait
successful fishing trip during the fish to feed on them.
"dog days" of summer. Many fish Then it is just a matter of
spend a good part of the daylight time before the larger fish locate
hours'seeking shade rather than this activity and begin to feed.
food. The night's darkness and Minnows and jigs fished in the
cooler temperatures set the fish midst of this commotion generally
to roaming and feeding, and the will provide a lot of action.
results can usually satisfy most
any angler. Many bass anglers learned
There are two basic methods long ago the value of casting
of night fishing: one is to lure the large, noisy lures such as buzz-
fish to the angler, and the others bats ,r chgger-type__pugs.
around a lake's shoreline at
n. night. Unskilled night anglers are
often fooled by striking bass.
_i They are inclined to set their
Tommy hooks on the sound of the splash
rather than when they feel the
Thomas f sh taking their lure. Try trolling
or drifting along the edges of veg-
Chevrolet etation, casting into shallow wa-
ter.
PANAMA CITY
Announces Its Surface lures work best, es-
Announces ItS pecially those that make a ruckus
Affiliation With when retrieved. Fish also will see
Jam esC. the silhouette against the sky, so
aim S V* choose a lure such as a popper,
"Bot" Bray chugger, or spinner with a black
Sor dark color pattern.
Using surface lures and
crankbaits requires accurate
casting or else you may find your-
self constantly hung-up in weeds.
To avoid this, in areas with vege-
tation, try using plastic worms


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


rigged weedless. Larger worms,
eight to 12-inches or longer; are
more effective at night because
they emit more vibrations which
bass can sense.
Another successful night fish-
ing technique is "Jigging".
Thifitechnique takes a strong
arm and a good helperi on the
paddle or trolling motor. A noisy,
popping-type lure is attached to a
stout cane pole on about tWo feet
of line. The lure is fished by slow-
ly moving down the grass line, ex-
tending the pole over open patch-
es of water, dropping,the lure and
Jugging it up and down in the wa-
ter several times. Let the lure rest
a Inqment and repeat the pro-
cess. Two or three sets at any one
spot should bring some action.
As with any sport, night fish-
ing has It's own peculiarities and
problems. There are particular


ones that if given thought prior to
the trip will help ensure a better
catch and a more enjoyable trip.
For instance, assemble your ter-
minal tackle before, leaving home.
It's a lot easier to thread a hook
or rig your rod at home than by
the light of a flashlight. AMake
sure your flashlight or lantern is
in working order, the lantern is
filled, and mantles are good.
If you're going out in a boat,
remember a breakdown in, the
daytime is. a nuisance...at night
on a lonely lake, it is dangerous.
Take along your regular safety
equipment, make sure your boat
has the proper lights, then add a
few extras: spark plugs, shear
pins, and gasoline. Night fishing
is fun and, for the uninitiated, it
can add a new dimension to his
already excellent opportunities
for Florida fishing.
-l


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SPECIAL NOTICE
c t ST. JOE RENT-ALL
Counties and Cities.SIJ E R N L
SPECIAL BID
ASSISTANCE PROGRAM 706 First Street Phone 227-2112

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308 Wilcliams ARvenue
Port St. Joe

227-1278 or

229-8997


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PAGE 1H


i








.U A n 'r'Kz. MRq .ST.A 16. 1993


PAGEL 2B TH SARl POAf RTZ'J ST 1..J JOB, FL, THR


say Ycu saw i nCIn Te star!


Methodist Men Barbecuing Chicken
Dinner for This Friday Afternoon


The United Methodist Men of
First United Methodist Church


will hold a Chicken Bar-B-Q on
Friday, September 17, from 4:30 -


6:00 p.m. at the Church. Tickets
are $4.50 per plate. To make sure
you get served, purchase a ticket
from one of the men; or you may
purchase your tickets at the
Church office.


CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
145 Avenue D Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Phone (904) 229-6823 10:o0a.m.
Sunday School 10:OO a.m.
Morning Worship 11:30 a.m.
Night Worship 1 st Sunday Night at 6:00 p.m. (only)
Every Fourth (4th) Sunday Is Youth Sunday
Monday Night Youth Bible Studyy 6 p.m.
Tuesday Night Prayer & Bible Band 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Friday Night Prayer 6 p.m.


Elder O.T. Stallworth, Pastor


Bible Study:
10 a.m. Sunday
"7 n m Worlednesda


Elder Johnny Jenkins, Jr., MinisterTF


CHURCH OF CHRIST
MEETS


Worship:
11 a.m. Sunday,
Nursery


Minister: Tom Skipper 229-8310
Morning Theme: Salvation is in Christ's Church
Message Sunday: flow Does The Holy Spirit Help Us Today?
WRITE FOR FREE EIGHT LESSON BIBLE STUDY
P. 0. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Corner of 20th Street & Marvin Avenue


SCatch the Constitution And Monument
Catch the SArMt PoS.jo.
THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday School......... 9:45 a.m. Evening Worship ......... 7:30 p.m.
Morning Worship.... 11:00 a.m. Choir Practice
Methodist Youth Wednesday .......... 7:30 p.m.
Fellowship........ 5:00 p.m.
Rev. Zedoc Baxter Charlotte Henderson
PASTOR YOUTH, CHOIR DIRECTOR



THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN GULF COUNTY

ST. JAMES' PORT ST. JOE

+. Sunday School 9:45
y+'+ ST. JOHN'S WEWAHITCHKA
8:00 a.m. (CT)

THE REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor





of Port St.Joe
Weekly Meeting Times
Sunday Morning Celebration and Worship....:................ 10:00 a.m.
Thursday Night Bible Study......................................... 7:00 p.m.
Intercessory Prayer at The Rock, Mon.-Fri. ........... 7:00 8:00 a.m.
8:00 9:00 a.m.
Saturday Family Night Intercession 7:00 p.m.
The Rock Teens To Be Announced
Pastors: Jim and Susan List Office Hours: Monday Thursday
103 Garrison Avenue 9:00 -12:00 & 2:00 4:00
Office Phone: 227-2033 Friday: 9:00 12:00


"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 SUNDAY
Worship: 11 a.m. Sunday Morning Roundup: 10 a.m.
WEDNESDAY for Ages 2 Adult
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.





Pine Street Overstreet
Sunday School................................. 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Worship ...................................11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study......................... 3:00 p.m.


Pastor W.L. Remain


12/17-6/93


Phone 648-8144


"The Exciting Place to Worship"'

01 First vBaptist Church

102 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
BuddyCaswell H. R. Naberhuis
Minister of Music & Youth Interim Pastor


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 7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING ...................5:45 p.m.
Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 Long Avenue
DANIEL W. DUNCAN Pastor


BUFORD COX
Minister of
Music


ALLEN STEWART
Min. of Education
& Youth


a


Highland View Baptist Church celebrated Homecoming Sunday,
September 12. Shown in photo are the Church Finance Committee
burning the mortgage papers at the church pastorium."
(L-R) Jimmy Clark, Pastor, Glen Wood Cobb, Curtis Little, Tom
Mangum, Glen Williams, Linda Wood, Shirley Hicks, and Ginney
Newberry.


Wewahitchka

Elementary

News. ..
By Linda Whitfield


Bill Carr From WES Is Student
Teaching At Tommy Smith
In case some of you didn't
know it. Bill Carr of the Mainte-
nance Department has been busy
at night going to school. Bill fin-
ished GCCC and then enrolled at
Florida State University, PC cam-
pus. He is now student teaching
with Sylvia Creel at Tommy Smith
Elementary School in Panama
City. ~We are ,very proud, of. Bill
and his accomplishments:- 't ,*s
not easy holding down a fijI. time
job aid going to school, too. Bill's
wife, Julie, and children, Hope
and Jacob, are proud, too,
Cody Lee Harden Is Student Of
The Week
Kindergarten student Cody
Lee Harden is the student of the
week. His parents are Pamela and.
Ernest Harden. Cody has light
brown hair and gray eyes. He is
five years old. His favorite story is
"Ninja Turtles." Cody, no doubt
has lots of friends, but his favor-
ite one is Daniel who lives in Pan-
ama City. Miss Nadine, his teach-
er, asked him what he liked best
about school and he replied, "I
like playing outside on the play-
ground." Cody also had these
things to say about himself: "I'm
the Harden boy. I live at a big
white house. I would say about
school. I like school and we can
play, too." When he grows up,
Cody would like to be a fireman.
He wants to spray the fire out
and help people. I'm sure his
teacher, Nadine Whitfield, enjoys
this young man Just like his par-
ents do. We're glad you moved to
Wewal
St. Jude's Bike-A-Thon Coming
Soon
Doris Mincy would like to an-
nounce that St. Jude's Children's
Research Hospital "Wheels for
Life" Bike-A-Thon will be held Oc-,
tober 9 at WHS (on the track)
from 9-3. Prizes will be given and
there will be more information to
follow. If you have further ques-
tions, please call Mincy at 639-
2767. Students will receive in-
struction and further information'
at school.
John Milton Whitfield Shares
Expertise


John M. Whitfield can do a
lot of things. For example, he can
take off warts. He knows a lot
about genealogy. He also knows a
lot about how things work and
about things in the "olden days".
Doris Jean Whitten and Judi Lis-
ter's classes were studying about
lamps and wicks in their reading
books. Mr. Whitfield came in and
explained to their satisfaction
how they worked and .showed
them some. It's amazing how a
little something extra does In get-
ting the point across. If any of
you have a skill, talent, or some-
thing you think the students
would profit from, please call the
school. We would love to share
your knowledge.
Brandon Skipper Wins Fifty
Bucks
Brandon Skipper, a first
grade student in Joyce Quinn's
classroom, sold the most Pizza
Passport cards. Brandon and his
grandma, Linda Skipper, sold 50
cards and thus won $50 for the
young entrepreneur. Congratula-
tions1
New Face, New Class at WES
WES would like to welcome
Kim Gibbs Ludlam to our school.
Kim was hired by the School
Board at the meeting last week to
teach a fourth grade class. Kim is
married to Mark Ludlam and is
the mother of two children, Beau
and Hope. Her parents are Frank
and Brenda Gibbs. Kim is very
excited about her first teaching
post and was eagerly awaiting her
students this past Monday morn-
ing. We'd like to wish her well.
Third Grades Studying Austra-
lia
We have been studying the
largest island/continent this past
week. There are lots of interesting
facts about Australia. Every year
I learn something new. It is so far
away, but we do want to give the
children an awareness of our
neighbors "down under." G'day,
mate!


