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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/03017
 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 30, 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: UF00028419:03017

Full Text




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


USPS 518-880

FIFTY-SIXTH YEAR, NUMBER 5


IiHE


INDUSTRY DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,1993


SJudge Collier


Mixes


Several employees at Raffield Fisheries are shown pro- and other employees will be put out of work if the govern-
cessing the catch of the day, preparing it for market. These ment exercises a judge's ruling against the firm.
^___ *^r 16 1^^ 1^^


Group of Cape Residents Ask For


Prohibition of Driving on Beach

Cite Danger, Erosion, Noise, Destruction $ of Sand Dunes, Bt Yeager
Counters Residents Knew of Practice Before Purchasing Property
A-- A a _ivi iie] tIu mc.i l Wa a' nil I feel I'm not evenSt Joe B


Approximately a dozen resi-
dents of the Cape San Bias area
were on hand at the County Com-
mission meeting Tuesday evening
to put up an argument for pro-
hibiting motorized vehicles on the
beach in south Gulf County.
The Commission was abbrevi-
ated in size Tuesday, with the ab-
sence of Michael Hammond and
Nathan Peters, Jr., both of whom
were out bf town attending other
meetings.
Led by the County's former
Mosquito Control director, Bill
McGee, a resident of the area, the
delegation was loaded with am-
munition to use against allowing
the privilege of driving on the
public beaches of the Cape San
Bias vicinity.
McGee, Dr. Tom Curry, C. J.
Denton, Gary Nelson, John
Thorpe, Mrs. Buford Griffin, Britt
Pickett, Jack Waymire and Harry
Paul all spoke to the Board
against the practice and urged
the law allowing the activity be
rescinded.
McGee's theme was "you've
done us wrong," as he stated, 'We
want assistance. We pay over
$100,000 in taxes, in our area. I
can present you with 13 letters in
support of this move."
McGee went on to cite how


driving on the beach was a aan-
gerous practice, both to beach us-
ers and to people who live in that
vicinity. He said the continued
driving was destroying vegetation,
and encouraging erosion because
there was not enough room to
drive in some places' without driv-'
ing over the dunes.
McGee suggested that the
County prohibit driving on the
beach between the Stump Hole
on the south and the State Park
on the north. The suggestion
would effectively cut beach driv-
ing considerably by removing a
large portion of the beach cur-
rently open.
Dr. Tom Curry added,
"There's really no option that
makes sense, but to close the
beach to driving."
Nelson suggested, "Maybe we
should construct a race track,
that's what they're looking for."
Nelson also cited the safety fac-
tor. He told of people camping on
the beach, one of which invaded
his home and assaulted his wife
before he was driven off.
Thorpe said, "I started not to
come tonight because I knew you
weren't going to listen to us. I've
heard this same problem present-
ed since 1985 with no results [re-
sults being repealing of the ordi-


considered a citizen, even though
I have lived here for eight years."
Britt Pickett observed, "This
is not a political issue, we have a
problem".
YEAGER GIVES ANSWER
Chairman Warren Yeager
stood firm in defending the
County's decision to allow driving
on the beach in question. "I know
we have a problem in the area. I
also know we're working to solve
the problem. As. far as my vote is
concerned, we will not prohibit
driving on the beach because
where you have 13 letters in your
support, I can get you 2,000 to-
morrow morning favoring keeping
the privilege intact," Yeager said.
Then Yeager posed questions
to McGee, Thorpe and Nelson. He
asked pointedly, 'Was there not
driving allowed on the beach
when you purchased your proper-
ty? Did you now know it? Was
there erosion taking place when
you purchased your property?
Now you want us to stop it so you
will have a private beach. The
beach belongs to the people, not
any individual property owner."
McGee countered with, "Then
why not allow driving on St. Joe
Beach?"
Yeager countered with, "Be-


each has places


all along the highway where peo-
ple can gain access to the beach
and use it. In your area, we have
two places where, the public can
get to the beach over public prop-
erty to use a beach which is near-
ly 20 miles long."
Yeager said the Commission
had, funded an extra deputy sher-
iff and two extra vehicles to be
used in patrolling the beach more
than in the past 'We. won't close
it, but we should have better con-
trol over illegal activities which
occur there than we have in the
past You see, we are doing some-
thing to correct the problems you
describe without closing the
beach to driving," Yeager said.
Commissioner Billy Traylor
underscored Yeager's position by
saying, "this man [pointing to
Yeager] has tried to do more for
your area than any man we've
had on the Board since I have
been here. He has spent probably
too much of his time in this one
area trying to solve this problem
in a way to please everyone.
There are two sides to this story.
The public has a right to access
to the beach, while you have a
vested interest in it. Both sides
(See BEACH page 3)


With Vinegar

Says Forcing Raffield to Pay

Would Result in Loss of Jobs
U.S. District Judge Lacey Collier finally dropped the other
shoe in the pending Raffield Fisheries case, but instead of falling
with a resounding thud, it sort of floated to a soft landing, cush-
ioned by the carpet of suggested restraint.
Judge Collier's ruling in Raffield's case of mishandling of gov-
ernment loan funds said, in part, "No one questions the fact that
the grant, and thus. the loan, were intended as a means to pro-
vide long-term economic benefit to the area's economy. The
Court would suggest that in seeking collection of this judgment,
the government recall the original goal of the grant and then re-
assess its current position."
The ruling, containing Judge Collier's conciliatory state-
ments, offered the first glimmer of real hope the firm has re-
ceived in its attempt to recover from two devastating fires within
just a Ittle over seven years.
Raffield Fisheries, ancdGene Raffield specifically, had entered
a no contest plea to a charge of using the money for purposes
other than specific items the money was designated to be spent
on. Raffield is said to have secured the $1.1 million to be used
for rebuilding a huge freezer building. The charges, to which he
pleaded no contest, were stiplulated by the government case as
having been used on rebuilding other parts of the plant as well,
with only a portion-$550,000-used on the freezer.
The government case admits that all the money was spent on
rebuilding the burned Raffield plant, protecting 200 jobs in Gulf
County in the process.
GOVERNMENT COMES DOWN HARD
Last Thursday's ruling by Judge Collier finally set the
amount of $1,611,879 as the sum the government should recov-
er in its suit against the fisheries firm. This amount was arrived
at by claiming damages of $522,293, or triple the full amount
claimed by the government, in additionto the principal ofnearly
$1.1. A minimum fine of $45,000 was tacked on as well.
But Raffield claims he. never jecelvedL..$ .milli-n.wyhen the.
loan was made. 'We only got about $980,000," he said.
Raffield has offered to pay off the $1.1 million with insurance
money recieved from the fire which damaged the firm again early
this year. "They have turned that down," he said.
Now Judge Collier's ruling is somewhat sympathetic toward
the levy placed against Raffield, and enters that expression of
sympathy in his ruling, urging the government not to go through
with its plans to foreclose. Collier stated the money was provided
originally to preserve and protect the economic posture of Gulf
County and to protect the 200 jobs the fisheries provided. He
said in his ruling that foreclosure would only serve to do away
with those jobs, which the fund that provided the loan, was spe-
cifically created and furnished to protect and provide.
PLEA BARGAIN
Gene Raffield told The Star Tuesday, "I entered the plea only
because I was told a fine of $45,000 would be assessed and that
would be the end of it. I couldn't have been more wrong. I was
just trying to get the thing over with so we can get back to the
business of rebuilding the plant."
"The judge was correct in his order. A penalty such as the
government proposes would only serve to bankrupt us and put
200 people out of work," he further stated. 'The money can only
be used, by law, for purposes such as we are using it for."
Raffield said Judge Collier told him the only reason he as-
sessed the penalties he did, in his order, was because it was re-
quired by the law in such cases. "He expressed his own feelings
by saying as strongly as he could in his order that the govern-
ment should not collect the fines imposed because it would serve
no purpose except to put us out of business, which it surely
would," he stated.
'We should know real soon what they intend to do," he con-
tinued. "Until then, it's business as usual at Raffield's and hope-
fully on into the future."


Fourth Annual Craft Festival


Set for Saturday and Sunday


The Gulf County Chamber of
Commerce is staging its fourth
annual Crafts Festival this week
end, Saturday and Sunday in
Constitution Park.
The Festival is being moved
this year to the Constitution Park
for the first time in its short ten-
ure, to allow for more room to
place exhibits and allow for a
more aesthetic view and provide
more shady area for viewers and
participants alike. "I feel we will
have our best show ever in the
more roomy location," Tamara
Laine, Chamber executive direc-
tor, said. Laine is also chairing
the Festival as well.
RAIN OR SHINE
Laine said this year's Festival
will be staged, "Rain or shine."
Last year's Festival was greeted
by a week end of solid downpour
on the exhibitors and made a dis-
aster out of what was to have


been a nice week end.
This year, the Festival has
made alternate plans in case of
rain and has made arrangements
to move into the Centennial
Building if it rains.
The Festival, held on the
same week end as the Tapper
Golf Tournament, was set on a.
week end in which it hasn't
rained for the history of the Tour-
nament. until last year.
SART SHOW
This year's Festival will not
feature an art show in addition to
the crafts festival. The art show is
being moved to the springtime in
order to give it more attention.
The art show portion of the Festi-
val had grown to where it re-
quired more attention and space
than the Festival committee could
devote to it, along with the crafts
festival.


'We're going to hold it in the
spring, possibly in the Centennial
Building. We're not going to aban-
don it, there's too much interest
in the arts and too many artists
who should exhibit," Laine said.
Full attention has been given
to the crafts for this year's festival
and more than 30 booths had
been secured as of the middle of
last month. "We should have a
good variety of offerings this year,
as well as a greater variety of food
and things to do," Laine said.
FESTIVAL HOURS
The festival will open Satur-
day morning at 10.:00 a.m. and
remain open until 5:00 p.m. Sun-
day. The booths will open at
12:00 noon and remain open un-
til 5:00 p.m.
The festival grounds are easi-
ly accessible and plenty of park-
ing space is available adjacent to
the festival grounds.


Scenes such as this will greet the many County Craft Festival this week end. The
people who attend the fourth annual Gulf Festival is being held in Constitution Park.