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 (904)784-1361l
consultation. 1-800-749-2223Q
465 Harrison Ave.. Panama City -8 -4-2


'The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be
based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send
you free information about our qualifications and experience."
TFC 10/24/9I)


Debt Free In '93


FIRST PRESBYTERIAN.-
a CHURCH
^ L 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP........................10 a.m.
S I, ADULT SCHOOL.................................. 11 a.m.
S VLU *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children
fu s p"' Nursery Available

The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor



F irst Unitedd Methodiist 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
Office Phone: 648-8820, Hours: Monday-Friday, 9 am-12 noon CT



Highland-View

United Methodist Church
Corner of 4th St. & Parker Ave.
Highland View
I Lynwood R. Wynne, Pastor
Sunday School 10 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
Evening Worship 6 p.m.
TF4/1 93-W30/93




Grc Baptist

Church

First Union Bank Building
.9:00am Sunday School
10am and 6pm Worship
Wed. 6:30pm prayer service
Nursery Provided
SAh innovative Southern Baptist ,
An nn Church
SceRev. Ken Coots Interim Pastor
Ministers at Large All Members




SPARCO
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T2-SPR 61291 1 18 lb. Plain 2600 26.45 20.69 19.79 18.98
T2-SPR 61391 1 20 lb. Plain 2550 29.10 20.49 .19.59 18.69
T2-SPR 61492 2 15lb. Plain, NCR 1575 (Sets) 51.75 40.49 38.69 36.99
T2-SPR 61493 3 15 1b. Plain. NCR 1000 (Sets) 52.55 41.09 39.29 37.59
T2-SPR 61494 4 15 Ilb. Plain, NCR 800 (Sets) 57.15 44.69 42.69 40.95
14wx11
T2-SPR 62141 1 15 lb. V2 Green Bar 3500 52.35 37.59 35.95 34.39
T2-SPR 62442 2 15 lb. /2 Green Bar 1625 (Sets) 87.13 68.09 64.00 62.19
12-SPR 61341 1 20 lb. Plain 2700 47.70 33.49 31.98 30.59
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BANKRUPTCY. .


C ~~ ''


-_


-.


I Irrsu


L-


13 A fll2l 01CI


FmHA Seeks

Persons to

Acquire Land

The Farmers Home Adminis-
tration (FmHA) is seeking persons
to participate in a loan program
designed to help members of so-
cially disadvantaged groups, in-
cluding minorities, acquire land
for farming, Jan -E. Shadburn,
FmHS State Director, said last
week.
Under the program, FmHA
will try to find persons in those
categories who are interested in
farming and can qualify for an.
FmHA farm ownership loan. The
agency would also be prepared to
sell or lease to them a farm held
in its inventory if any are availa-
ble in the county, Shadburn said.
FmHA can also provide other
loan and technical assistance, if
needed, to help the borrower get
started.
The program is part of a con-
tinuing commitment which began
In 1988, Shadburn said, and all
counties are eligible to participate
in the program.
Persons who think they might
be eligible and who are in farming
or who would like to become
farmers are urged to contact the
Farmers "Home Administration
county, office serving their area,
Shadburn said.


"-.--.j


Sp.m.1 W


I








THI' SA Q'IAD PfR0qT-.T(PU' O.A- Wm1 Io


Sharks Play A


Great Game


. By Caroline Lister
There wouldn't be any other
,way to start this week's article
than by speaking of the great
game played by the Sharks
against #1 ranked Chipley. Even
though the score showed the Ti-


gers a win of 20-11, the Sharks
excited the field and got the fans
more excited than they have been
in very recent history. If you
missed the Chipley-Port St. Joe
game, then you should come out
to Shark Stadium to support


a


TAKE YOUR SNAPPER HOME TODAY!
NO PAYMENTS UNTIL APRIL '94,
FALL BEDDING PLANTS ARRIVING
See Our Supply of Gardening Needs




BARFIELD'S ^)

Phone 229-2727 Port St. Joe ArDEN

.. .... -.


town and team Friday night as
the Sharks host the Bonifay Blue
Devils. What else do you have to
do on Fridays since Dallas went
off the air?
Once, "Who shot J. R.?" made
the news. Now, Port St. Joe High
School's yearbook, the Monu-
ment. has made the news with its
1992-93 theme, PSJ Today. Its
theme Is a newspaper theme
highlighting the major events of
Port St. Joe High last school year.
Thanks goes out to the Monu-
ment staff for making a great
yearbook.
The cross country teams are
very newsworthy, as the boys
won their meet In Marianna and
the varsity girls placed 2nd at the
Jackson Invitational. A special


sit"- ~I~


S.,


congratulations goes out to Lee
Duren, who placed 1st overall
with a personal best 17:26 and
his first ever win. Kristie Lowrey
is also to be commended for set-
ting a new school record for the 2
mile run.
The J. V. and Junior High
football teams, as well, were run-
ning hard and hitting hard this
week as they played Blountstown.
*The J. V. defeated the Tigers 14-0
while the Junior High had a nar-
row loss, 2-0. This week the J. V.
team will host Florida High, be-
ginning at 7 p.m., while the Jun-
ior High traveled to Marianna
Tuesday for a kick-off.
Kicking off thisyear's School
Advisory Council is Bill Antley,
Carol Cathey, Becky Bateman,


Students of the Week:front row, from left: Alison Kennedy, Ken-
ny McFarland, Cody Strickland, Julia Coniforter and Kanera Wil-
liams. Back row, from left: Jarrod Wester, Matthew Watkins and
Stanley WinfIeld.


PTA Membership
Our P.TLA. membership drive
Is underway. The cost to Join is
$2 per parent. Please send in'
your money today.


Report Cards
The grading period for the fist
six weeks ended on Thursday,
September 23. Report cards for
: grades 1-6 will be sent home, on
'Monday, October 4. '
=Teacher Ih1errice,
"On Thursday. September 30,
and Friday. October 1, teachers
will attend inservice training. Stu-
dents will not attend school. Have
a nice long weekend!
Parents Make The Difference
Most experts agree that the
earlier children start assuming
some individual and family re-
sponsibilities, the easier it will be
for them to takee charge" of their
lives as they grow up. The most
important thing to remember, as
you give your child duties and
schedules, is to shift the focus
away from the work and towards
working together. Do this by
showing and stressing daily con-
cern for all family members and
their activities.


Danny Baxley, Betty Bouington,
June Cabaniss, Mary Lou Cum-
ble. Iris Garland, Johnny Jen-
kins, Pam Lawrence, Joni Peak,
Christine Taylor, Wes Taylor,
Clay Thomason, Martha Wel-
morts, Carl White, and Judy Wil-
liams. This committee is made of
community, parents, faculty, ad-
ministration, and students who
meet for the purpose of making
plans for improving Port St. Joe
High School.


Many students are improving
their school and helping instill
PSJHS PRIDE. The PRIDE flag
was dedicated td the varsity
Sharks for their defeat over rival
Wewa. The flag was flown on
Thursday in honor of Caroline
Lister, who was named editor of
the school newspaper. On Friday,
the flag was flown in honor of
Fanta Harris for her outstanding
attitude and for making good
grades in the computer lab.


$00*


Cellular Phone
















CELLULARONE


1-800-825-2351
505 West 15th Street Panama City 904-769-2269

Limited quantities Contract for service with Cellular One required. Certain
restrictions apply.



NOTICE OF

BUDGET HEARING


The Gulf County Board of
County Commissioners has
tentatively adopted a budget for
Fiscal Year 1993 4. ;pDuOie
hearing to make a FINAL
DECISION on the budget AND
TAXES will be held on Tuesday,
September 21, 1993, at 5:05 p.m.
EDT, in the County
Commissioners' Meeting Room at
the Gulf County Courthouse,
1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, FL
Publish: September 16, 1993
*


-, .,- Not all water heatersare .

created EQUAL. The ones

S: :that will put a SIILE on,


i (' /your face are NATURAL

gas heaters. A GAS water

Theater will deliver TWICE


e b as much HOT water for

less than HALF the cost of


electric. So make the

SWITCH to gas and SAVE

more than $200 per year.


F o r m o r e information call:





SSt. Joe Natural Gas Co


Phone 229-8216


* Port St. Joe, FL


* 301 Long Ave.


BUDGET SUMMARY
GULF COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
FISCAL YEAR 1993-94


CASH BALANCES BROUGHT FORWARD
ESTIMATED REVENUES
TAXES: Millages
ADVALOREM: General 6.018
AD VALOREM: Fine & Fort. 1.999
AD VALOREM: Courthouse& Jail .128
AD VALOREM: St. Joseph Fire .500
AD VALOREM: Tupelo Fire .500
AD VALOREM: Overstreet Fire .500
AD VALOREM: Howard Creek Fire .500
Sales and Use Taxes
Franchise Taxes
Licenses and Permits
Intergovernmental Revenue
Charges for Services
Fines and Forfeitures
Miscellaneous Revenue
Other Financing Sources
TOTAL REVENUES AND
OTHER FINANCING SOURCES
LESS 5%
TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES
AND BALANCES

EXPENDITURES/ EXPENSES:
General Governmental Services
Public Safety
Physical Environment
Transportation
Economic Environment
Human Services
Culture and Recreation
Other Financing Sources (Uses)
Debt Service
TOTAL EXPENDITURES/ EXPENSES
Reserves
TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES


GENERAL
FUND
$997,940

$3,131,831
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
2,500
65,000
421,934
198,521
1,920
45,220
0
$3,866,926
193,346
$4,671,520


$2,061,056
622,816
727,477
0
299,732
346,847
99,578
1,000
105,434
$4,263,940
407.580
$4,671,520


SPECIAL
REVENUE FUND
$455,712

$ 0
1,040,301
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
978,643
9,000
98,000
0
0
$2,125,944
103,937
$2,477,719


$ 20,000.
1,125,267
0
1,288,969
0
21,884
0
0
0
$2,456,120
21-599
$2,477719


DEBT
SERVICE FUND
$434,513

$ 0
0
66,613
0
0
0
0
300,000
0
.0
290,224
0
0
0
0
$ 656,837
32,841
$1,058,509


$ 0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
642,167
$ 642,167
416,342
$1,058,509


ENTERPRISE
FUND
$548,139

$ 0 $,
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
303,700
216,930
0
0
0
$ 520,630
11,031
$1,057,738


$ 0 $
0
805,509
0
0
0
0
0
50,322


DEPENDENT
DISTRICTS TOTAL
,$24,005 $2,460,309


0
0
0
93,287
15,144
3,721
5,859
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
$118,011
5,899
$136,117


0
129,448
0
0
0
0
0
0
3,200


$ 855,831 $ 132,648
.201907 3,469
$1,057,738 $ 136,117


$3,131,831
1,040,301
66,613
93,287
15,144
3,721
5,859
300,000
2,500
65,000
1,994,501
424,451
99,920
45,220
0
$7,288,348
347,054
$9,401,603


$2,081,056
1,877,531
1,532,986
1,288,969
299,732
368,731
99,578
1,000
801,123
$8,350,706
1-050,897
$9,401,603


THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF
THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.
Publish' September 16, 1993


* Grass/Leaf Design
Self-Propelled

FALL
CLEARANCE
-PRICES


Model P21509B


THEY'RE NOT


*ALL ALIKE!