I I


Sugar


j


__ __ ~ ______ _


1





L -


STAR











THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1993


-~~ NII-


Yes and No

Written With Some Prejudice
THIS EDITORIAL, WE ADMIT is written with some preju-
dice. You see, we happen to be one of the 37 million people in
this nation who were without medical insurance, because an in-
surance company would not write us a.policy. So, we under-
stand the tenseness which exists among these people with the
ever present possibility of a serious illness invading their body.
Thus we examine President Clinton's health plan with a prej-
udiced eye which is suspicious of it as with so many things
which comes from government. Health care has no business be-
ing entwined in typical government red tape. It needs to be sim-
ple, no strings attached, effective, without the usual fourteen
forms to be filled out to gain benefits and without the back-
breaking taxes other government programs engender.
That's quite an order.
BUT, CONSIDER WHAT we're talking about here. We're talk-
ing about a person's good health; possibly the most important
possession Pe or she has or ever will have. Take it from us, living
with bad health or a handicap is no Sunday School picnic.
So, we welcome a possible opportunity to purchase health
insurance on the one hand and have a suspicion of government
intervention on the other hand. That is how we approach this
matter..
We can whole-heartedly agree with an arrangement which
would require all insurance companies to take all comers into
their health protection programs. We understand they wish to
make money, but we fail to see how they will make any less
money, writing all comers, when they are having to pay. hospital
costs every day which covers the medical expense of their policy-
holder and the hospital expense of at least one more person who
could not raise the cash and had no insurance to pay for his
stay. That's the nature of medical service today. Those who have
insurance or can pay, also pay for those who can't.
PRESIDENT CLINTON SPOKE of "never having to worry
again" about losing or being denied health insurance coverage.
That is a major concern ... for those who do not have it and a
very real sense of constant worry.
Many firmnns cover their employees, but, in many cases, the
insurance company will cover only those who pass a physical ex-
amination. So, through no fapult of the firm, some of their em-
ployees may not have insurance. That is a problem we hope the
final version of the bill addresses before any health care bill is
adopted. That is the real need of today; not necessarily govern-
ment paying for everyone to, have coverage, but to come up with.
an arrangement making coverage available to everyone.



Fair Play

JUDGE LACEY COLLIER has placed a pinch.of fair play into
his ruling last Thursday which calls for Raffield Fisheries to pay
fines, assessments, penalties and principal totalling over $1.6
million.
The Judge expressed the opinion that the government
should rnot collect the fines as it would have the effect of putting
the firm out ofrbusinessWrAlong with the business would go"ap-
proximately 200 jobs which are vital to Gulf County's economy
and important to the 200 individuals who work there.
Of course they couldn't mean much to the bureaucrats
pushing pencils in an air conditioned office somewhere pulling
the reins on Raffield. It would almost appear as if the govern-
ment, or its employees, is intent on putting the firm out of busi-
ness and sending those 200 people scurrying to the unemploy-
ment office or forcing them on the welfare rolls, a move which to
our opinion would be counter productive to the government as
well as to Gulf County.
ACTUALLY, THAT MONEY wasn't furnished the Raffield
family. It was furnished to Gulf County, so it could better pro-
vide for its people. The government admits the Raffields didn't
use the money in question-for their own personal purposes.
They didn't steal it. They didn't try to hide it in a numbered
bank account or even dodge the responsibility of the debt.
We think Apalachee Planning Council is unfairly placing a
hardship on Gulf County-one of its members-and discriminat-
ing against us in their attempt to put a firm out of business
which is employing a large segment of our people.
You see Apalachee Planning Council and the federal govern-
ment knew the loan was what banker's term a marginal loan.
That was evident. If Raffield could have borrowed the money
from a private lender, such as a bank, they would be free of this
government red tape and regulations which are strangling so
many of us.


Li


Hunker Down with Kes


SKesley
Colbert


Age has never been a big deal
with me. I've certainly never
thought of myself as getting old.
And with good reason-look at
the picture atop this column--
does that look like an aging vete-
ran to you?
'Course, I've heard all the talk
for years about age being relative.:


,by Kesley Colbert


I Can't Tell One from the Other


etc.. etc. I've never paid any at-
tention to it. I think all of that is
for old people. And I will admit
that my hair has turned a little
gray around the edges, but that
has nothing to do with getting
older. As you all know, age and
gray hair don't necessarily go to-
gether. I've got a seventeen year
old ,son. You with me here? I've
got a seventeen year old son who
is an awful lot like his Uncle
Leon! He might jump up and do
anything-and think about it lat-
er. I could go down the list over
the past couple of years, naming
each time Josh "stuck" a gray
hair in my head.


Speaking of Leon, if you
could ever see us side by side,
you'd realize in an instant, he's
my older brother. He's much old-
er, as a matter of fact. He turned
fifty about eleven months ago.
I refuse to let Josh and Leon
make me think "old".
I can take this thing a step
further. My youngest son, my
baby, turns fifteen tomorrow
Jesse is already talking about get-
ting his learner's permit and bor-
rowing my truck. I remember,
why, it was just yesterday, we
were trying to coax him into talk-
ing. We'd settle for anything, a
"mom", "da-da", "goo-goo". If I'd a'


I Was Looking for Something and


IF I HAD A title, for this
week's blurb it would almost be
required to be, "Things You Didn't
Expect to Find When You Started
Looking for Something Else."
And, we could add,* "And Didn't
Believe It When You Found It!"
That happened to me last
Thursday. I ran into Bill Holton
at the Container Division and Bill
showed me an old picture made
of he and four other men who
had been on a recent trip. 'You
took that picture and printed it
on the front page of The Star," Bill
spid. 'Who are these guys? I
know about three of them, in-,
cluding myself; but who are the
other ones?" he asked.
Well, he shouldn't have put
such a question to me, but in so
doing, he piqued my curiosity.
I agreed with Bill. The picture
was only made in 1958, so I
should have remembered. Two of
them were Bill Carr and Jack
Hammock, but it was very evident


Bill has lost most of his hair since
that time to the point where I
hardly recognized him.
"If that could happen to Bill,
think of what it has done to the
others!" I said. We were agreed,
the picture was made in 1958 be-
cause the men and the huge fish
were hanging out the back end of
a station wagon which had a
1958 license tag attached.
BILL WAS SURE he remem-
bered the photo being reproduced
on the front page of The Star, so I
said, 'You have aroused my curi-
osity. I'm going back and dig out
the 1958 morgue and look the


picture up and settle this thing,
for both of us."
Well, I looked-in years 1958
and 1959-and no fish picture.
Bill said I should remember tak-
ing the picture, but I couldn't find
it in the paper.
BUT THE TIME spent
searching for the photo wasn't
wasted. I found all kind of inter-'
esting things to look at. There
were such things as pictures of
Wayne Taylor, Dick Lamberson.
and "Pete" Miller, each with a full'
head of hair ... Almost!
Rich's IGA featured a full
page ad with about a dozen pro-


duce items for
Motor Company
the 1958 Ford
economy of opera
per gallon provev
competition] an
with the slogan
and economy, al

1958 WAS
the County Se
paign and Dr. H
suggested turnip
house into a cou
He was ir
health care of t
County... 35 y
dent Clinton!
Back in 19
had four automo
six clothing st
purchase grocer
three super mar
day. The Port Th
billing three tim
ing movies on a
Now, the building
its roof up.


Found Something Else

94 each. St. Joe 1958 WAS A booming year George Boyer, Robbie Costin,
y was advertising for construction in the City. The George Duren, Joe Whaley, Nel-
, pointing to its newspaper featured, in one son Hall, Wayne Stevens and Don
ration, at 28 miles week's issue, the start of the First Gardner. There were more, but
en by a test drive Baptist Church's present sanctu- those are the ones still operating
d ending the ad ary, an addition to the Long Ave- or living in Port St. Joe.
I, 'You get looks nue Baptist Church, the pending There were 2,971 cast their
I for $18951" completion of the Apalachicola votes in the primary election that
Northern Railroad/St. Joe Paper year and it was the year in which
THE beginning of Company office building at the Michigan Chemical [now Premier
eat moving cam- north end of Reid Avenue and the Services] was built
larold B. Canning beginning of Dr. Bill Wager's of- The years of 1958 and 1959
ring the old Court- fice. were vintage years in Port St. Joe.
nt hospital. There's never been another like it.
interest in th Now, this one will really grab Things were Just straightening
he people in Gulf you! The First Baptist Church au- out after a disastrous two or
the people in Gulf ditorium cost only $118,000 to three years of paper mill opera-
years before Presi- build back then. The ANRR/SJPC tion. Those of you who were here
58 Port St Joe office building was valued at a remember it too well. Paper mill
be58 Port St. Joe mere $500,000. Try to build ei- workers were on the Job an aver-
obile agencies and their building today for what they age of about 10 days a month!
ores. You could originally cost! But back to the hair bit.
ries from any of Those three fellows had it, but
rkets, Just like to- Those three fellows had it, but
theatre changed its THE SHARKS started prac- Wayne Taylor had hair only be-
nes a week, offer- twice with the likes of Danny Raf- cause it was the year he signed to
a first run basis. field, Tony Barbee, Fred Griffin, play football for the University of
ig can't even hold Leonard Costin, Buddy Ward, Georgia. "Night Train" had a full
Bob Kerrigan. Jimmy Wilder. scholarship that year.


......----....... ..


St. Joseph Bay
\'" Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
i' Oct. 01 7:47 a.m. L 0.7 11:16 p.m. H 1.5
ii Oct. 02 8:48 a.m. L 0.6 11:48 p.m. H 1.6
j Oct. 03 9:47 a.m. L 0.5
-.": Oct. 04 12:28 a.m. H 1.7 10-46 a.m. L 0.4
-._r Oct. 05 12:07 a.m. H 1.8 11:47 a.m. L 0.3
' Oct. 06 1:54 a.m. H 1.8 12:47 p.m. L 0.3
Oct. 07 2:46 a.m. H 1.9 1:43 p.m. L 0.3


-THE STAR- Postmaster: SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
.N 4,P Wb//Ae USPHS 518880 Send Address Change to In County-$115.90 Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
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Port St. Joe, Florida 32456-0308 PoSt Office Box 308
Seod-Cas Potage Paid at Port St Joe, FL Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
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, *"WSPP William H. Ramsey...........Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thought-
Frenchie L Ramsey .......... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456-0308 fully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thor-
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I


6


1 .


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known he was going to grow up
so fast and ask for my truck, I'd
a' Just let him lay there.
I guess what I'm saying here
is-I don't feel like I've aged fifteen
years, since that day we brought
Jess home from the hospital.
Shoot, I can remember being
fifteen myself. It would rain out
our game and we'd&seek shelter in
the third base dugout and some-
how the conversation would get
around to "old" people. Course,
best I remember, anyone over
twenty .was old. And mostly we
wondered what "old" people 'did
after they couldn't choose up
sides and play baseball anymore.
Invariably, someone would ask,
"What are we going to do when
we get older?"
We'd ponder on that for a few
minutes and let it pass. At fifteen,
we didn't worry about or think
much on getting older. We were
too busy today All we wanted in
the entire whole world was for the
rain to stop so we could get on
with the game.
You know, looking back on it
now, I've got to be careful. I don't
want fifteen to be more fun than
forty-six.
My wife got concerned about
this aging thing about a year ago.
She said, "Kes, you don't look so
good. You're getting a little soft
around the middle. Your chest is
sinking rapidly toward your
knees."
Cathy bought me a pair of
running shoes and pushed me
out of the house. Well, it didn't
happen exactly like that. She got
herself a bicycle and followed
along behind so I wouldn't take
any short cuts. I've been through
six pairs of shoes and two re-
treads. People in charge of some
kind of race up in Boston have
been calling. Cathy quit riding'
along months ago. She's got spies
planted along my route that re-
port on my progress ....
I'm still on a diet of wheat
chaff and rice cakes and I run
five miles a day. But guess what?
I don't feel any younger. Maybe
my chest is a little higher, I'm
sporting a tad less flab-but my
age-hasn't changed one iota.
I see Brenda and Linda-tle
two young Rushing twins-
around town, and I realize it's
now Brenda and Linda-the two
young middle-aged Rushing
twins--but they are still laughing
when I come in and laughing
when I go out. If they have picked
up a few wrinkles, they're not let-
ting on.
Gene Autry is 86. Stan Mu-
sial Is 73. John F1 Kennedy has
been dead for thirty years!
O.K., tithe' marches on. But I
haven't given it a glance until last
Friday night. Pam Sanborn, the
barefoot homecoming queen,
came to the football game with
her sonl I remember Pam when
she was knee high to a grasshop-
per. She's not old enough to have
a son!. She's not ever going to be
old enough to have a child! You
could always tell when Pam had
babysat for us. The mustard
would be on the ceiling, the
couch and chairs would be moved
,outside to make room for the roll-
(See KESLEY Page 3)


ME ME













Ph~
Shad


Phantry

4' .By
Wendell Campbell

Some Of The Hardest Things To Do
Some of the hardest things to do in the world are things that
people have to do in the South. Mind you, I've never worked in a car
factory up North, but compared to some of the things you are about
to read about, working in a car factory is like attending a Sunday
School picnic.
Have you ever picked cotton all day in the hot Florida sun?
Well, I have. One day and that was enough for me. I picked my fin-
gers to the bone, andmy back felt like I had been hit in the lower
part with a sledge hammer at day's end. That evening I collected
78t for my day's work. That's right; seventy-eight cents. Not $1.00;
three quarters and three pennies (thinking back, I think it was two
quarters, two dimes, a nickel, and three pennies). When they paid
me off, I vowed to go hungry before I would pick another boll of cot-
ton.
If you've never milked a cow in the early morning during the
dead of winter, you've missed a real treat. In the 1950's, winters in
Northwest Florida were much more harsh than they are now, and I
don't care what anyone says. It would be freezing cold for several
weeks during the winter when I was a lad. And the cows had to be
milked twice a day, morning and evening, no matter what the
weather conditions. It was so cold one morning that when Bessie
swished her tall, it hit me beside the head, and froze to my left ear
before she could swish it back.
One of the universal "hardest things to do" is stop smoking. I
did it, but I don't think I could have had I lived up North and
worked in a car factory and had to shovel snow 6 months a year.
Digging a cesspool and drain-field is easy today because it's
done with a back-hoe. There was no such thing as a back-hoe when
I was in high school and was hired to dig cesspools and drain-
fields. It was done with a round-pointed shovel and an ax. There
are several things that make digging a cesspool with a shovel hard;
two of them are tree roots and clay. Florida clay is just,about as
hard as asphalt, and there are more tree roots in Florida than Cart-
er has pills.
When I was in college in Hattiesburg, Mississippi, a friend
asked if I would be interested in doing a job for $8 an hour. I told
him I would walk through fire for that kind of money. The job was
unloading a banana boat in Biloxi. When the 12-hour shift was
over, I felt like I had walked through fire, with a banana stalk on
each shoulder. Unloading a banana boat is right up there with pick-
ing cotton, in my opinion.
When I was in high school a friend, Virgil Kret, asked me if I
would like to earn some money serving at a dinner party. It was a
party for some young naval officers in flight training in Pensacola.
Most of the officers had dates, and they were some of the most
beautiful girls I had ever seen. A few of the young officers thought I
was there for them to abuse. "Hey, Waiter! Take this steak back. It's
not cooked the way I ordered. And while you're back there, bring
my lady friend another drink and make it two for me." One particu-
lar fellow was so obnoxious that I spit on his steak before I brought
it back the third time.
Those are just a few of the hardest things in the world to do, at
least they were for me. And, although I would hate to have to do
any of them again, I don't regret doing them, because doing them
made me the humble and wonderful person I am today.
And, modest runs in my family, in case you didn't know.


Contestants To Design

Logo for Giilf County


The Gulf County Board of
County Commissioners is spon-
soring a contest for the selection
of a county logo which will be-
come the official logo for the
Board/Counmty. The prize for the



Kesley

From page2,
er derby, Josh's nose would be
bleeding, Pam's face would be cut
below the eye, .Jess would be
holding his elbow and all
three would be laughing. and
laughing. .
Josh can't be graduating this
year, Jess ain't old enough to
drive, and no way can Pam have
a son already walking. Why, she
had to tie a rope around her' head'
so she wouldn't forget- her wed-
ding .
1 My mother.says the secret to
long life is to have old parents. I
pray for her daily! t .
Maybe I haven't been think-
ing about this age thing enough.
When does that mid-life crisis
thing start? If Pam Sanborn-
Berry has one walking, we're all
getting oldi
Come to think of it, that pic-
ture we talked about at the top of
this story was taken years ago-
it's an old picture, a very old pic-
ture ....
Respectfully,
Kesley


winning selection is $250.
A preliminary panel of judges
will select the top six entries. The
Gulf County Board of County
Commissioners will select the
winning entry from the entries se-
lected by the preliminary panel of
Judges. The Gulf County Board of
County Commissioners reserves
the right to reject any or all en-
tries.
Participation is open to any
Gulf Coufity resident except
county employees, immediate
family members of employees/
officers of the Gulf County Board
of County Commissioners, mem-
bers of the preliminary panel of
Judges, or immediate family mem-
bers of the preliminary panel of
judges.
Entry forms and rules may be
picked up at the following loca-
tions: Office of the Administrative
Assistant, 1000 Fifth St., PSJ;
PSJHS Office/Art Class, Niles
Road, PSJ; WHS Office/Art Class,
River Road, Wewa.
Deadline for submission: All
entries must be received at any of
the: above mentioned offices no
later than 2 p.m., October 29,
1993.
Selection criteria: Entries will
be selected by the preliminary
panel .of judges (as semi-frialists)
based upon: applicability to Gulf
County, artistic concept, artistic
design, and/or historical content.
For further information,
please contact the office of Larry
Wells, Administrative Assistant,
at 227-1735 or 639-5068.


-* S ... .. -













Gulf Correctional Staff

Samples Foreign Foods

Gulf County Correctional Institution employees featured
the differences that make up Americans in its first annual
Rainbow Cultural Luncheon last Friday at noon.
State Correctional Chaplain Services Administrator Ty-
rone Boyd entertained the 100 guests present with a puzzle
called "Cultural Bingo" which questioned the guards and su-
pervisors at the prison about different holidays of peoples of
different origins. The dinner, which featured American food,
Mexican, Italian, Cajun, Oriental and Soul Foods spread in a
giant buffet along the banquet room, was under the direc-
tion of Gail Vandervest.
PCI administrator Ron McAndrew welcomed the guests
to their affair, speaking in French.
In the top photo, correctional officers gather around the
Mexican food table.


Presenting the check to GuLf County Emergency Management
Director Larry Wells, is Kenny Thomas, Forest Area Supervisor.

Gulf County R ceives Money


To Assist Rural
Gulf County received recently
$1,784 from the Title IV Cost
Share Program. The Title IV Pro-
gram is a federal and state fund-
ed program to help qualifying fire
departments offset some of their
expenses when buying various


Fire Fighters
kinds of equipment that will help
support their role in the county's
fire service. This year the money
is earmarked for the purchase of
communication equipment and
safety gear.


Reabh


fn- _- '1


- %.#46A%.01M tompage =


want and deserve protection of
their rights."
MEXICO BEACH OFFER
The City of Mexico Beach
sedit an agreeiifent tb 'be signedd
by -the Commission,'agr eeiig to -
purchase bulk watee from the'
Beach community to be used in
the Beaches Water System.
Don Butler, who is in charge
of the system's operation present-
ed the agreement saying, "Mexico
Beach is planning a $2 million
improvement to their system and
want us to sign this agreement
with open stipulations that we
are interested in buying water
from them in the future if we can


HERE TO SERVE YOU
E E.



come to an agreement. They left a
blank where the stipulation of
conditions should be indicating
they are flexible."
The Commission agreed to
sign the agreement.
"OTHER BUSINESS
-Commissioner Yeager
asked for and received permission
to obtain an appraisal of bay
front property at Simmons Bayou
in anticipation of securing it for a
boat launch site on SLt. Joseph
Bay.
-Approved an expenditure of
$10,000 on T. L. James Park, to
build facilities there. If the money
isn't used for that purpose in 120
days, it will revert to the County.