-I-rM STAK, PRkC ST. JOB. F THURSDAY, SEPT.-l 16, 993 PAG 3


IMAA a"


B


*f 1 1







PAGE 4B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 16, 1993


From the
Principal's Desk
Wewahitchka
High School
By Larry A. Mathes
A few teams gain the reputation of being a 2nd half team, based
on their performances. Bronson must be in that category-last
week, they came from behind to score 28 points to beat Bell High
School. Against WHS Friday night, with the score 7-7 at the half,
Bronson -unleashed a running attack that put 34 points on the
board to finish 41-19. To sum up, we just couldn't catch them.
They had several running backs (a couple of which may not have
slowed down yet) that broke long TD runs to grind us down. Two
fourth quarter scores helped salve our wounds a little. Now it's put
it behind you time and get ready for Greensboro this Friday night in
Wewa at 7:30 CT.
Thursday night the JV travels to Liberty County for a 6 CT
game. Good luckl
Volleyball opens, with a match against Apalachicola thursday at
the Apalach gym.
Thanks to all our fans that made the trip to Bronson-I hope
they'll continue to support us. Another long one later in the year
will be Ernest Ward High School at Walnut Hill.
Progress reports have been sent, mostly to students who are
having difficulty with their grades. Some parents have already con-
tacted teachers-if you haven't and you need to, please call to ar-
range a conference. The first step should always be to meet with the
teacher to get a first-hand report of the problem. Then try to agree
on a solution.
Parents-please make sure your student does not knowingly or
unknowingly break the law, as well as school rules. Example-if
you know that your student carries a pocket knife (no matter the
size) and it (or anything that can be used as a weapon) is discovered
in his/her possession, it can result in legal consequences as well as
school discipline. It might be a good idea to check, to avoid the
problem before it occurs.
The first six-weeks period is rapidly approaching the end. All
students, especially those trying to maintain the grades needed to
remain (or gain) athletic eligibility, need to follow through and do
their best. Avoid that last minute let down j


Medicare


Assignment Accepted For
Eye Exam


Bay Eye & 1600 Jenks Ave.
Surgical Center Panama City, FL
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.
1-800-227-5704


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Board Certified
Eye Physician
And Surgeon


Hawk News...Highland View Elem.


Welcome Miss April
Welcome "Miss April" Bidwelli
Mrs. Bidwell is our new Kinder-
garten teacher. She was wel-
comed by her students, their par-
ents, and their teacher, Miss
Weston.
The class prepared a "Cowboy
Cookout" with hot dogs, trim-
mings, drinks, and -a special
treat-old-fashioned hoedown
cowboy round dancing.
Mrs. Bidwell is from Wewa-
hitchka and lives with her hus-
band, Jay, and their 5 1/2 month
old baby boy, Andrew. "Miss
April" is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of West Florida in Pensacola,
Sand has taught previously at
Chapman Elementary in Apalach-
icola.
Mrs. Becky Weston, former
kindergarten teacher, has now
moved into the Chapter I field.
Third Grade
Health services team mem-
bers "Miss Gail", school nurse,
and Mrs. Fink, psychologist, gave
a demonstration on the Heimlich'
Maneuver for Mrs. Elkin's third
graders.
The students took turns prac-
ticing the maneuver on each oth-
er. Hopefully, they'll never have to
use it.
Fourth Grade
The fourth graders are plan-
ning their annual trip to St. Au-
gustine in May, and of course,
they need money
So, Saturday, September 18,
the students and parents will be
located in two places so you can
donate by having your car
washed. Site one is the Suwanee
Swifty at St. Joe Beach, and site
two is the First Union Bank in
Port St. Joe. The car wash times
are from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. EDT.
They are also taking $1 donation
for a chance to win a $100 sav-
ings bond.
Green Tag-Red Tag
Delchamp's and Food World
are offering 1% on each check-
out slip that you bring to the
school. Please bring us your
green slip from Delchamp's or red
slip from Food World. We can use
the money to purchase items of
need for our school.
Coastal Cleanup
Mrs. Pallas Gandy of the Apa-
lachicola National Estuary and
Research Center in Apalachicola
visited HAWK territory with a very
interesting video concerning the
importance of keeping the coastal
and waterway areas free of man-
made debris. Guy Gammill also


NOTICE OF



TAX INCREASE


The City of Wewahitchka has


tentatively adopted


a measure


to increase its property tax levy

by 7.00Q39 percent.


All (

invited


concerned


to


attend.


hearing on the


are


a public


to


be held on Monday, September


20 1993, at


5:30


p.m.,CT, at


City Hall, 117 E. Second


Street,


Wewahitchka, Florida.


A FINAL DECISION ON THE

PROPOSED TAX INCREASE

AND THE BUDGET WILL BE

MADE AT THIS HEARING.

Publish September 16, 1993


. .. U


appeared with Mrs. Gandy. He is
chairman of the Gulf County
Coastal Cleanup.
Sixth Grade Spotlight
Amanrda Marquardt is the 11
year old daughter of Tom and Lin-


da Marquardt of Mexico Beach.
Amanda likes to ride bikes
and swim in her pool. She also
collects matchbox cars.
She likes math and plans to
go to college.


Ricky Lamberson is the 11
year old son of Rick and Vickie
Lamberson of Port St. Joe.
Ricky likes rollerblading, foot-
ball, and is a two year veteran of
Little League baseball.
He collects baseball cards
and likes to do pencil drawings.
Science is his favorite subject,
and he is thinking of playing foot-
ball at the University of Alabama.


a 3 \ s -0-- F' -&A Oa4
Kindergarten students welcome new teacher.


ATTENTION POTENTIAL HOME BUYERS
The Gulf County SHIP Program is offering low interest, downpayment assis-
tance loans to qualified applicants. To be a qualified applicant you must: -
(1) Complete a Gulf County SHIP Program Downpayment Assistance Applica-
tion;
(2) Meet very low, low, or moderate income limits established by the State of
Florida (see chart below);


Income Type 1 person 2 people 3'people 4 people
VLI (50%) 10,100 11,500 12,950 14,400
LI (80%) 16,150 18,450 20,750 23,050
MOD (120%) 24,240 27,600 31,080 34,560


S people
15,550
24,900
37,320


6 people
16,700
26,750
40,080


7 people
17,850
28,550
42,840


8 people 9 people
19,000 24,500
30,400
45,600


(3) Have an approved home mortgage loan application from a qualified lender
for at least 80 percent of the purchase price of the home.
Terms of the Loan: Loans will cover up to 20 percent of the purchase price and
all closing costs not to exceed four (4) percent of the purchase price. Loans will be
made at three (3) percent annual rate of interest for a maximum of ten years.
To receive an application, call the Gulf County Building Department at (904) 229-8944.






BUDGET SUMMARY

City Of Wewahitchka Fiscal Year 1994
The Proposed Operating Budget Expenditures
Of the City of WewahitchkaAre 8.15% More Than
Last Year's Total Operating Expenditures


E
Taxes
Ad Valorem Taxes


ESTIMATED REVENUES
Millage
5.30


Excise Taxes
Franchise Taxes
Licenses And Permits
Inter-governmental Revenue
Fine And Forfeiture
Miscellaneous Revenue
Total Revenues
Less 5%
Cash Carry Forward
Total Estimated Revenues


EXPENDITURES:
Administrative And Finance
Police Department
Fire Department
Streets
Health And Welfare
Parks And Recreation
Reserves
Total Appropriated
Expenditures And Reserves


$ 97,479.00
104,000.00
3,600.00
2,000.00
148,185.00
4,000.00
8,875.00
368,139.00
18,407.00
120,000.00
$469,732.00


$ 80,192.00
49,886.00
36,050.00
188,300.00
14,200.00
30,794.00
70,310.00

$469,732.00


citizens


tax increase


The Tentative, Adopted, And/or Final Budgets Are
On File In The Office Of The Above Mentioned
Taxing Authority As A Public Record.

Publish September 16, 1993.


EYE EXAM

For Senior Citizens I


'77 `771-,











THESTA, PRT ST. JOE FL 0THRDSaAY. ISaU IW Z51 fP@na ,UV D


Are You Ready?


Question Highlights Hurricane Preparedness


Meeting / Training Aimed at Senior Citizens


"Are you ready?" That is the
question posed by a film shown
to the residents of Liberty Manor
this week at the Hurricane Pre-
paredness Workshop developed
by South Gulf EMS and Gulf
Pines Hospital. Jo Anne Wilson,
Special Needs Coordinator for the
Department of Emergency Man-
agement, and Tessa Goff, RN Di-
rector of Nursing at Gulf Pines
Hospital presented the program.
The program is designed to help
the residents identify their needs


and assist them in making an
Emergency Plan for evacuations
and emergency situations that
might involve them. Facts noted
in the film produced by the Flori-
da Department of Elder Affairs,
noted the lessons learned from
Hurricane Andrew in regards to
the older population as well as
the disabled. It was emphasized
that although they may be self-
sufficient on a day-to-day basis,
even the need for transportation
or a special diet or special medi-


cation requirements may be a sig-
nificant factor in their well being
in case of a natural disaster.

Each resident that attended
was given an emergency informa-
tion sheet for completion and
were to bring their medications
with them. Belinda Stephens,
manger of Liberty Manor, along
with Tessa Goff and Jo Anne Wil-
son, assisted the residents in
completing a check list and pre-
paring extra supplies and water


storage in the event of an emer-
gency evacuation.
A Buddy System plan was
stressed that each resident had a
"Buddy"-a friend or relative that
would assist them in an emergen-
cy.
The workshop was presented
to assist residents and also. to
identify the number of people
with Special Needs in the County
for the Department of Emergency
Management.


The Special Needs workshops
have revealed that there are not
enough Buddies to assist the Eld-
ers and Special Needs population
in the community. Volunteers are
needed to provide transportation
and shelter for those who have no
family. Community organizations
and area churches are urged to
identify those in their member-
ship that have Special Needs and
assist them in making a Plan,
and to provide transportation and
shelter if needed. September, Oc-


tober, and November arc the
months of most vulnerability for
Hurricanes, Fires, Flooding from
heavy rains, and environmental
disasters. The time is now to be-
gin identification of needs and
preparation.
For more information on
Emergency Preparation or to vol-
unteer assistance to a Special
Needs resident, call Department
of Emergency Management at
(904) 227-1735.


The Senior Citizens magnificent eleven are shooting for a
goal of $2,000 in pledges in the Rock-A-Thon '94. Pictured are:
tRuth Dumas, Jean Dorl, Etta Burton, Daisy Reeves, Helen
Smith, Annie Dawson and Mr. & Mrs. Richard Yeagley. Also
Rk f Pe rocking but not pictured are Stella Norris, and Susie Williams.
These dedicated senior citizens will be calling on their friends,


relatives, and local businesses for pledges.
All funds that are raised will be used to pay for meals
served to senior citizens. A fun-filled day is planned for October
22nd.; Delicious baked goods and BBQ beef sandwiches will be
sold. All of the support given to the annual Rock-A-Thon over
the past years is appreciated.


~%%%' %%% ,%''% % % % % % % %' % % %


e%e%o%'ae %%''.%%% % %%% %,% %%% % % % % % %%
11 1 ,' Ilea a a'aa' e 'a' a


Gulf County School Board
August 3. 193
Regular Session
The Gulf County School Board met in regu-
lar session on August 3. 1993. at 9:00 p.m. In the
Gulf County Courthouse tn Port SL Joe. The rol-
*! lowing members were present Charlotte Pierce.
Oscar Redd, David Byrd, James Hanlon, and Ted
Whitfield. The Superintendent and Board Attorney
were also present.
Chairman Pierce presided and the meeting
was opened with prayer led by Oscar Redd, fol-

lowed by Ple of Allegance tothe flag ledby
David Byrd.
PUBLIC HEARING ON POLICY CHANGE:
In accordance with Florida Statute, the
Board advertised policy change in the local news-
papers. The public was given opportunity on this
day to provide input Dr. David Bidwell, Director of
Instructional Services, summarized the changes
that were recommended In policy 3,443, Pupil Pro-
gression Plan and Promotion, by a committee com-
posed of teachers and administrators. After discus-
sion, a motion was made by Mr. Hanlon and
seconded by Mr. Brd to leave the six-weeks grad-
ing period as in rather-than a nine-week grading
period as recommended. The kindergarten would
continubeto be n a nine-week grading period. The
motion was carried with Hanlon, Byrd, Redd, and
Pierce voting YEA, and Whitfield voting NAY. A mo-
tion was made by Mr. Hanlon and seconded by Mr.
Redd to place grades Kindergarten 2 on aS, N.
and U rading scale; and grades 3 12 on an A. B,
C, D. F, and I grading scale rather than grades
Kindergarten 3 on a S. N, and U. grading scale;
and grades 4 12 on an A. B. C, F, and I grading
scale as recommended. The motion was carried
with Hanlon, Byrd. Redd. and Pierce voting YEA,
and Whitfield voting NAY.
HEAR FROM PUBU:
Mr. Elhno Sander stated that he felt the pro-
posed attendance policy in the Pupil Progression
Plan is in violation of ESE students' civil rights.
ADOPTION OF AGENDA:
On motion by Mr. Redd, second by Mr. Han-
lon,-.and unanimous vote, the Board adopted the
agenda.
BUDGET MATTERS/PAYMENT OF BILLS:
On motion by Mr. Byrd, second by Mr.
Whitfield, and unanimous vote, the Board ap-
proved the payment of bills.
APPROVAL OF MINUTES:
On motion by Mr. Redd. second byMr. Byrd,
and unanimous vote, the Board approved the min-
utes of July6, 27. 1993.
PERSONNEL MATTERS:
IOn motionfby Mr. Whtfield, second by Mr.
Byrd, and unanimous vote, the Board approved
the following personnel matters:
Approved the addition of 1 1/2 hours per
day to one (1) custodial worker for the cleaning of
the addition at Port St. Joe Elementary.
Approved Carol Faison to receive the
500.00 yearly supplement for student records
clerks for the 1993-94 school year,
Approved the temporary placement of Barba-
ra Creel to the position of School Food Service
cashier at Port St. Joe Elementary effective August
II, 1993 through January 1. 1994.
Approved a list of School Food Service sub-
stitute workers for the 1993-94 school year. The
hst isa on file In the Superintendent's office.
,Approved a list eligible substitute workers
for the 1993-94 school year. The list Is on file In
the Superintendent's office.
After reviewing a School Food Service Cost
Analysis report for 1992-93, the Board approved
the recommendation to hire for the 1993-94 school
year.' a School Food Service cashier at Port SLt. Joe
Elementary. reassign a current Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary School Food Service regular employee to
three (3) hours per day at Port St. Joe High School


and three (3) hours per day at Port St Joe Elemen-
tary School; and hire a regular School Food Ser-
vice worker at Wewahltchka High School, six (6)
hours per day.
Approved JoAnn Raffleld for a teaching posi-
tion at Port St. Joe Elementary for the 1993-94
school year.
Approved Karen McFarland for a Pre-K aide
position at Port St. Joe Elementary for the 1993-
94 school year.


Approved Roy G. Norris for the position of
bus driver for the 1993-94 school year.
Approved Shirley Bryant for the position of
bus driver for the 1993-94 fiscal year.
PROGRAM MATTERi:
On motion by Mr. Redd, second by Mr.
Whitfield. and unanimous vote, the Board ap-
proved the following program matters
Approved a combined Public Law (IDEA) and
Pre-K Handcapped grant application in the total
amount of $94.326.00 for the 1993-94 fiscal year.
Approved a Chapter 2 grant application in
the amount of $15,468.26 for the 1993-94 fiscal
year.
Approved an agreement between the Gulf
County School Board and the Bay County School
Board whereby the Gulf County School System
provides for the education of Bay County students
living in the vicinity of Mexico Beach for the 1993-
!94.
Approved an agreement for participation in
the Panhandle Area Educational Cooperative for
the fiscal year 1993-94.
Approved an agreement for participation in


NOTICE OF


BUDGET HEARING



The City of Port St. Joe has

tentatively adopted a budget for

Fiscal Year 1993-94. A public

hearing to make a FINAL

DECISION on the budget AND

TAXES will be held on Monday,

September 20,'1993, at 5:30 p.m.

EDT, at City Hall, City

Commissioners' Meeting Room,

305 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, FL
Publish: September 16, 1993


the PAEC/RIsk Management Consortium for the
fiscalyear 1993-94.
Approved a resolution and contract for par-
ticipation in the Gateway Educational Computing
Consortium Project with the Washington County
School Board/Panhandle Area Educational Coop-
erative for the 1993-94 fiscal year.
Approved an agreement and invoice for pay-
ment in the amount of $536.66 for the Gulf
County School Board's participation in the Pan-
handle Management Development Network.
STUDENT MATTERS:
On motion by Mr. Hanlon, second bya Mr.
Redd, and unanimous vote, the Board approved
.the following student matters: .
Approved to purchase student accident insu-
rance from Guarantee Trust Life at -a cost of
$13.624.00.
S r':-Approved "for Rebecca Anne Earley to be en-
rolled In Highland View Elementary School for the
1993-94 school year.
SUPERINTENDENTS REPORT:.
On motion by Mr. Whitfleld, second by Mr.
Hanlon, and unanimous vote, the Board approved
to advertise for a policy change/amendment to pol-
icy 7.213 (b) relating to purchasing/bids.
On motion by Mr. Byrd, second by Mr. Han-


CASH BALANCES FORWARD
ESTIMATED REVENUES
TAXES: Millages
AD VALOREM: 4.9908
Franchise Taxes
Utility Taxes
Occupational Taxes
License Penalties
Permits and Fees
State Revenue Sharing
Grants
Intragovernmental Revenue
Copy Fees
Garbage Fees
Cemetery Revenue
Lot Mowing/Trash Removal
Trash Removal
Sale of Recyclables
Animal Shelter
Fines/forfeitures
Miscellaneous Revenues
Earned Interest
Debt Service
Rents and Royalties
Equipment Sales
Equipment Rental
Qualifying Fees
Transfer from Depreciation
Water/Sewer Services
Wastewater Treatment Services
Debt Service Repay-Hospital
Transfer from Gen. Fund
Total Revenue and
Other Financing Sources
Total Estimated Revenues
& Balances:


EXPENDITURES/ EXPENSES: _,
City Commission
City Auditor/Clerk
City Attorney
Municipal Building
Police Department
Fire Department
Building Inspector
Garbage Trash Removal
Streets and Highways
Mosquito Control
Parks and Cemeteries
Recreation
Warehouse and Garage
Interfund Transfers
Non-Departmental
Downtown Redevelopment
Water Plant
Water Department
Sewer Department
Water/ Sewer Administration
Garbage Collection/disposal
Trash Collection/Disposal
Recycling
Wastewater Treatment
Debt Service


Ion, and unanimous vote, the Board approved to
table the matter of funding problems of the Wewa-
hitchka High School Annual (yearbook) until a lat-
er date.
On motion by Mr. Redd, second by Mr. Byrd.
and unanimous vote, the Board approved the fol-
lowing 1994 Baccalaureate and Graduation dates:
Wewahltchka High School
Baccaaureate May 15, 1994, 800 a.m., CT
Graduation May20, 1994,7:00 p.m., CT
Port St Joe High School
Baccalaureate May 15. 1994, 8:00 pIm. ET
Graduation May 23, 1994, 800 p.m., ET
The Board scheduled Tuesday, August 17,
1993, 9:00 a.m., ET, for a workshop on Energy
Management with a representative from Honey-
well. Inc.
VOTE ON POLICY CHANGE:
A motion was made by Mr. Byrd and second-
ed by Mr. Hanlon to approve policy 3.443 Pupil
Progression Plan and Promotion, as amended. The
motion was carried with Byrd, Hanlon. Redd and
Pierce voting YEA, and Whitfield voting NAY.
BOARD MEMBER CONCERNS:
A motion was made by Mr. Hanlon to adopt
a county-wide Student Discllplinary Referral from
which is currently being used by Port St Joe High


GENERAL DOWNTOWN
FUND REDEV
$165,775 $ 5,000

$1,269,955 $ 441
80,000 0
157,100 0
12,000 0
350 0

222,554 0
233,320, 0
13,720 0
100- 0
0, 0
3,700 0
27,000 0
0 0
0 0
$500 0
12,000 0
15,000 0
47,000 50
0 0
8000 0
1,000 0
1,000 0
70 0
13,000 0
0 0
0 0
96,000 0
0 5.000


2.206.169


$ 22,395
134,Q14
5,500
26,809
655,854
97,783
0
0
316,585
0
168,612
172,727
206,408
174,300
390,957
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0


0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
10,491
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
___ _0.


WATER/
SEWER FUND W
$ 5,000


$ 0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
79,600
0
0
'0
0
0
0
0
0
4,000
7,900
0
0
0
1,500
0
24,275
670,660
0
0
0


OAK GROVE
NATER/SEWER
$ 0


0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
32,650
0
0
0


School. After discussion. Mr. Hanlon withdrew his
motion. The Superintendent agreed to meet with
the principals on the matter and to agenda the
Item for the next scheduled board meeting
The Board reviewed a Public Participation
Request form for use' at board meetings. The
Board agreed to Implement the form when the new
board meeting room is complete.
The Board discussed furniture for the new
board meeting room.
ADJOURNMENT:
The meeting was adjourned to meet again in
regular session on September 7, 1993.




........


SOLID WASTEWATER
WASTE TREATMENT
$ 0 $ 875,000


$ 0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
360,000
0
0
2,000
5,000
0
0
0
1,000
0
0
0
0
'0
0
0
0
0
169,300


$ 0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
125,000
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
10,000
221,250
611,500
0
0
0
0
14,000
0
4,772,683
0
0


TOTAL
$1,050,775

$1,270,396
80,000
157,100
12,000
350
0
222,554
233,320
218,320
$100
360,000
3,700
27,000
2,000
5,000
500
12,000
29,000
277,200
611,500
800
1,000
2,500
70
51,275
703,310
4,772,683
96,000
174,300


2ZaM 537,300 5,74,43 iZfm


$ 0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
244,732
126,243
291,020
23,540
0
0
0
0
107.400


0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
32,650
0
0
0
0
_ 0_


$ 0
0
'0
0
0
0
0
0
0(
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
343,066
109,482
84,752
0
09


0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
6,011,786
617.647


$ 22,395
134,014
5,500
26,809
655,854
97,783
0
0
316,585
0
168,612
172,727
206,408

390,957
10,491
244,732
126,243
291,020
56,190


6,011,786
725.047


Total Appropriated Expenditures & Reserves 2.371.944


Publish: September 16, 1993


10491 $792935


THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN-THEZOFFICE OF"!'-::-.'b'"i'"""
THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.