' 0


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Citizen's Federal Savings Bank of Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe Apalachicola Mexico Beach .,,
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(904 22 -141 (9 4) 53-9 28 904) 648 506


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(904) 653-9828


(904) 648-5060


(904) 227-1416,









1lAVxU A A R'WQAK, rDM 1- Y. JUE, k-1, T eAV QbflI' ran 1 O


Rebecca Stein and Christopher Horton


United in Double Ring Ceremony


Rebecca Jane Stein and
Christopher David Horton were
united in marriage in a candle-
light ceremony at the First Bap-
tist Church in Port St. Joe on
September 11th at 6:00 p.m. The
double ring ceremony was per-
formed by Rev. Howard Brown-
ing.
The bride is the daughter of
Barbara Stein of Port St. Joe. She
is the granddaughter of Norma
Murphy of Canton, Ohio, and the
late Robert W. Howard of Howard
Creek.
The groom isaAhe son of Mr.
and Mrs. David Horton and Mr.
and Mrs. Tommy Haddock, both
of Port St. Joe.
Barbara Stein, mother of the
bride, was the maid of honor.
Bridesmaids were Carolyn Ste-
phens and Patricia Nedley, both
of Port St. Joe. The flower girl was
Ashton Ard, daughter of Tim and
Mitzl Ard.
Attending the groom as his
best man was his father, David
Horton. Groomsmen were Duane
Griffin of Pompano Beach and Ke-


vin Bradley of Port St. Joe. Scott
Godwin of Port St. Joe served as
an usher. The ring bearer was
Austin Horton, brother of the
groom.
The bride was escorted down
the aisle and given in marriage by
her step-father, Butch Arendt. Al-
ford Ramsey provided two beauti-
ful songs accompanied by Sharon
Watson on the organ. Pam Law-
rence was in charge of the sound
system. The wedding was directed
by Charlotte Pierce, and Schelley
Campbell was in charge of the
bride's book.
Immediately following the
wedding, a reception was held at
St. Joseph Bay Country Club.
Phyllis Stephens and Kim Davis
served the three-tiered bride's
cake which was made by Lou
Mork. Food was catered by the
club and Susan Price.
The newlyweds selected Key
West as their honeymoon location
and will reside in White City. The
groom is employed at St. Joe
Paper Co. The bride is attending


Gulf Coast Community College, ana Is employed
pursuing a degree in social work K.I.D.S.


part-time at


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Cinger's Jewelry & Cits

302A Reid Avenue (formerly BC Jeweler) Port St. Joe Phone 229-6969


I.


Amy Davila and Jason Miller


Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Horton


Jack and Brenda Davila and
Mary and Billy Joe Mayhann
would like to announce the en-


New Arrival!
Danny and Debbie Peak are
proud to announce the arrival of
their son, Brandon Nicholas
Peak. He was born on June 25,
weighing 8 lbs., 13 1/2 oz. and
was 21 inches long.
Grandparents are Roy and
Willie Mae Lollie and Earl and
Melba Peak, all of Port St. Joe.
Great-grandparents ale Ethel
Peak of Port St. Joe, Mary Whit-
field of Blountstown, and Flora
Lollie of Tallahassee.

It's A Boy!
Connie Scully and Gregeory
Scott are proud to announce the
birth of their son, Joshua Chris-
tian, on September 1 at Bay Med-.
ical Center. He weighed 6 lbs., 14
1/2 oz. and was 20 1/4 inches
long.
Proud grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. John Dennis Scully, Sr.,
of Highland View, and Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Scott of Panama
City Beach.
Great-grandparents are the
late 0. U. and Edward Patrick
Scully, and Maggie Waters and
the late J. B. Waters of Port St.
Joe.


Concert Choir
The Concert Choir of PSJHS
will be giving away a handmade
SHARK quilt at halftime of the
Homecoming. football game on
October 8. The tickets are on sale
from any concert choir member
for a $1 donation.
The Concert Choir will be per-
forming at 12 noon Saturday at
the Arts & Crafts Festival. Every-
one is invited to come and hear
the '93-94 Concert Choir and
support your Chamber.

Singles Dance
The Blountstown Singles
Club will be having a dance on
Friday, October 8, from 7:30-
11:30 p.m. a the W. T. Neal Civic
Center, Hwy. 69 N., Blountstown.
Music will be provided by
Wayne Porter Rhythm Plus II.
For more information, call E.
Barker at (904) 674-5809.

We're So Very Proud of You-
Happy 18th Birthday
October 1
Pvt. Hogue, Kendall J.











We Love You?
Mom, Kara, and Dad


gagement and forthcoming mar-
riage of their daughter, Amy Davi-
la, to Jason Miller, the son of
Steve and Debbie Miller. The cer-
emony will take place on October
21 at 5 p.m. and will be held in
Stone Mill Creek in Wewahitchka
at the home of Jason's grandpar-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Marley.
A reception will follow at the
Wewahitchka Community Center.
All friends and family are invited
to attend.


DAC It AA


A


TH TA.POTST OR PT TUSDY SP. 0 19


a









THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 30. 1993


Plans Fall Wedding


George S. Newman, Sr., of
Port St. Joe, and Willie Ophelia
Paulk of Dpblin, Georgia, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Sandy Mercer Newman,
to Mark Anthony Rodabaugh. He
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Marion
Rodabaugh of Russels Point,
Ohio.
Newman is the_ maternal


Both the bride-to-be and her
fiance currently reside in Dublin.
Newman is a 1989 graduate of
Cook County High School in Adel,
Georgia, and a 1993 graduate of
the University of Georgia with a
Bachelor of Arts degree in Jour-
nalism, majoring in Public Rela-
tions.
Rodabaugh is a 1985 gradu-


Suzanne Wilson-Guy Bradford Hall

To Wed In October
-


Mr. and Mrs. William Wilson
of Port St. Joe announce the en-
gagement and forthcoming mar-
riage of their daughter. Suzanne
Frances Wilson, to Guy Bradford
Hall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy F.
Hall of Mexico Beach.
The bride attended Port St.

Sea Oats to Host
District Meeting

Sea Oats & Dunes Garden
Club will host the Florida Federa-
tion of Garden Clubs, District II
fall meeting on October 13 at the
St. Joe Beach Fire Station, locat-
ed on the comer of Court & Ala-
bama Streets in St. Joe Beach.
Registration will be from 9-
9:30 a.m. Meeting will begin at
9:45 a.m.-2:30 p,m.,, with lunch
being served at noon.
Guest speakers will be FDGC
President Beth Wilson, 1st Vice
President Marion Hilliard, 2nd
Vice President Jo Williams, and
3rd Vice President Carolyn
Schaag.
There are 18 member,,,lubs
:in ist'rit 1i and all will be. In at-
tendance to report on activities
they are engaged in this year.
Advance reservations must
be In to host club by October 6.
Anyone interested in Garden
Clubs are welcome. Cost of the,
program and lunch will be $7.50.
Reservations are to be sent to
host club's treasurer: Vesta Con-
ley, HC #3, Box 133A, Port St.
Joe, 32456.
ALL TIMES ARE EDT.


Joe Jr.-Sr. High School and is
employed at Gulf Foods Grocery.
The bridegroom graduated
from Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School in 1988. He is presently
attending Gulf Coast Community
College. seeking a degree in crimi-
nal justice. He is employed with
the Mexico Beach Police Depart-
ment as a police omcer.
The wedding will be held at
the Constitution Monument in
Port St. Joe at 2:30 p.m. Central,
on October 16.. All friends and
family are invited to attend. A re-
ception will follow immediately at
the Centennial Building.

Gospel Sing
There will be a Gospel Sing at
the First Pentecostal Holiness
' Church, 2001 Garrison Avenue,
'Port St. Joe, Sunday October 3.
iat 6:30 p.m. Guest singer Jeannie
_ Crum and others from Eastpoint
will be here. They extend a wel-
come to everyone.

Wewa Student
,Dance Friday
There will be a Student
Dance held at the Wewa Commu-
nity Center on October 1st, from
8:30 p.m.-12:00 a.m. The admis-
1 slon price is $2, with all profits
donated to the Senior Trip Club.
The dance will be chaperoned
by Senior Sponsors and Senior
Parents.


granddaughter of the late William
Harley Mercer. Sr., and Selma
Hanirick Mercer of Jeffersonville,
Georgia, She: is the paternal;
granddaughter of the late Clayton
H. and Bebee Newman of Cairo,
Georgia.
Rodabaugh is the 'maternal
grandson of the late Marvin and
Edith Ramer of Lima, Ohio. He is
the paternal grandson of the late
Lester and Francis Rodabaugh of
Dola, Ohio.
& :,k<- '


ate of Allen East High School in
Lafayette, Ohio. and a 1989 grad-
uate of Bowling Green State Uni-
versity with a Bachelor of Arts de-
gree, majoring in Fashion
Merchandising. He is currently
employed by Kalikow Brothers,
Inc., of Dublin.
The wedding ceremony is
planned for November 6 at 7:00
p.m. The ceremony will occur at
the First United Methodist
Church of Dublin.


Mrs. Paul P. Kunel and Mrs. James Heathcock

Bags Packed and Ready To Go


The St. Joseph Bay Chapter,
NSDAR. was represented at the
Florida State Society Daughters
of the American Revolution Fall
Forum, held in Miami, September
24-25, by Mrs. Paul P. Kunel,
Chapter Treasurer, and Mrs.
James T. Heathcock, Chapter
Registrar and State Recording
Secretary. Fall Forum provides an
opportunity for all chapter re-
gents, chairmen, and members to
meet and discuss plans for the,
coming year with the State Offi-
cers and Chairmen.
The 50th Anniversary of
World War II was commemorated
throughout the Fall Forum., Mr.
Lewis D. Ober, former "Flying Ti-
ger", was the guest speaker for
the Friday night banquet.


Delta Epsilon Chapter

Meets in Blountstown


Members of Delta Epsilon
Chapter, the Delta Kappa Gamma
Society International, met Satur-
day, September 25. at the Parra-
more Too Restaurant in Blount-
stown with Margaret Addison,
president, .presiding.
Patricia Suggs introduced the
speaker, Wm. G. "Buddy" Smith,
sheriff of Calhoun County, who
gave a beneficial presentation on
personal safety for women.
Chaplain Mazie Stone opened
the business meeting with a devo-
tional stressing each person's
need for spending a quiet time
with God each day. During, the
business meeting, Sue Howell's
request for reinstatement was ap-
proved. The members accepted
requests from Lila Brouillette and
Helen Byrd for reserve status for
health reasons. Debbie Van Lie-
rop's resignation was accepted
with regret.



nldappY
3rd
Anniversary
",iBuddv .


With Lcve,

''^ : ..'* J


On January 22, there will be
a joint meeting with Beta Beta
Chapter at the Harbour House in
Panama City.



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PAGE 5A









PAGE 6A THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 30, 1993


CHILDREN'S HEALTH FORUM



FEVERS

By
., .* ,,$ Elizabeth C. Jones, M.D.