BUDGET SUMMARY

CITY OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
FISCAL YEAR 1993-94
THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ARE 5.84% MORE THAN LAST
YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.


I


olumI mm .. I


,ri a~uvnm al Tn W mTM~qAV qPPT IR-I 5I


PArrr Fi


$3,5 537,300 $,2,3 1,7,5










PAGEr6B 0 THE STAR.-PORT ST. ,JOB, 5- THURSDAY.,SEPT. 16, 1993


.1986 Subaru DL 4x4 wagon,
$1,995. Call 647-3281. tfc 9/16
1987 Chevrolet Blazer Silverado,
$5,700 obo. 4wd, 'fully automatic,
229-8111. tfc 9/16


QUALITY VEHICLES
'91 CHEVY S-10 4X4
30K Miles, Auto, A/C SAVE $100's

'93 CHEVY CAVALIER RS
Nice Program Car SAVE $100's

'93 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT
4 Door, 10K Miles SAVE $100's

'92 CADILLAC FLEETWOOD
Brougham, 1 Owner SAVE Sl00's

.'93 DODGE DYNASTY
Nice Program Car SAVE S100's
'93 NEW YORKER SALON
Nice Program Car SAVE $S00's

'92 DODGE DAKOTA EXT. CAB
23K Miles, Nice SAVE S100's

'90 BUICK RIVIERA
53KMiles, 1 Owner SAVE $100's

With 3 full lots of vehicles,
if we don't have the vehicle
you want here, we can
get it foryou!..


^ BILLYCARR e
,,CHEVROLET J.
MCHRY S LER
S DRIVE A MII.r. SAVE A PILE!
BLOUNTSTOWN

CAR'S AUTO SALES
Highway 9 Highland View
229-6961


AUTOMOTIV BUS.FRREN FORRPA


1987 one ton Chev. stretch cab,
41,000 miles, new tires, dual wheels,
auto, ps, pb, no air, 8' bed, class 5
-trailer hitch, electronic brake control,
$5,700 firm. No trades, 639-3254
anytime, first road left on Bryant's
Landing Road. 2tc 9/16
1987 Ford Ranger XLT Supercab
4x4, at, ac, cc, push button 4wd, new
tires, new transmission, no rust,
115,000 miles, $3,800. 227-7377 af--
ter 5:00., ltp9/16


City of Mexico Beach (Police
Dept) is accepting sealed bids on:
1988 S-10 Chevrolet pickup truck;
2.8 liter V-6; std. transmission; a/c,
minimum bid $2,500.00. As is.
Vehicle can be seen at City Hall,
14th St., Mexico Beach. Bids will be
accepted, until 4:00 p.m., Friday,
Sept. 24, 1993. 3tc 9/9
CASH NOW BUYING
Used Cars and Trucks. Local and
out-of-state vehicles. Two locations to
serve you. Mayhann Motor, Port St.
Joe, 229-6584, Mayhann Used Cars,
Wewahltchka, 639-5810.
tfc 9/2

SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


15' Warrior boat with 1989 Suzu-
ki 75 hp motor, $3.000 obo. 229-
8111. tfc 9/16

1989 15' Bayliner Cobia, 50 hp,
trolling motor, many extras. $4,500.
Call 639-3028. ltc 9/16
14! wooden bateau, practically
new Nichols trailer, $600 or best of-
fer. Call 227-1119. ltc 9/16
Snark sailboat in excellent condi-
tion, can be seen in back ayrd, 1305
Monument Ave. $350. B. G. Buzzett.
tfc 8/26


Gift shop, game room, mini
golf, 1 1/4 acres, 1,700 sqf bldg.,
parking, located Park entrance,
Cape San Blas. Lease or sell. Owner
financed, 205-677-3308 or 794-
4639. 4tp 9/2





4 room cottage on 4th Street,
$225. month plus security deposit.
229-6924. tfc 9/16
2 bedroom, 1 bath house, unfur-
nished, $300 month. 647-3175.
2tp 9/16.
3 bedroom, 3 bath townhouse, Ig.
kitchen, neighborhood pool and ten-
nis courts, walking distance to beach.
229-8287, tfc 9/16
8th Street apartment, $65 per
week, fully furnished, one bedroom.
Evenings, 229-6933. ltp 9/16

Mobile home'lots, located in Mex-
ico Beach. Call 648-5476.
tfc 9/2
Furnished trailer at Overstreet
for rent Also 12'x60 furnished trailer.
Call 648-5306. tfc 9/2

St. Joe Beach: 2 bedroom 2 ba.
.house on dedicated beach. Large
fenced yard cen. heat/air. monthly
$485, deposit $300. 6060 Hwy. 98.
Call 615-624-5731' or 1-904-231-
5431. tfc 8/26
Boyer House, Bryant's Landing.
Daily. Weekly, Monthly. Large house
on Lockey Lake and the Chipola Riv-
er, Dalkeith. 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
kitchen, family rm. with fireplace &
Ig. porch facing lake & river. Sleeps 6
or more. Call after 6:00 EDT, 229-
8916. tfc 9/2
Wewahitchka, 2 bedroom,' good
condition trailer. $275 month. $,150
deposit. Call 639-5664 or 234-6077.


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 229-6353 for more informa-
tion.
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
tfc 9/2

OFFICE SPACE. Call George
Duren at 229-6031 and leave mes-
sage. tfc 9/2
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 9/2
Warehouses, small and large,
some with office, suitable for small
business, 229-6200. tfc 9/2
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 9/2


Nice one, two & three bedroom
apartments. Cen. h&a, stove & frost-
free refrigerator, playground available
with parents' supervision. Laundry
rm. provided. Rent determined by in-
come. Handicap units available. Pine
Ridge Apartments, 227-7451. Equal
Housing. tfe 9/2





Yard Sale, lots of furniture, some
antiques. Building, plumbing and
electrical materials. Some mechanic
tools. Lots of misc. items. 4th Ave. &
2nd St. Beacon Hill, Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday, 87 a.m. daily.
3 Family Yard Sale: Sat., Sept.
18, baby & kids' clothes, all sizes,
teen boy's, men's & women's clothes,
furniture, jewelry & lots of misc. Pine
St., St. Joe Beach, 8:00 12:00, cash
only, rain cancels. ltp 9/16
Yard Sale: Saturday and Sunday,
furniture, toys, clothing & miscellane-
ous. 115 15th St., Mexico Beach.
Yard Sale: 105 22nd St., Mexico
Beach, Saturday and Sunday, 8 a.m.
- 4 p.m. house & kitchen items.
Something for everyone. 25* and up.
Yard Sale: entire ,contents of
beach house, Saturday, Sept. 18
from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. CDT., 1501
U. S. Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach. 1
block east of El Governor.,
Yard Sale: 1317 Long Avenue,
Saturday, Sept. 18. 8 a.m. 2 p.m.
Yard Sale: Friday, Sept. 17th, 8
a.m. noon. 201 Third St., Mexico
Beach. ltc 9/16
Must sell everything: 81 Cadillac,
clothing, furniture, electronic -type-
writer, sporting equipment, micro-.
wave, T.V., bicycle, picnic table, etc.
Liberty Manor Apts., D-20. Any day
after 12 noon.


Experienced only roe mul-
let cutters, call 904-674-5523.
Florida Aquaculture Proces-
sor's Coop. 4tp 9/9
Help wanted at Marie's Corner
Bar: Bartender on Hwy. 71 & 386,
Wewa. Apply in person, tfc 9/16
Manager for local hotel, must be
dependable, sober and be able to
work without supervision. Apartment
and all utilities furnished, plus week-
ly .pay. Apply at Phantry Hotel, after
3:30 p.m., 302 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe.
Hospital based home health
agency needs full time R.N.'s and P.T.
assistants. Experience' preferred, ex-
cellent package w/competitive pay.
Call Jo Golson, 8-5, Mon.-Fri., 1-800-
795-3167. ltc 9/16
The Gulf Co. School Board is ac-
cepting applications for Health Servic-
es Project Social Worker. Interested
persons should contact Betty Bidwell,
Office of Instructional Services, 99
Tapper Drive, Port St. Joe, FL 32456,
(904) 229-6940. Application forms are
available at the School Board office.
Transfer requests will be considered.
The successful applicant must be fin-
gerprinted in accordance with Florida
Statutes. Cost for fingerprinting must
be paid by the job candidate. The ap-
plication deadline is 12:00 noon, on
Sept. 23, 1993. Gulf County School is
an equal opportunity employer.
NEEDED: LPN's and RN charge
nurse. Excellent benefits. Shift diffe-
rential. Apply Bay St. Joseph Care
Center, Monday Friday, 8 a.m. 5
p.m. tfc 9/2
Wellsprings Home Health Care
taking applications for LPN nurses in
the Wewahitchka area. Call 904-653-
8870. tfce 9/2
Nursing assistant positions avail-
able. Training for certification provid-
ed. CNA positions also available. Ap-
ply in person, Bay St. Joseph Care
Center. tfc 9/2


TRAES nd ERVCE


FOSTER TREE & YARD SER-
,VICE., 64,7-07Q or. 639-5368.
Bl I-' .4lt,9/16
With A Smile Professional but
Affordable $20 half day. Will do paint-
ing & yard work. too. Wanda 229-
8230 or 647-8054 & leave message.
4tc 9/16
Need house or condo cleaned,
call 647-3170. ltp 9/16

WEEKEND BABYSITTER from
Friday.6 p.m. to Monday 7 a.m. Call
,Dorothy, 227-2103. 12tc 8/19


(904) 229-8161
FAYE'S NAIL SALON
TOTAL NAIL CARE' l
Certified Nail Technician \
1905 Long Ave., Port St. Joe
Call for Appt -
tfe 9/2










St. Joe Rental-All, Inc.
706 First Street
Port St. Joe 227-2112
ufc 9/2


BOB'S PAINT &
BODY SHOP
29 Continuous Years of
Automotive Body Repair
Rebuild Wrecks Body
& Window Work
Expert Automotive Paintng
FREE ESTIMATES on YoUr Body Work
See or Call BOB HEACOCK
Baltzell Ave. Phone 227-7229
tfc9/2


Need your house cleaned? Call
229-8942. Reasonable rates.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
." Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meeting: Sunday 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday 8:00 p.m.
Thursday, 8:00 p.m.
: AL-ANON
Sunday 4:00 p.m. &
Thurs.. 8:00 p.m.
All meetings at St. James
Episcopal Church, all times eastern
COMPUTER BUFFS: Protect the
information on your hard drive. Your
entire hard drive put on one tape in
your home. Updated back-ups as of-
ten as you wish. Restoration available
in case of hard drive crash. DOS apll-
cations only. Reasonable prices. Oth-
er computer services available. 229-
6543. tfc 8/26

INDIAN PASS PRESSURE WASHING
Boats, Homes, Fish Tanks, etc.
Serving All Your Needs
MILDEW REMOVAL *
"Clean .before you paint"
(904) 229-8190
Call Anytime tfc 9/2

STUTZMAN CONST. CO.
All Types Roofing
30 years experience
Li6. #RB0030039, RC 0038936
"Where Quality Is Higher
Than Price"






CATHERINE L. COLLIER
Independent Sales Representative
211 Allen Memorial Way Port St. Joe
(904) 229-6460 tfc 9/2

A Gift Shop for
CHILDREN of all Ages
Books Toys etc.
My Very Own Book
528 6th St. Phone 227-1636
tfc 9/2


Norman Terrell Parrish
(Terry)
* New Homes RGo0056216
Additions & Remodeling WE BUILD TO LAST
AllYour Building Needs A LIFETIME!
For Free Estimates, Call 229-8589 tic9/2

Hot Tar ROOFING
SShingles I
Repairs JESSIECONTRACTING
Re-Roofing Free Estimates

Lic. #RC0066504


S647-3219
/*. "The Beaches"
Eddie "Smarter Than Water? t 9/2 Lydia


JEWELRY BY JACK
Settings Repairs Cleaning
Soldering Sizing Watch
Bands Batteries
JEWELRY DESIGNED
FROM YOUR OLD GOLD
JACK WAYMIRE
Long Dream Gallery
653-2249
F)ntvntc)wn Analarhirnlp


LAWN MOWING
service now offered by
BARFIELD LAWN & GAR-
DEN CENTER,
229'2727.
dc 9/2

T.L.C. Lawn Service-
All lypes of Yard Work
Mowing, Raking, Trimming,
Weeding, Clean Outs
and Roof Sweeping.
Reasonable Monthly or
Seasonal Rates. Available.
Call 229-6435 tfc9/2

Save on Your
AUTO INSURANCE
CALL
Mitchell Williams
747-8970
1-800-239-8977
Callaway/Panama City
'tfc9/2


5x10 10x10 10x20
On Site Rentals 6 Days A Week
ASK ABOUT FREE MONTH'S RENT
St. Joe Rent-All
First St. 227-2112


GRASS CUT, call 229-2713.
tfc9/2

STRICKLAND ELECTRIC
All Type Electrical Work
24 Hr. Service
UC. #ER0013168 INSURED
647-8081
ALAN STRICKLAND
9tc9/2i

Wewahitchka (904) 827-2903
Port St. Joe 24 hr. service
BILLY JONES QUALITY.
SERVICE CO.
A/C and Refrigeration, Repair & Service
Restaurant & Bar Equipment, Appliances
License #RA0066292 Insured
Free Estimates tfc 9/2


COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY
Inc.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 9/2













Major Appliance Repair David Kennedy
Owner



BAYSIDE SERVICE CO.
Air Cond., Refrigeration,
Ice Machines, Washing Machines,
Dishwasher, Etc.....
BUTLER BAY RD.
PORT ST. JOE, FL 32456
904-227-1675
tfc 9/2

I --- --"--5"

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


| .* Lawnmowers |
Weedeaters
Tillers
Chain saws
SGenerators
i Pumps
Engine Sales a


706 1st St.-St. Joe
227-2112
L tfC 9/j


4 PortSt.Joe.LodgeNo.:11
.- Reg. StatedCo6mmunication
'ist and 3rd Thursday of each-
9 month- 8:06 p.m.i Masonic Hall, 214
Reid Ave.
Donald Scott, W.M.
Fred Nehrings, Sec.
paid thru '93

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
ffc9/2

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade
Guns

Indian Swamp Campground
Hwy. C-387, Howard Creek
tfc 9/2

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. tsC9/2

COSTIN'S
Bookkeeping Service
Tax Returns A Specialty
224 Reid Ave.
Port St.- Joe
(904) 229-8581-
tfc9/2


Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer- St. Joe Beach
647-5043


American Legion Bingo Thurs-
day night, 7:30 p.m. Cash prizes.
Early bird 5:00 p.mr Meetings, 1st-
'Mo indy of each mdnth, 8:00 p.m. 'i
tfe 9/16



SFranklin

Building
Supply

Co.
From Foundation to Finish,
For All Your Building Needs

(904) 227-1199

Fax (904) 229-8470
HC-1 Cessna Drive
Costin Airport
Port St. Joe, FL
32456 tfc9/2



BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair

Lawn Mowers
SWeed Eaters -,
,.- Chain Saws ,
Generators
*PuMPs
o Tillers
Go-Karts
229-2727
328 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe tfc9/2


GULF CO. PLUMBING and REPAIR SERVICE .trs/
Plumbing Contractor Licensed and Insured 2 |
INSTALLATION OF WATER & SEWER LINES, REPAIRS, SPRINKLER SYSTEMS
UC. #RF0066493 229-6435 RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL


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 Cc9/2

LIC # RF0051042
FREE ESTIMATES RG0051008
ER0011618

JOHNNYMIZE PLUMBING
PLUMBING CONTRACTORONEWCONSCRUCTION REPAIRS
REMODELING RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL
INSTALLATION OF WATER LINES AND SEWER LINES
MINOR ELECTRICAL
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA tVc 9/2 904/229-6821


'A
a
~9


Free Estimates


Serving All of Gulf County


- -


1Pr'-r A


I


,lm r l p n .T nI T..'rTrTR4TI V QT.' IQ .


3










TH SAR PR ST-. JOE. FL THURSDA. SEPT. 18. 1993 U VIW ',


% % % %% % % %% % %
I% % %% Uqb, --
% %


One 14" Rockwell wood cutting
band saw, One Craftsman 8" direct
*drive table saw, very good condition.
648-5378. ltc 9/16
2 like new end tables & coffee ta-
- ble, bird cage, new in package remote
:control gas powered air plane, tea
length ivory wedding gown & head-
piece size 8, custom made white satin
flower girl's dress size 5. Call Phil Col-
lier after 4:00 p.m., 229-6460.
tfc 9/16
14 ft. cubic frost-free refrigerator,
like new, $150. Drop-in electric stove,
corning top, $75, wall mount double
oven, gas, $200, wall mount oven,
electric, $100. Call 639-3028.
ltc 9/16
FREE for the taking: used tongue
and groove lumber. Call 229-6924.
ltc 9/16
Waterbed, headboard with mir-
ror, 6 drawers underneath, full wave,
$200. Call 229-6056. Itc 9/16
Everett upright piano, $250. Call
647-8391. ltc 9/16
Bassett couch with chair, tan
Lane Recliner, 2 brown lamps, looks
nicely $250 obo. Call 227-1688.
2tc 9/16
Would you like your windows
cleaned without the hassle of doing it
yourself? Then call Anna's Window
Cleaning Service. Very reasonable
rates for home or business. Free esti-
mates, satisfied customers. 904-647-
3398 before 8:00 a.m. 2tp 9/16

Comics and cards and baby bed.
Call Scott 648-5697. tc 9/16
Commodore 64 computer, disk
drive, printer, keyboard, 64 monitor,
many games, ready to run! $375. Call
(904) 227-1731 or 229-6031.
tfc9/2
Cypress swings, chairs, etc. See
at Cantley's Bargain Barn, Hwy. 71
S., Wewahitchka at intersection of
Overstreet Rd. and & Hwy. 71.


Expect the Best@

SUMMER

PROPERTY


1986 14,x65' Northriver mobile
-home, 2 bdrm., 2 full baths, liv. ril. &
kitchen w/pantry washroom. Total
gas stove, oven, heat & air condition-
er, refrig., new carpet throughout
trailer, 8'x30' deck on front, great
condition. Assume payoff. For more
information call 647-8383.
4tp 8/19
Attention Attention Atten-
tion: Lawn service & tractor ,work, B
& J Enterprise, reasonable rates. Call
827-2805 or 827-2876. 52tp 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 9/2
Western Auto Special. Computer
spin balance 4 tires and tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105. tfc9/2

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.
Computerized WHEEL ALIGNMENT.
Sears Card now at Port St. Joe West-
ern Auto. Discover TOOl 227-1105.
tfc 9/2
FREE: Eight lesson Bible study.
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to Bible Study, P. 0.
Box 758, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 9/2
BAHAMA CRUISE! 5 days/4
nights, underbookedl Must sell!
$279/couple. Limited tickets. (407)
767-8100, ext 2269, Mon.-Sat, 9
a.m. 10 p.m. 4tp 9/2
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
PAYSI Call 227-1278 to place
yours. $3.50 for first insertion,
$2.00 a week for consecutive runs,
plus 54 per word for all over 20..


THE HOME SELLERS

(904)227-1892 (800) 261-1892

HC 1, BOX 210
CAPE SAN BIAS, FL 32456
CHERYL SUMMERS, Broker (Home 229-2740)
ES DICK KALEY, Associate


NEWLISTINGS:
Cape Dunes: 2BR, 2 1/2 bath with sunroom & covered deck. Beautiful view of the
gulf. Currently rented. Nice furnishings and quality appliances, $79,900.
, Woodward Ave.: 2 BR, 1 1/2 bath townhome in Dogwood Terrace. Appliances.
Needs painting. Nice starter. $29,900.
Barrier Dunes: Play tennis, golf, swim in gulf front pool and play in the beauitful
'gulf. New on the market 3 BR, 3 bath, townhouse, never rented, furnished,
$95,900.

RESIDENTIAL
Cape Breezes: 2 BR/2BA, Gulf view; fronting C30E; adjacent lots also available;
great buy at $62,000.00.
Cape Dunes: 2 BR/2 1/2 BA, Gulf view home; approx. 1500 sf; private sitting room
off master BR; deck; quiet area; only $79,500.
SANDBAR BAY: Peaceful and private; 2 BR/2 BA; only 1 year old; Berber
carpeting; Lady Kenmore white on white appliances; adjoins St. Joe State Park;
flexible terms-$79,900.
'BARRIER DUNES Townhouse: Sun drenched white sands, sparkling Gulf
waters; 2 BR/2 BA furnished; $15,000 down and easy assumable mortgage. All this
and a snuggle-up fireplace for only $118,900. Great rental property!
SAND BIAS VILLAS: Sun rises on your back door and sets on your front deck. 2
,BR / 2 BA Gulf Front cottage, furnished. special financing available. Only $99,500. :
GULFAIRE: Executive Home, lush landscaping; ideal home for lavish entertaining;-,
3 'BR / 2 BA, gourmet kitchen. Add a serene view of the Gulf. All yours for
$179,000.
SEACLIFFS CONDOS: Large 3 BR / 21/2 BA GULF FONT units; furnished and
unfurnished; 3 decks overlooking shimmering white sands and Gulf. $115,000.


LOTS and LAND TRACTS
ST. JOE BAY FRONTAGE: 102' x 600' (approx.); $12,000
assumable loan, flexible on balance after 20% down. A great
homesite for $39,900.
SAN BLAS PLANTATION: Gulf view and interior lots;
paved streets; underground utilities; 8 lots, and all for
$60,000.
GULF Frontage to C30E: 110'x800' (approx.); lovely
white sand beach; majestic sand dunes. $135,000.