Normal oral temperature is 98.6 degrees and normal rectal tem-
'perature is 99.6. Oral temperature of 99-100 and rectal tempera-
ture of 101 degrees will be a definite fever.
Everyone needs to know how to read a thermometer. If you real-
ly can not see the silver line in a regular thermometer, there are red
line thermometers or digital thermometers. You can get some indi-
cation of fever by touch, but one really needs to definitely check in
order to know the magnitude of the problem
Fevers are not all bad. The body mounts a defense against a vi-
ral or bacterial infection by running a fever.
Fevers do, however, need to be controlled. Our usual instruc-
tions for fever management are:
(1) Acetominophen (Tylenol, Tempra, or Liquiprin in appropriate
doses for age and weight) every four (4) hours for temperature of
101 or over.
In the past, aspirin was used to reduce fever. It worked well,
but because Reyes Syndrome seemed associated with the use of as-
pirin we discontinued using aspirin in viral illnesses with fevers.
The incidence of Reyes Syndrome has dropped from 550 cases per
year to 25 since aspirin is no longer used to reduce fevers in chil-
dren.
(2) Bathe or sponge (usually 15-20 min.) with tepid water for
temperature 103 or over. The bathing is done to keep the tempera-
ture in the 100-102 level to prevent the child from having a convul-
sion from fevers of 104-105.
When children are feverish, we want the body heat to escape
and dissipate. That means you should not wrap up a child with
blankets. The child may feel chilly, but if wrapped in blankets, the
temperature will rise. It is acceptable to wrap in a sheet if the close-
ness makes the child feel better.
With the climate in Port St. Joe, there is no time a child could
not be taken outside if it is necessary. Generally speaking, when a
child is ill, he should be in comfortable surroundings with a compe-
tent caretaker, but if circumstance dictate moving him for whatever
reason, this is acceptable.
Children often run slight fevers during the first day or so of a
new cold. When running fever, they use up much more liquids than
when they are normal. You always need to coax or push extra liq-
uids into a child running a fever. Dehydration can become an addi-
tional problem for a child who has been running a fever and not
drinking fluids.
k_


ChiliPizza, a crowd-pleasing, cross-
'cultural culinary creation, has taken
the top prize $1,000 in the fifth
annual teenagers-only Pace Picante
Sauce Young Cooks Recipe Contest.-
The prize was split between co-
winners Tracy Cecconello-and Tracy
Gallik of Jeannette, Pennsylvania,
-who created the winning recipe in a
.high school home economics class.
K Easy to prepare, ChiliPizza tops a
I.prebaked pizza crust with a zesty
.ground beef, bean and bacon "chili"-
that takes its big-as-Texas taste from
m ild, medium or hot Pace Picante
Sauce. Topped with cheddar cheese
and bright bell pepper strips before
baking, the pizza makes a super
snack for a crew or a main dish for
a few.
STeenage cooks again have the
,opportunity to win cash for original
recipes in the sixth annual Pace
'Picante Sauce Young Cooks Recipe
Contest, open for entries now through
January 31, 1994. Any great-tasting
original main dish, soup, stew,
appetizer, snack or side dish created
by a high school or junior high school
student is a potential winner, as long
as it relies on at least 1/2 cup Pace
rPicante Sauce or Pace Thick &
C Chunky Salsa for its special appeal.
,For details and complete contest
,.rules, send name and address to:
: RULES, Pace Young Cooks Recipe
Contest, 3484 West 11th Street,
Houston, TX 77008.
ChiliPizza
1 can (15 ounces) kidney
beans, rinsed and drained
3 slices bacon, diced


1/2 pound ground beef
2 cups Pace Picante Sauce
1 teaspoon ground cumin
1 12-inch prebaked pizza crust
' 2 cups (8 ounces) shredded
cheddar cheese
1 cup short, thin red and
green bell pepper strips


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Governor Stone Receives Historic


Preservation Grant to Restore Schooner


The Apalachicola Maritime
Museum, Inc., has received the
first payment from the Bureau of
Historic Preservation, Florida De-
partment of State, for the GOV-
ERNOR STONE Schooner Project.
This Grant is similar to the
Grants that have been received
by several local Churches to re-
pair and maintain historic struc-
tures. The Grant requires a 50-50
match from the grantee. This is


Darrin Scott Gilmore


Turns 4!
Darrin Scott Gilmore cele-
brated his fourth birthday Mon-
day, September 20th, at his
grandparents' home in Panama
City.
Scott is the son of Darrin and
Debra Gilmore of Panama City.
Grandparents are Troy and Betty
Gay of Port St. Joe and the late
Troy M. Price, and Hubert and
Wynell Gilmore of Panama City.
Scott's great-grandparents are
Coleman and Mary Kirkland of
Port St. Joe, and Lawton and
Edna Gilmore of Bonifay.


the first time that the State of
Florida has made a Historic Pres-
ervation Grant to a boat.
The GOVERNOR STONE was
built in 1877 in Pascagoula,, Mis-
sissippi. The vessel is the last
known Gulf Coast Schooner, a
type of working craft unique to
the Gulf Coast. In December of
1991, the National Park Service
of the U.S. Department of the In-
terior designated the GOVERNOR
STONE a National Historic Land-
mark. She is one of the oldest
schooners still sailing.
The Museum is seeking dona-
tions of materials, labor, and
money to make up this.match, to-

Project

Grad Giving


Away Gas
Parents of 1994 graduates of
Port St. Joe High School are gear-
ing up for the .annual Project
Graduation with various fund-
raising projects underway.,
The group is giving away
$100 worth' of gas, donated by
Pate's Service Center October 8 at
the homecoming football game.
Tickets are on sale now and may
be purchased for a $1.00 dona-
tion from parents.
The group will meet again
Monday evening, October 4, at
7:00 p.m. in the high school
library. Senior parents are
encouraged to attend the meet-
ings. There are numerous com-
mittees being organized to plan
the many facets of providing an
all-night party for graduates.
Each parent is urged to partici-
pate in 'some capacity. Your help
is both solicited and needed. Plan
on attending Monday evening.

Murphy Deployed
To Caribbean
Navy Petty Officer 3rd Class
Michael R. Murphy, grandson of
Alice P. Gunter of Wewahitchka,
recently departed for a five-month
deployment to the Caribbean and
Central America aboard the guid-
ed missile cruiser USS Sterett,
homeported in San Diego.
USS Sterett is a Belknap-
class guided missile cruiser that
is equipped with highly. sophisti-
cated air defense systems. Com-
missioned in 1967, the ship is
armed with :missiles, guns, and
torpedoes. Murphy is one of 455
crewmen aboard the ship.
The 1990 graduate of Wewa-
hitchka High School joined the
Navy in May, 1990.

Wewa NHS
Cleans Hwy. 22
Last Saturday, the Wewa-
hitchka High School National
Honor Society, under the direc-
tion of Sara Joe Wooten and
Dawn Grace, donned their orange
safety vests and picked up the
trash from 2.5 miles of Hwy. 22.
This community project was
started three years ago as part of
the "Adopt-A-Highway" 'program.
Students involved were Jeremy
Pridgeon, Mari Goodrich, Jessica
Hayes, Tammy Davis, Cathy Tre-
main, Lori Layton, and Misty Lof-
tin. This group challenges others
to follow their lead and help clean
up our highways! Any takers?


Mirghfand q9/jew Chu zsrchl OfGod


tailing $10,000. The grant money
and the matching donations can
be used only for work to the ves-
sel itself.
The Museum will be publish-
ing "Requests for Bids" on the
work that needs to be done to the
GOVERNOR STONE. This work
includes repair/replacement and
painting of the spars, replacing


and painting the port bulwark
and stanchions, repair/
replacement of all the blocks,
chinking, and ,painting the hull
and decks, new sail covers and
freight hatch cover, three new
sails, and more.
Please call or write the Apa-
lachicola Maritime Museum, Inc.,
at 904/653-8708.


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New Satellite Systems starting at $1,395
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X 227-1133
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For Take Out Orders, Call 227-1670

NEW RAW BAR HOURS:
3 p.m. 9 p.m. Tuesday Sunday
The World's Finest
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-*Shrimp .



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

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


New Hours


on Saturday!


8:00am 'till-


Partially mash beans with, fork.
Cook bacon in 10-inch skillet until
crisp; drain on paper towels. Wipe
out skillet with paper towel. In
same skillet, brown meat; drain.
Add picante sauce, beans and cumin;
simmer uncovered, stirring fre-
quently, 10 to 12 minutes or until
thickened. Place crust on' cookie;
sheet; top with meat mixture.j
Sprinkle with bacon and half the!
cheese. Top with peppers; sprinkle!
with remaining cheese. Bake at,
350F. 20 minutes. Serve with;
additional picante sauce. Makes 8'
snack or 4 main dish servings.


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Seafood Buffet Special


Fried Mullet, Smoked Mullet,,
Fried Shrimp, Boiled Shrimp,
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Baked Beans, & Potato Salad


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THTru qTAR 12rm ,T c. ''rTRAV1.SEPT. SO- 1993


Honeybee Ensures One-Third of Florida's Food Supply
September Is National Honey billion reasons to celebrate it, ac- ford said. "in fact, one-third of commercial crops, producing states in the country. honeybee is also expected
Month and Florida has about 1.5, cording to Florida Agriculture our food supply is made possible Several new varieties of cit- Producing this honey is no make beekeeping more di


Juvenile


Justice


Council
The .purpose of the Gulf
County Juvenile Justice Council
is to develop a coordinated
county-wide plan to address juve-
nile crime in Gulf County. The
council is interested in individu-
als, organizations, and agencies
who would like to apply for com-
petitive grants. Please attend any,
of these community meetings
your schedule will allow. .
The next regular meeting of
the Gulf County Juvenile Justice
Committee will be held on Octo-
ber 14 at 6 p.m. EDT in the Gulf
County Public Library Conference
Room. All members and interest-
ed citizens are urged to attend.

Health Care

Forum Set

for Sept. 30
The Governor's health care
agency will be holding a series of
public outreach meetings around
the state to gather opinions as to
what health services are neces-
sary for the future Basic Benefits
Standard for all health insurance
plans in Florida. The results of
these meetings will be reported to
the Legislature in December. Plan
to come and be heard on this Im-
portant issue that affects us all.
Thursday, September 30, 2-8
p.m., Tallahassee/Leon County
Human Services Center, 333 W.
Pensacola St., Bldg. 200 Talla-
hassee.
For more information, con-.
tact David Carter at 904/872-
4128.
LegalFees Too Much?
Fee Arbitration Program
Are you involved in a dispute
over an attorney's fees? The Flori-
da Bar's Fee Arbitration program
is available when there is a con-
troversy over legal fees. The pur-
pose of a fee arbitration hearing
is to decide the fair and reasona-
ble value of the legal services per-
formed fdr'* enlteht-by-rr-attor-
n.: ey. .-4 ..
For more Information, write
The Florida Bar. Fee Arbitration
Program, 650 Apalachee Park-
way. Tallahassee, Florida 32399-
2300.