1"I mlld.IL,I 5 lA4,e j5. : A. Eq.l C.p...
Eq..! H-g G pp" .Iy. S..,01. Oil,,.Ii,d-l "i ." d ..d


i SOLD I


M.S0


Community Health Nurse/
5324, Closing date: 9/21/93, J.O.A.#
93-450. position #62408, Readvertise-
ment.
OPEN COMPETITIVE, (accept ap-
plications from Career Service em-
ployees and all others).
Salary range $890.03
$1,560.67 biweekly, pay grade: 072.
Minimum qualifications: A bach-
elor's degree from an accredited col-
lege or university with a major in.
nursing or a related field and licen-
sure as a reg. professional nurse in
accordance with Florida Statute 464
.or eligible to practice nursing in ac-
cordance with Florida Administrative
Code 210-8.22 or 8.27
NOTE: This is a responsible, pro-
fessional position which involves a
full range of public health nursing du-
ties, Interpreting health needs of the
community and assisting in the
means of meeting those needs.
Location: Port St. Joe/Gulf, Pro-
gram: Health.
Submit application to: Verna
Mathes, R.N., Gulf Co. Public Health'
Unit, 502 Fourth St., Port St. Joe,,
Florida 32465. Telephone (904) 227-
1276.






AKC Rottwefller 3 years old,
male, good disposition, $400. 647-
3264. 2tp 9/16


Ask BARFIELD
DEN 229-2727 about
PRO-BRED MEAT
based-SOY FREE. Les
up. Formulated f(
breeders. Contains N(
yquin.






WANTED: Old .t
Bob, 227-2112, 8 to
evenings.

WANT TO BUY:
condition, 648-5777.

WANTED: To b
pontoon boat, call 229


WANTED: Good.


LAWN & GAR-
it HAPPY JACK


A/S il- E


RATION. Meat IN RE: ESTATE OF
ske e ceant NATHAN PETERS, SR.,
ss kennel clean- Deceased
br professional TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
0 BHT or Ethox- PERSONS INTEREST INTHE ESTATE:
12tc 9/9 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED. that the ad-
S ; ministration of the estate of NATHAN PETERS,
SR., deceased, file number 93-57 is pending in the
Circuit Court of Gulf County. Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is GULF COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, Port St. Joe. Florida 32456. The
S name and address of the Personal Representative's
attorney are as set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
train sets. Call UCATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file wi t he Clerk
ofthe above Court, a written statement of any
5, or 647-5106 claim or demand they may have. Each claim must
tfc 9/16 be in writing and must indicate the basis of the
claim, the name and address of the creditor or his
agent or attorney, and the amount claimed. If the
Piano In good claim tosnot yet due, the date when It will become
S Itc 9/16 due shall be stated. If the claim is contingent or
n 0 unliquidated. 'the nature of the uncertain shall
be stated. If the claim s secured, the security shall
uv good, used be described. The claimant shall deliver sufficient
-91copies of the claim to the lerk to enable the clerk
)-6961'. to mail one copy to each Personal Representative.
tfc 9/2 All persons interested n the estate to whom
S'a copy of this Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
used refrigera- AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBUCATION


tor, evenings, call 229-6933.
I tp9/16






Cape-San Blas,--Bay-&- Gulf ac-
'cess home. 1/2 mile from park. 2'
bedroom. 2 bath, boat storage,'
$65,000 by owner. 904-878-5748.
4tc 9/16,
1986 14'x65' mobile home on
75'x150'.lot, 2 bedroom, 2 full bath,
cen. heat/air, total gas appliances,
new carpet, 8'x30' sun deck, covered
back porch, utility shed in fenced in;
backyard. Great neighborhood.
$32,000. Call 647-8383 for appt
4tp 9/16
Land for Sale In White City, lot
125' x 260' on Road 20. Well and sep-
tic tank. Call 229-8577. tfc 9/2
10 acres, on Kate Glass Rd., We-
wahltchka, no money down. 10% in-
terest. $231.27 monthly. Call .647-
5168. 8tp8/19

/3 bedroom, 2 bath home located
near schools. Fireplace, fenced yard &
sprinkler system. Call 229-6619 for;
appt $67,500. tfc9/2
Must sell or rent: great condition
14'x. 70' mobile homeland lot located
in Wewa,, Lands Landing area. Call
227-1313. tfc 9/2

2 bedroom. I bath house on 1/2
acre lot. 7 miles north of Oversteet.
Call 648-8433. tfc 9/2
Nice one and a half lots on Monu-
ment Avenue. 227-1647. tfc 9/2
Comer lot for sale, cleared with
septic tank. Comer of Alabama & Co-
lumbus St., St. Joe Beach. Call 229-
6666. tfc 9/2

3 bedroom; 1 1/2 bath, garage,
double carport, appliances, cen. h&a,
on 3 1/2 city lots with large barn, 602
17th St. 229-8372 after 3:30.
tfc 9/2
1/2 acre lot with septic tank,
$9,500. Overstreet Road. Owner fi-
nancing, 227-2020, ask for Billy.
tfc 9/2
Remodeled 3 bdrm., 1 ba. brick
home, new cen.a&h, water heater &
roof, all appliances, space. kitchen &
dining rm., privacy fence, sun deck &
workshop, etc. on Ig. lot. Energy effi-
cient, $53,000. Call 648-8215 or 227-
1501 or Tom-Todd Realty, Inc.
tfc 9/2
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
Slots with c/I fence. $56,500. Call 648-
5323 for appt. tfc 9/2
50x150 lot w/2 BR, 14x60 MH
and all Improvements. $21,500.
Americus St., St. Joe Beach. Financ-
ing Available. Call 648-5323.
tfc 9/2
LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery
Road. i mile off Overstreet Road, 9
miles south of Wewa. Owner financ-
ing. Call 229-6961. tfc 9/2


..i-. t 1S'0 month old Golden Re-
:St-Joe Beach/Beacon--Hill-
a on -blue collar. Leonard.
*Call 648-8842. Reward. Itc 9/16
FOUND: Small calico cat, wear-
ing blue collar. Call 229-6646.
ltc 9/16


OF THIS NOTICE, to file any objections they may
have that challenge the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the Personal Representa-
tive, or the venue or Jurisdiction of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
DATE of the first publication of this Notice of
Administration is September 16, 1993.
Personal Representative:
MARY M. PETERS,
Personal Representative of the
Estate of Nathan Peters, Sr., deceased
Attorney for Personal Representative
Thomas S. Gibson
303 Fourth Street
P.O. Box 39
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
(904) 229-8211
Publish: September 16, 23. 1993.


S.R. 1, Box 223
Port St. Joe, FL 32456


Barrier Dunes -










Sea Cliffs -


San Bias Plantation-


Secluded Dunes -




Gulf Front Lots -


DROOPY CAR & TRUCK
HEADLINERS REPLACED







$69.95 Most cars
Oakley's Cars & Trucks
Corner 2nd Ave. & Madison St., Oak Grove
227- 1294 eo.w0


800-624-3964


FAX: (904) 229-6556
member of the Florida
Association of Realtors



REALTOFf


Over 40 luxurious townhomes to
choose from for your beach
rentals. Enjoy the pool, ternis,
exercise room and a great
community spirit. 30 units for
sale, ranging from $89,900 to
$199,900.

A new beachfront community
with a pool.

A new single family community:
beachfront and beachview lots.

An Exclusive beachfront com-
munity surrounded by .St.
Joseph State Park.

Approximately 700' x 100' front-

IT "M I "I"


LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN on September 1,
1993, pursuant to Section 367.045, Florida Stat-
utes, of the application of LIGHTHOUSE UTILI-
TIES CO., INC., to amend its Certifcate(s) No(s).
491-W for water service to add territory in Gulf
County. Florida, as follows:
T8S RIIW Sections: 19, 25, 30. 31, 35,
and 36.
7T9S RIOW Sections: 14. 15 less Indian La-
goon, 16, 17, 20 less Indian Lagoon and the
Gulf of Mexico, 21 less Indian Lagoon and
the Gulf of Mexico, 22 less Indian Lagoon
and the Gulf of Mexico.
79S R11W Sections: 1 and 2 less St. Jo-
seph's Bay.
Any objection to the said application must
be made in writing within thirty (30) days from
this date to the Director, Division of Records and
Reporting, Florida Public Service Commission, 101
East Gaines Street, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-.
0870. A copy of said objection should be mailed to
the applicant whose address is:
LIGHTHOUSE UTILITIES CO., INC.
P.O. BOX 428
PORT Sr. JOE, FL 32456
Publish: September 9, 16, 23, 1993.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 93-279
IN RE: The Marriage of
MICHAEL EUGENE WEBB,
Petitioner/Husband.
And
MELISSA C. ZIMMERMAN WEBB,
Respondent/Wife.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MEUSSA C. ZIMMERMAN WEBB
Respondent/Wife
Address Unknown
., YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy of your An-
swer or other response to the Petition on Petition-
ens Attorney: ROBERTM. M OORE, 324 Reid Ave-
nue, P. 0. Box 248, Port St. Joe, FL 32456, and
file the original thereof in the Circuit Court Clerk's
Office, Gulf County Court House, Port St. Joe,
Florida, on or before the 18th day of October,
1993. If you fail to do so, a Final Judgment for the
relief sought may be granted by default.
DATED this the 9th day of September. 1993.
BENNY C. ULISTER
Clerk of Circuit Court
/s/ Tonya Knox
Deputy Clerk
Publish: September 16, 23, 30 and October 7, 1993

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION;
File Number 93-57


Fantasy Properties, Inc.
1200 U.S. Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach, FL 32410
(904) 648-5146 or 1-800-458-7478

NEW LISTINGS:

MEXICO BEACH

Corner U. S. Hwy. 98 and 8th Street. Judy's Hot Dog
& Bait Shop, Great location equipment included.
Must sell. Owner transferred. Only $74,900.00.

16th Street. Lot '8, Block D, Unit 2,, i!'x 10b' Re-
duced to $22,000.00.

First Street Lot 5, Block 4, Unit 9, large vacant lot,
99' x 285'. $25,000.

Several long terms rentals Now available. Furnished
and unfurnished.