SCape Cafe New Hours"
CLOSED Monday-Wednesday
OPEN Thutraday. & Friday
11 a,., to 9 p.m.
Saturday & Sunday
L 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. ,^s
L 2w- 9/2


Bob Crawford.
'The honeybee is certainly a
champion of our agricultural in-
dustry, providing an overall value
to Florida agriculture of more
than $1.5 billion annually," Craw-

CPR Demo
At Library

There will be a CPR demon-
stration tonight at 5:30 p.m. EDT
at the Gulf County Public Library
in Port St. Joe. The meeting is
free and will be held in the con-
ference room. Linda Fryer, in-
structor with the American Red
Cross, will be conducting the
meeting. Children are encouraged
to attend.


by the tireless effort of the honey-
bee."
The Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Servic-
es has registered 1,200 beekeep-
ers who manage 230,000 certified
colonies. These colonies, with
more than 50,000 bees each, are
used throughout the state to as-
sist in pollinating more than 100

Lodge Supper
The Port St. Joe Lodge No.
111 F.&A.M. Will have a chicken
and rice supper this Thursday
evening, at 7:00. The dinner will
be held at the Masonic Lodge at
214 Reid Avenue. The lodge
invites friends and neighbors to
Join them for this family night.


rus, like the Sunburst tangerine,
ivill not produce a good crop with-
out bee pollination. More than
40,000 acres of Florida citrus
need one colony of bees per acre
to ensure that the trees bear
abundant fruit.
"As growers put more acreage
Into these new varieties, we will
need even more managed bee col-
onies, "Crawford said.
Managed colonies are also in
demand by vegetable growers,
who found that honeybees pro-
mote greater yeflds,
With Florida's long growing
season, a colony of honeybees
can make about 91 pounds of
honey in a year. Florida 4 pro-
duce about 21 million pounds of
honey annually, putting Florida
among the top live honey-


I OBITURIES:


Richbard Lancaster
Richard Lancaster. 61, of
Port St. Joe and Howard Creek.
passed away Monday, September
27, after a two-week illness. He
had been employed with St! Joe
Forest Products for 42 1/2 years
and was former Gulf County Civil
Defense Director. He was a spe-
cial deputy with the Gulf County
Sheriffs Department for 30 years,
and was an avid fisherman and a
sports enthusiast.
He is survived by his wife of
43 years, Myra Lancaster of Port
St. Joe: one daughter and son-in-
law, Gall and Tim Jones of San
Antonio. Texas; two sons and
daughters-in-law, Jimmy and
Terri Lancaster of Marianna, and
Rick and Fleeca Lancaster of Port
St. Joe; his "mama", Johnnie
Gable of Marianna: one brother.
Harwood Lancaster of Folsom,
California: five grandchildren, Pe-
tra, Christina, and Ashley Lan-
caster of Marianna, and Josh and
Tiffany Jones of San Antonio; and
several nieces and nephews.
Visitation was held from
3:00-9:00 p.m. EDT Wednesday
at the Comforter Funeral Home.
The family received friends from
7:00 until 9:00 at the funeral
home. Funeral services will be
held at the First Baptist Church
Thursday, September 30, at
11:00 a.m. EDT, conducted by
the Rev. H. R. Naberhuls, assist-
ed by the Rev. David Fernandez.
Interment will follow in the family
plot, Holly Hill Cemetery.
The family has asked the fol-
lowing gentlemen to serve as ac-
tive pallbearers: -Pete Howard,
Willard Alsobrook, Ed Franklin,
Frank Pate, John Odom, and
Dick Lamberson. Honorary pall-
bearers are: Don Parker, Arnie
McMilllan, Harold Raffleld,. Ray-
mond Lawrence, Marlen Taylor,
James McQuaig, Randy Parker,
employees of D Shift at St. Joe
Forest Products Co., and employ-
ees of Gulf County Sheriffs De-
partment.


Bait Shrimp Cigar Minnows Squid *
Earthworms Crickets Wrigglers
Full Line Of Tackle


Open 6 a:m. Monday-Saturday
Sunday 6:30-2:30
Danny's Sporting Goods
306 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
229-8933


Indian Pass Marine
2178 Hwy. C 30 Port St Joe
Simmons Bayou across from Pic's BP Convenience Store






SERVICE & REPAIRS
Call Ken


227-1666


MARATHON


MARTIAL ARTS


The Finest In Physical Fitness And Self Defense Training,

Karate, Kung Fu Classes

FOR MEN, WOMEN, AND CHILDREN


Call (904) 227-7506
>_


Those that wish may make
contributions to the First Baptist
Church Family Life Center, the
Florida Sheriffs Boy's Ranch and
Girl's Villa, or to the Florida Bap-
tist Children's Home.
All services are under the di-
rection of the comforter Funeral
Home.


Remer Powell
Remer Powell, 75, passed
away Saturday morning, Septem-
ber 25, in the V.A. Hospital in
Dublin, Georgia, following an ex-
tended illness. A native of Nash-
ville, Georgia, he was a resident
of Apalachicola from 1932 until
1980, when he moved to Port St.
Joe. He worked as a mattress
maker.
Survivors include his chil-
dren, Wanda Moore and Carol
Rice, both of Albany. Georgia,
and Gerald Powell of Richland,
North Carolina; 11 grandchildren;
17 great-grandchildren; and two
sisters, Miriam Poppell of Way-
nesboro. Tennessee, and Jeanette
Posell of Columbus, Georgia.
The funeral was held at 11:00
a.m. Tuesday at the Church of
the Nazarene, conducted by the
Rev. George Malone. Interment
followed in Magnolia Cemetery in
Apalachicola.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter Funer-
al Home.'
- .-.. . t k.--
.. .




IN I'HE CIRCUrr COURT FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION:
File Number 92-0090-CP
IN RE: Estate of
JAMES E. WIIUJAMS.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate orJAMES E WIL-
LIAMS, deceased. File Number 92-0090-CP. is
pending in the Circuit Court ror Gulf County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division. the address of which Is 1000
Fith Street. Port SL Joe. Florida 32456 The
names and addresses of the personal representa-
dve and the personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All persons on whom this notice is served
who have objections that challenge the validity of
the Will, the qualifications or the personal repre.
tentative. venue, or jurisdticorn o this Court are
required to file their objecuons with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All creditors or the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent s
estate on whom a copy of this notice Is served
within three months after the date of the first pub-
lication o this notice must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and per-
sons having claims or demands against the dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this Court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT 80
FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this no-
tice Is September 30. 1993.
Personal Representative:
MARY S. WILLIAMS
Post Office Box 1109
Wewahltchka. Florida 32465
Attorney for Personal Representatlve
STANLEY B. LEVIN
Levin. Middlebrooks. Mable.
Thomas, Mayes & Mitchell. P.A.
226 South Palafox Place
Post Office Box 12308
Pensacola. FL 32581
19041 435-7000
Florida Bar N 94805
Publish: September 30. October 7. 1993.







9tAlhland'View Church of God

R. .. ,'. DC



A -1-


Carrie A. Hanna.
Carrie Ann Hanna. 65, of Al-'
tha died Thursday, September
23, at her residence. Mrs. Hanna
was born in Graceville, and had
resided in Altha for the past sev-
eral years, where she was a mem-
ber of Canaan Land Bible
Church.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Ira Burrel Hanna, Sr.:
three sons, Ira B. (Sharon) Han-
na, Jr.. of Chipley, William E.
(Pat) Hanna of Altha, and John
Thomas (Theresa) Hanna of Chl-
pley; three daughters. Shirley
(Johnny) Watson of Altha, Livern
(John) Ayers of Overstreet, and
Armanda (Ed) Ammons of Pana-
ma City: three brothers. Earl
Crutchfleld of Geneva, Alabama.
Billy Gay Crutchfleld of Cypress,
and Carlton Crutchfleld of Do-
than, Alabama: three sisters. Eu-
nice Martin of Marianna, Nadine
Newsome of Dothan, Alabama,
and Doris Wagner of Redwood
City, California; 18 grandchil-
dren, and 3 great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held at
4:00 p.m. Sunday, September 26,
from the graveside at Mount Olive
Cemetery with the Rev. Carrol
Hanna ofilciatilg.
In lieu of flowers,. those wish-
Ing may make donations to: Flori-
da Baptist Children's Home, 8415
Buck Lake Road. Tallahassee, FL
32301.,

LaTF. l EaPlante
Leo Francis LaPlante, 80, of
Mexico Beach, died Monday. Sep-
tember 20. He was a retired
salesman of Metz Baking Co., and
a member of the Our Lady of
Guadeloupe Catholic Church.
Mr. LaPlante is survived by
his wife. Ola LaPlante of Mexico
Beach: four sons. Leo F. LaPlante
and Steven C. LaPlante of Harris-
burg, Pennsylvania, William M.
LaPlante of Mexico Beach. and
Richard L. LaPlante of Sioux
Falls, South Dakota; one daugh-
ter, Linda Sue LaPlante of Mexico
Beach: one brother. Robert La-
Plante of Mexico Beach: two sis-
ters, Dorothy Basta of Newark.
Delaware. and Marcella Phillips of
Cherokee. Iowa: and eleven
grandchildren.
Funeral services were con-
ducted Friday, September 24. at
2:00 p.m. in the Gilmore Funeral
Home Chapel with Father Thorn
Crandall officiating. Interment fol-
lowed in the Holly Hills Cemetery.


HAPPY JACK HI-ENERGY
DOG FOOD,
specifically formulated for hunting
dogs, field competitors & growing
pups.
BARFIELD'S LAWN & GARDEN,,
229-2727. 12tc9/23


small task. One uhoneyUbee, woruk-
ing a life span of 28 days, produc-
es one-twelfth teaspoon of honey.
A colony of 50,000 workers trav-
els 55,000 miles, visiting two mil-
lion flowers, just to produce one
pound of honey. I
The number of managed and
wild hives in Florida las been de-
clining In recent years because of,
pest infestations and the Increas-
,ing costs of doing business. The
eventual arrival of the African


d to
iffcult


and reduce noney producton.
The Department has estab-
lished a monitoring system for
early detection of the African
bees, as well as a procedure to
certify that managed hives are
free of African bees.
Meanwhile, the National Hoin-
ey Board notes that honey and
honey-based products are hot
-items at the grocery store, mak-
ing the 1990s the "Honey Dec-
ade".