SALES- RENTALS

VACATION PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

JOHN M. DELORME, Realtor ELLEN F. ALLEMORE, Realtor
K .2__________________


Your "Cape San Bias" Rentals


& Sales Specialist:


I A N i


I I


THE STAR. PORT ST. JOB. PL -P THURSDAY, SEPT. 16. 1993


PAr m78


a


Elizabeth W. Thompson
LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Office: Hwy. 98 at 19th St., Mexico Beach
Mailing Address: Rt. 3, Box 167, Port St. Joe, FL 32456

648-5683 or 1-800-582-2990
After Hours: Jay Rish, 904-648-8818, Brenda Miller, 904/648-5435
MEXICO BEACH Across Highway from Beach
235 KIm Kove, Grand Isle Subdivision: 3 bedroom, 2 bath frame with approx. 1,950
sq. ft. of living area, 16' x 32' in ground swimming pool, fenced back yd., new roof
11/90. Unfurnished except gas range & d.w. $94,000.00.
New Listing: 1 lot 75' x 112 1/2' on Charles Comer, 3rd lot from Nan Nook lots
of trees & faces open wooded area. $8,750.00.
'COMMERCIAL
Corner of 15th St. & Hwy. 386: One of the few tracts of acreage zoned 'GENERAL
COMMERCIAL" left in Mexico Beach suitable for Mobile Home Park, Service Sta-
tion, Storage Units, or Recreational. Approx. 900' on 15th St. & over 500' on 386.
$115,000.00.
New Listing: Corner of Desoto & Amerlcus, St. Joe Beach. Mobile Home Park situ-
ated on six (6) lots in St. Joe Beach. All trailers are rented and have very good rental
history. Electric, water & gas lines located throughout park for hookups. Storage
bldg. located in rear of property. $181,000.00.
New Listing: Corner of 40th St. & Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach. 2 adjacent lots not to
be sold separately, one on comer of 40th St. and Hwy 98 and adjacent lot on 40th
St., zoned tourist commercial,' each lot 100' x 75'. $125,000,00.
NICE RESIDENTIAL LOT
New Listing: Robin Lane, Lot #9, Block 3, in nice residential subdivision 120' street
frontage x 78' deep. OWNER SAYS SELL..... PRICE REDUCED, $11,500.00.
GULFAIRE
Lot 19, Block C, Gulfaire Dr. Quality subdivision with pool & tennis court, homeown-
ers' association. Lot 80'x125'. Short walk to beach. Price $15,250.00.
519A Gulfalre Dr. 2 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath townhouse with good view of the Gulf & a
short walk to beach. 1150 sq. ft. of living area with cen. h&a, unfum., except stove,
refrig., d/w, w/d, deck and patio. Lot size 20'x109'. Unfurnished, reduced
$66,000. Furnished (some exclusions), reduced to $69,500. This unit Is available
for rental long term. Call today for details!
ST. JOE BEACH Across Highway From Beach
Attention Gulf Countyl We have just listed 31 lots In the St. Joe Beach area. Own-
er financing Is available on all lots which start as low as $9,250.00. Mobile
Homes Acceptable!
WHITE CITY
New Listing: 3 bedroom, 1 bath house at White City, large kitchen, screened porch
across back, chain link fence, carpeting throughout, remodeled 5 years ago, new
roof, new oak kitchen cabinets, yard has fruit & nut trees. $31,500.00.
PARADISE GULF. GULF FRONT RESTRICTED SUBDIVISION LOT #7, $84,500.00
INDIAN PASS PENINSULA
25 acre tract of UNDEVELOPED LAND on State Road 30-B with 1400'+ of Lagoon
Frontage and 1482' on 30-B with an average depth of over 700'. Will sell lots 100'
waterfront x 700'+ starting from end of property towards boat ramp, $37,500.00
each.
INDIAN LAGOON FRONT
1 parcel 350' x 343-379 on Indian Lagoon. Owner will subdivide into 100' tracts, fi-
nancing available. Terms: 20% down at 9 1/2% for 5 years. $150.00 F.F.
PENINSULA ESTATES BAYSIDE CAPE SAN BLAS
2 bedroom & loft, 2.full baths, Ben Franklin fireplace. 1200 sq. ft. living area, cen.
h/a, screen back porch, OWNER FINANCING15%tdown payment balance amortized
... for.30 years, with BALLOON 7-10-years. $69,000.00.
CAPE SAN BLAS AT THE BOARDWALK ...
A beautiful 2 bedroom, 2 bath house which overlooks the restricted community pool
and the Gulf of Mexico. Fireplace, decking on 3 sides of the house, Ig. storage rm.
for your beach toys. Cen. h/a, Ig. great room with dining area. Ceiling fans are locat-
ed throughout. Completely painted inside & out & recarpeted. Come and indulge
yourself at The Boardwalk. $145,000.00.
\ ,________ _____________















Education Secretary Reveals Highest School Financial


Increase Ever Reported.


.. Per Pupil Spending Up 29%


Overall education spending in
the United States will hit a record
$493.3 billion this school year.
up 50 percent since 1983, ac-
cording to the annual "Back-To-
School" forecast issued today by
Education Secretary Richard W.
Riley.
Riley noted that the propor-
tion of the U. S. gross domestic
product (GDP) spent on education
increased from 6.7 percent in
1983 to 7.9 percent for school
year 1993-1994, the highest ever
reported. Additionally, per pupil
spending has increased 29 per-
cent.
"Even as our nation struggles
to meet the many diverse needs of
its communities, the commitment
to providing resources and sup-
port to better education is clear,"
Riley said. "Our goal now,
through the GOALS 2000: .Edu-
cate America Act, is to make sure
that the resources we have are
put to the best use in a systemat-
ic effort to improve education."
The forecast also predicts
higher levels of education-related
employment, record college en-
rollments, and increased; teacher
pay. In addition, the nation's pre-
school and kindergarten enroll-
ments have increased dramatical-
ly, as have the percentages of
minority enrollment in elemen-
tary and secondary schools.
According to the depart-
ment's National Center for Educa-
tion Statistics:
The U.S. 's expected to
spend $493.3 billion this year
overall on education, up three
percent since 1992. After adjust-
ing for inflation, education spend-
ing has increased 50 percent dur-
ing the last decade.
More than one in four
Americans, or an estimated 71.8
million persons, will be directly
involved in education this year as
students, teachers, administra-
tors, or support staff. Nearly 64
million students will be enrolled
and 7.9 million people employed;
and
A record number of stu-
dents--15 million-will enroll in
the nations colleges and universi-
ties this fall. More students will
earn associate, bachelor's, and
master degrees than ever before. ;
Education Spending Up At All
Levels -
Public elementary, secon-
dary, and higher education
spending is expected to reach
$397.3 billion this year. arid $96
billion will be spent by private
schools and colleges. Revenues
for public elementary and secon-
dary. schools are projected to
cone equally from state and local
sources (47 percent each), with
federal contributions totalling,
about six percent.
K-12 SPENDING INCREASES
Spending for elementary and
Secondary schools-expected to
reach about $295.2 billion in
1993-94-is up 47 percent in the
last ten years, after adjusting for
inflation. In 1992-93, spending
totalled $279.4 billion.
SCHOOL SPENDING UP 29% IN
TEN YEARS
Record high per pupil spend-
ing for public elementary and sec-
ondary schools is predicted:
$5,920 in 1993-94, up almost
$200 from $5,721 in 1992-93.
The figure includes what schools
spend for current expenditures,
excluding capital outlays and in-
terest payments on school debt.
With inflation taken into account,
per pupil spending has grown 29
percent in the last ten years. Av-
erage public school teacher sala-
ries are expected to reach
$36,700, up by one percent over
last year after allowing for infla-
tion. Last year's public school
teacher salary averaged $35,334.
Enrollment gains, especially
among minorities-The nation's
preschool and kindergarten en-
rollment rose by nearly a quarter-
million students in the last year,
up form 6.4 million in fall 1992 to
an estimate of more than 6.6 mil-
lion for fall 1993.
SElementary and secondary
school enrollment, in 1993 will to-
tal 48.9 million, and is expected
to continue to rise through the
end of the decade, in response to
a trend in U. S. births evident
since 1977. (Enrollment reached
an all-time high of 51.3 million in
1971-72, which will be surpassed
in 1996.)
The number of students en-
rolled in public and private ele-
mentary and secondary schools
will continue to rise in 1993 as it
has since 1985. Elementary
school enrollment (grades K-8) is
expected to climb from 35 million
last year to 35.7 million this year.
The nation's secondary
schools (grades 9-12) expect to
see an enrollment rise this year to
13.2 million, up from 12.8 million
last year. The growth in enroll-
ment of elementary school stu-


dents throughout the late 1980's
has been echoed in increased sec-
ondary school enrollment. Con-


tinuing enrollment increases in
grades 9-12 are expected into the
early part of the next century.
For 1993, 31.5 percent of ele-
mentary and secondary school-
age children are of minority back-
ground, up from 26.8 percent in
1983. The most rapidly expand-
ing group, Hispanics, increased
its enrollment share from 8.8 per-
cent to 11.4 percent over the
same time period.
NUMBER OF HIGH SCHOOL
GRADUATES SHIFTING
After declining during the
past decade, the number of high
school graduates is expected to
climb in :1994-95. About 2.5 mil-
lion are expected to graduate in
1994. In the peak year of 1977,
nearly 3.2 million students grad-
uated.
SCHOOLS EMPLOY NEARLY 8
MILLION
About 3.7, million persons will
hold jobs as elementary and sec-
ondary schoolteachers and as col-
lege and university faculty. .An-
other 4.2 million will work as
administrative, other profession-
al, and support staff for educa-
tional institutions, Just over 2.8
million elementary and secondary
school teachers will teach in U.S.
classrooms this fall, up slightly
from the number employed in
1992. College level faculty with
the rank of instructor or above


are expected to number about
890,000, slightly higher than in
1992.
COLLEGE ENROLLMENT AT
ALL-TIME HIGH
The number of college stu-
dents enrolled in public and pri-
vate colleges and universities this
fall is expected to reach a new
. high of 15 million. Of those stu-
dents, more than one million will
attend four-year schools and
nearly six million will attend two-
year schools.
EARNED DEGREES REACH
NEW HIGHS
The number of associate,
bachelor's, and master's degrees
earned at colleges and universi-
ties during 1993-94 is expected
to match or exceed all-time highs.
Estimates are: associate degrees,
504,000; bachelor's degrees,
1,165,000; master's degrees,
378,000. Doctorates will equal
last. year's total of 41,000 and
first-professional degrees (medi-
cine, theology, and law) will
match the 1985 high of 75,000.
HIGHER EDUCATION SPEND-
ING RISES
Colleges and universities will
spend about $198.1 billion in
1993-94, up three percent since
1992. In the past 10 years, col-
lege and university: spending
climbed 53 percent, after adjust-


-reservatic


help to find a new


ing for inflation. Average spend-
ing per full-time (equivalent) col-
lege student for 1993-94 is fore-
cast to reach $15,900, up 23
percent since 1983-84. Public col-
lege spending averages $13,400
per student; for private colleges,
spending averages $24,000. The
figures cover current operating
expenses, including salaries,
maintenance costs, and operation
of research facilities.


Spend Your $$ at Home
Shop Port St. Joe!
L


Call for a quote on your auto

or homeowners insurance.

Compare Allstate for value.
Absolutely no obligation.
Call now for an Leave
estimate. t to \
ROY SMITH Goorii .


Agent

All stateInsuranceCo
Allstate Insurance Compan'y


-1 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe
904-227-1133


Where can you find a new or used




What if you have a pedigreed fc




How can you arrange to rent a




for your fishing trip? Who's goini


)r sale?


g to make those


)ns for you? Need some




A 2 ? 'Where will my


ad generate the most inquiries?


Get the picture? If you need answers, turn to our classified!


Call 227-1278

The Star


PAGE 8B


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOB. FL s THURSDAY, SEPT. 16, 1993


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