MONDAY ...............................Sloppy Joe, Cheese Wedge, French
Fries/Tator Tots, English Peas, Milk
TUESDAY................................ Spaghetti w/meat sauce& cheese,
Tossed Salad, Green Beans, Roll, Milk
WEDNESDAY..........................Chili Dog/Corn Dog, Cheese Wedge,
Tossed Salad/Cole, Slaw, French
Fries, Milk, Cake
THURSDAY ............................. Beef-A-Roni, Sliced Tomato, English
Peas, Roll, Milk, Dessert
FRIDAY................................. Chicken & Rice, Broccoli w/cheese,
Fruit Cup, Roll, Milk, Dessert



All Forms of Insurance

Homeowners Auto Flood
l*Business Packages *Group -Life *-Boat
*Hospitalization -Mobile Homes
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
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Inc.
322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


Pro-Sport Summer Special
Big Savings on All Models in Stock


Stop by and visit the
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Fly Rods
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.t m


Lures
R


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^















Tapper Memorial Tournament


A full complement of golfers
has turned out once again for the
playing of the 20th annual
George G. Tapper Memorial Golf
Tournament this week end, in
what is turning out to be perfect
weather for an outdoor tourna-
ment, according to Rex Buzzett,
tournament chairman.
'We'll have 224 golfers-a full
house-to enter the three day
event," Buzzett said. Tournament
play begins Friday, when the first
group of golfers will tee off at 7:30
a.m. to officially open the 54-hole
competition.


'This tournament started giv-
ing its proceeds to Gulf Coast
Community College back about
eight years ago and we've been
able to give them over $100,000
during that period of time," Buz-
zett said. Gulf Coast College was
a particular favorite target of the
late George Tapper's largesse and
influence. Tapper served for many
years as chairman of the Board of
Directors for the school.
The tournament was abbrevi-
ated last year due to heavy rains
on the week end. 'We're expecting
a beautiful week end this year,"


Buzzett said.
GOLFERS COMING
This year's tournament will
feature past champions playing
in the contest, trying to capture
the green jacket again. Past
champions already registered to
play in the tournament are last
year's leader, Stacey Kirvin of Ap-
alachicola,e Ray Bazzell of Pana-
ma City, Billy Barlow of Port St.
Joe and Fred Peel of Chipley.
In addition to the champion's
green Jacket, nearly $20,000
worth of merchandise is being of-
fered to the flight leaders this


year.
RECEPTION
The tournament festivities
will begin with an outdoors recep-
tion Friday evening on the lawn
at the Tapper home on Constitu-
tion Drive for the golfers and their
families.
About 500 people are expect-
ed to attend the reception, which
is an annual feature of the tour-
nament.
Visitors are welcomed on the
golf course to witness the players
in action.


Sha ks Take Sting'frm 'Jackets


Sneads Pirates A


Game from Gators


For the third straight the We-
wahitchka Gators let a lead slip
through their fingers, as they
tired in the last half of the game..
Friday night, the Sneads Pirates
took a District game from the Ga-
tors as they faded in a 27-14
game in Sneads.
The Gators took an early 7-0


South Gulf VFD
To Meet Oct. 4
There will be a General meet-
ing on Monday. October 4, at
7:00 p.m. for the South Gulf Fire
District at the Fire Station on
Cape San Bias Road. At that
time, there will be adr election of
Vice President, Secretary, Treas-
urer, and Captain. A copy of the
Constitution and By-Laws will be
made available to the member-
qhip, together with a list of
Teams", 'Team Leaders", and
their respective Job descriptions.
If anyone has any ideas or
suggestions on implementing
functions, or other subjects,
please send them to Jack Way-
mire, in writing, so that they can
be discussed at this meeting. Af-
ter the meeting, there will be a
short meeting of all the officers.

Lindsey Reports
To California
September 13, 1993 (FGTC)--
Navy construction man Hugh C.
, Lindsey, son William and Sandra
M. Lindsey of Wewahltchka, re-
cently reported for duty with na-
val Mobile Construction Battalion
Five, Port Hueneme, Calif.
The 1990 graduate of Wewa-
hitchka High School joined the
Navy in October, 1990.

SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


Know what happens to fleas &
ticks when sprayed with HAPPY
JACK DROPDEAD FLEA-TICK
MIST? They drop dead! For dogs &
cats. Biodegradeable. Pump Spray.
BARFIELD'S LAWN & GARDEN,
229-2727. 6tc 9/2


lead over the Pirates in the first
quarter as they drove for the
score on their first possession.
David Hysmith put the Gators
ahead with a five-yard plunge.
Myers' kick for the extra point
was good.
Sneads started to rally late in
the second stanza, as they were
fired up on a pass interception.
Ray Peterson tied the score on a
10-yard run and Spears kicked
the extra point.
As the third period opened
with the' Pirates receiving the
kick-off, it was fielded by Living-
ston who weaved his way for 71
yards and the' TD and Spears'
kick for the extra point was good.
On their next possession, the Pi-
rates, sent Peterson chugging
through the line for a 20-yard
ramble, but this time Spears' kick
failed.
The Gators rallied as the
quarter was drawing to a close
and broke Andy Clayton loose on
a three-yard plunge to score. Ear-
nest Myers' kick was good to give
the Gators 14 points and hopes
for more.
The Pirates nipped the rally
in the bud and put the game
away with an early fourth quarter
TD when Peterson broke loose for
his second long scoring run of the
night, a 30-yard sprint, for six
points after hauling in a pass.
NEXT FRIDAY
The Gator schedule is open
this week, as the Gators re-group
and get ready for quarterback
Will Sumner's return to the
squad after breaking his right,
wrist in the jamboree at the be-
ginning of the season. With Sum-
ner back at hisposition and Tra-
num McLemore at his regular po-
sition, the Gators are expecting to
put a few wins on the scoreboard.
They host ,Robert F. Munroe
on October 8.
Score by quarters:
Sneads 0 7 13 7-27
Wewa 7 0 7 0-14


First do
Rushes-
Passing
Total ya
Passing
Punts-av
Fumbles
Penalties


THE YARDSTICK
Sneads Wewa
wns 12 10
yds. 26-160 30-185
yards 120 15
rds "280 200
14-8-1 13-3-2
vg. 3-35 4-30
s-lost 1-1 2-1
s-yds. 3-40 4-55


The Sharks used their re-
serves in the final quarter of Fri-
day's game as they defeated a
small but determined Chatta-
hoochee Yellow Jacket squad 33-
22 for their third win of the sea-
son, against one loss.
It took the Sharks just two
and a half minutes to score their
first points. Recovering a Jacket
fumble on their own seven yard
line, the Sharks sent Ninamdi
Frazier toward the center of the
line for two yards. Then an in-
complete pass and a fumble-
recovered by the Sharks for a
three yard gain-and Antwione
Allen slipped across the goal line
around left end for his first of two
touchdowns of the evening. Eric
Monteiro kicked his first of three
extra points of the game, to put
the Sharks ahead to stay, 7-0.
Monteiro added to the Shark
lead, with 5:34 remaining in the
quarter by booting a 35 yard field
goal. He was to addia 37-yarder
in the second period.
Ninamdi Frazier put the game
out of reach of the Jackets with
two minutes remaining in the
quarter, when he broke loose on
a 54 yard Jaunt up the middle to
score again for the Sharks, giv-
ing them a 17-0 lead. Monteiro
added his second field goal of the
evening to rack up a 20-0 lead.
Late in the second quarter,
the Yellow Jackets put together
their only drive of the game de-
spite heavy pressure on quarter-
back Charles Moore and his fa-
vorite passing target, Michael
Dudley, by the charging Shark
line. The Jackets utilized a 24
yard scamper by Dudley, a fum-
ble which rolled forward for a cru-
cial first down and was covered
by a Jacket on the 13 yard line
and a four-yard lunge by Moore
to score. The PAT failed and the
Jackets had six points on the
scoreboard.
The Sharks answered the TD
with only 1:37 remaining in the
first half when Antwione Allen
scored from 14 yards out and
Monteiro kicked the extra point,
giving the Sharks a 27-6 lead at
half time.
Early in the third period,'
Josh Colbert shook loose and
rambled 66 yards for a TD, only
to be called back by one of sever-
al Shark miscues for the evening.
The Sharks kept the drive
alive and Ninamdi Frazier bowled

Best To Give
Trial Sermon
The Amazing Grace Apostle
Church, 106 Robbins Ave., and
Pastor Robert Lowery will be host-
ing the Minister Earl Best as he
preaches his trial sermon Sunday
evening at 8:30 p.m. on October
3. All are welcome.


over from the four yard line for
the final Shark score of the eve-
ning.
With the reserves in the
game, the Jackets were to go on
to score 16 more points. before
the final period was ended, mak-
ing the final score 33-22.
FRIDAY NIGHT
Friday night, the Sharks will
s-k-


resume another rivalry from
years past, when they travel to
Apalachicola for an 8:00 p.m.
game. The Apalachicola Sharks
have been tough in their league
for the past three years, but the
Sharks have been tough also.
Score by quarters: .-
Chatta. 0 6 0 16-22
Port St. Joe 17 10 6 0-33


First do\
Rushes
Passes -
Total yar
Passing
Penalties
Punts-av


THE YARDSTICK _
Chatt.
wns 7
- yds. 19-86 34-
yds. 11-88 1(
rds 174
11-29-
2 6-:
s-yds. 2-19
'g. 4-34.8 2


PsJ
14
-245
0-84
329
10-0
8-89
2-20


Jamaail Fenn (22) clears the way for Ninandi Frazier as he rushes for the Sharks in their 33-22.
win over the Chattahoochee Yellowjackets Friday evening. -Star photos


Eric Ramsey (50) blocks
a Yellowjacket runner.


SViews On


Dental Health

FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.

GUM BOIL

(ABSCESS)
An abscess (sometimes the toxins accumulate and create
known as a gum boil) in the gum pressure in the gum wall. Again,
tissue can be a painful experi- you may have pain with the swell-
ence. It may result from an infec- ing.
tion within the tooth itself which It will be painful, will not cure
means the nerve is dying or has itself, and will only get worse with-
died. The breakdown products out treatment. Whatever the
move in the path of least resis- cause, you should call your den-
tance through the bone and then. tist and tell him of your emergen-
through the gum. cy. He will relieve your discomfort,
The abscess could also be determine the cause of the ab-
caused by a trapping of food or scess, and treat the tooth or gum
bacterial products in the gum pocket if the tooth is worth saving.
space we call a "pocket" (an ooooooooooooooooooooo0ooooooo
opening between the gum and the Prepared as a public ser-
tooth) which is a symptom of peri- vice to promote better dental
dontal disease. If the entrance to health. From the office of
the pocket closes tightly around FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D., 319
an area of heavy breakdown, then Williams Ave., Phone 227-1123.


ATTENTION
OGULE COUNTY STUDENTS
No SCHOOL THURSDAY 0: FRIDAY

Special Hours
4 Thursday 12:00-9:00
%P Friday 12:00-11:00

FREE Sodas
Between 12:00 and 4:00

JUKE BOX




InZone


Adult Supervision
Niles Road 227-3415












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 .
2tp 9/lIV


Physical Therapist Speaks to Rotary


You can tone up flagging
muscular tone, engage in fitness
conditioning or receive physical
therapy on the orders of any doc-
tor at Gulf Pines Hospital, accord-
ing to a presentation made by
Steve Leonard, physical therapist
at the Hospital, speaking to the
Rotary Club last Thursday.
Leonard came to Port SL Joe
from Orlando, where he said he
grew tired of having to patch up
people from the weekly Saturday
night shoot-out and the strains of
life in the big city. "Here, I can
treat my patients and help people
who need help to regain their
quality of life, after they have


been injured or have surgery," Le-
onard said.
He said the physical therapy
department is "as well equipped
as you will find anywhere, with
weight machines, lifting mecha-
nisms, treadmills, exercisers, etc.
You can get it all here."
The speaker said he offers his
physical therapy to anyone who
needs the service to regain mus-
cle or ligament tone following sur-
gery or an accident, as well as
those who feel the need to tone
up muscles. Every operation in
his department is available on an
out-patient basis. 'You can even


Special thanks to the sponsors of
this year's Annual Coastal Cleanup
Friends of St. Joseph Bay local sponsor for five years
All 455+ volunteers; Argus Trash, Buddy Morgan, & his work
crew; Larry Wells, Gulf County Commission, Paul Wood &
Co. work crew; Mayor Frank Pate & City Commissioners,
Frank Healy and his work crew;, Dennis Geoghagan, Post
Master; All the students that participated from Wewa, PSJ
Elem. & High School, Faith Christian & Highland View Elem.
(Special thanks to their chaperones.); Site captains-Paula
Boone, Barbara Eells, Chuck Burlingame, Ethel Riley, Lyn
Waymire, Charles & Pam Jones, Hubert Six; Captain Mock &
the State Park Rangers along w/the Boy Scouts from Talla-
hassee; Billy Quinn & volunteers at Billy Joe Rish Park; Don
Lawley & volunteers from the Eglin property; Citizens Feder-
al Savings Bank; Papermakers Federal Credit Union; First
Union National Bank; Wewahitchka State Bank; Charles
Tharpe & Arizona Chemical; Ralph Roberson & St. Joe Con-
tainer Company; Hannon Insurance Agency; David May at
Western Auto; Tom Todd Realty; Ralph Rish of Preble-Rish;
Danny's Sporting Goods; Bob Moore; Video Merchant; Cap-
tain Black's Dive Center; St. Joe Motel; Pate's Service Sta-
tion; Cape San Blas Realty & Trading Post; Pik's Store /
Scallop Cove; Pete Rosasco Realty; George Duren & Saveway;
Anchor Realty/Barrier Dunes; Port St. Joe Police Depart-
ment & Officer Cutler;. MTI/Tommy Pitts; St. Joe Forest
Products; Gulf County Chamber of Commerce & Tamara
Laine; All the Advertisers-particularly The Star, for making
this years' cleanup a record-breaking success.
We do truly have one of the worlds most beautiful beaches-
let's keep them that way.
For more information, contact Guy Gammill, the Center for
Marine Conservation, Gulf County Volunteer Coordinator,
and Friends of St. Joseph Bay, (904) 227-1289; P.O. Box
547, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.

Annual Health Fair to

Be Staged October 9


The annual Gulf County
Health Fair will be held Saturday.
October 9, at the Centennial
Building, located on Allen Memo-
rial Way in Port St. Joe. The Fair
will begin -at 9:00 a.m. and torf-
S tinue until 1:00 p.m., Eastern


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









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


time.
Area sponsors represent the
professions of medicine, physical
therapy, respiratory therapy, plus
many more. Tests being offered
Include: 'diabltlc, cholesterol.
blood pressure checks and hear-
ing tests.
Most services and consulta-
tions will be offered at no charge.
Self help literature and give-
aways designed to educate the
public on healthy living will also
be available. Come on out and en-
joy the refreshments during the
fall kick-off in the "Game of Life!"

PAEC Will

Broadcast

Conference
The Panhandle Area Educa-
tional Cooperative (PAEC) will
broadcast a live teleconference for
teachers, parents, and children
on Tuesday, September 28, from
6:30-7:30 p.m. CDT. The focus of
the teleconference will center on
the theme, "Starting at Home-
Parents Are Their Children's First
and Most Important Teachers."
Tune in to discover how
learning can be made fun for the
entire family. This teleconference
is presented through a collabora-
tive effort, between PAEC and Ok-
aloosa-Walton Community Col-
lege (OWCC). For further
information, about sites and coor-
dinates, call PAEC at (904) 638-
6131.


come take advantage of our
weight machines if all you want
to do is lose a little weight," he
said.
Leonard said he and his wife
are pleased to be in Port St. Joe
and has enjoyed meeting all the


nice people here.
The Rotarians inducted
George Hean into their member-
ship. Hean operates a small man-
ufacturng concern here, which
makes coin-operated air ma-
chines for convenient stores.


Cong. Peterson Says

He will Oppose NAFTA


U.S. Congressman Pete Peter-
son, D-Marianna, today an-
nounced that he will oppose the
North America Free Trade Agree-
ment (NAFTA) and work actively
to defeat the measure in Con-
gress.
Peterson had been reserving
judgement on NAFTA until he
had time to closely study the re-
cently negotiated side agree-
ments. He cited the high probab-
lity of severe short-term job
losses caused by the plan and the
unrealistic projections for long-
term benefits claimed by NAFTA
supporters as the overriding rea-
sons for his opposition to NAFTA.
He drew special attention to the
negative impact the agreement
would have on Florida's agricultu-
ral interest.
"It is clear to me that the


costs of this proposal as it is now
presented far outweigh any pro-
jected benefits. Additionally, I do
not believe that the Mexican
economy, given its vastly unequal
distribution of wealth, is struc-
tured, in a way that would allow
NAFTA to be beneficial to the in-
dustries of the United States," Pe-
terson said.'
Stressing the importance of
Mexico as a trading partner in the
global marketplace, Peterson said
that.he hopes the defeat of NAF-
TA will allow for a reopening of a
series of incremental trade negoti-
ations with that country. "If the
economic and governmental con-
ditions in Mexico can be substan-
tially Improved, a free trade
agreement with Mexico could
prove advantageous to the United
States, however, NAFTA is clearly
not the answer," he said.


MAYHANN AUTO PARTS
401 REID AVENUE PORT ST. JOE
229-6584




Announces A New Schedule

of Operation
Beginning Saturday, October 2


OPEN TILL NOON ., SATURDAY
Open Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 6 pim.


HURRY! QUANTITIES ARE LIMITED!
21" WALK MOWERS RIDERS TRACTORS
MODEL M SALE MODEL RE SALE, MODEL Ei
R021380 3-3/4 HP $255 $229- 250610T 25' CUT $1090 $999 LT120G30AB30"12HP $1700
ODP21400 4 HP SELFP. $454 $380* 300812B 30' 8 HP '1600 1375* LT115D411B41'STAN4ARI $2390
P215005HPSELFP. $605 $499"' 3011511B30' 11-1/2HP $2060 $1740' LT140H422KV14HPHYDRO $3639
AP215095 HPSELFP. $645 $520' 3312511BE33' 12-1/2 HP $2315 $1950' LT180H425K18HP HYDRO $4569
*INCLUDES NEW NINJA AND 'INCLUDES 6 BUSHEL CATCHER 'INCLUDES 6 BUSHEL CATCH
REGULAR BLADE
'Suect tcredi a pproal on SnappCrediL APR willvary. APR in .ect on Decembr 31.1992 wa 19.8%. Mininu m linao chage is 50. AN l inanoe
Sb waiv if balan in naid in lu April 2.1994.


Hometown Sales/Hometown Service


BARFI HELD'S LDS


Phone 229-2727


Port St. Joe


I Aooo N


What kind of loan does your life need?


REALITY.


FREE HEARING TEST
Set For -
SENIOR CITIZENS

GULF COAST HEARING AID
CENTER of PanamaCity will be
offering to anyone 55 or older a
free hearing test. If you have
been exposed to loud factory
noise, if people seem to mum-
a ble or you ask people to repeat
what they have said, come see
us at:

JAMES W. DAME
Hearing Aid Specialist

ST. JOE MOTEL
501 Monument Ave.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5
9:00 A.M. 12:00 NOON
This is our regular monthly Service Center and we will service anyone's
hearing aid free of charge. We have the lowest battery prices in the area.
Come in and try our service!


FIRST UNION INTRODUCES THE REALITY CHECK.


You're a three-bedroom family
living in a two-bedroom house. It's time
to build an addition. That's reality. The
check well, that's where a First Union
Special Home Improvement Loan
comes in. It's specially designed for
people with limited incomes. The
loan approval process is fast, simple
and hassle-free.


Member FDIC


SPECIAL HOME IMPROVEMENT
LOAN FEATURES:
* Competitive interest rate
* Loans of up to $7,500 unsecured
* Loans of $25,000 or more secured
* Fixed or variable rates
* Flexible payments
* Up to 2% rebate on interest paid
* No loan origination fee


1993 First Union Corporation


Loans sullject to credit approval.


Now's a great time for a First Union Reality Check?
Interest rates may never be this low again. So don't wait.
Apply for a Special Home Improvement Loan today.
When it comes to service,
everything matters,

F 7f tUio aonlBn


Branch Offic


First Union National Bank
ofFcesStatewide
:es Statewide 'CSZS-i


" ~


PAGnE IB


TUP.Q'rIR- ~ nRqT-.OP. VL T~~glnY. EPT.30.199


v







TfW.'QTA 2 UT rT- JOR. FL T DAY SEaPT. 30. 1l993Q


PAGE 2B A TE SA. O PRt T rtSa. 0*. Jfl --- vP- Z


Port St. Joe Places Third In Gold

Division of FSU Cross Country

35 Schools Take Part In 3-Mile Race In Tallahassee


Last Saturday, the boys'
cross country team competed in
the Florida State Invitational
Cross -Country Meet at Seminole


. Golf Course in Tallahassee.
220 runners representing 35
schools took part in the three
mile race..' .'


Junior Kenny Daves placed 50th overall as he recorded a
personal best' time of 16:26.


Jacksonville' Bishop Kenny
placed first overall with 86 points.
Lovejoy placed second-131, Pen-
sacola Washington placed third-
148; Harrison placed fourth-164,
and Pensacola Catholic placed
fifth-186,
*James Senchal of Niceville
placed first overall with a time,of
14:50: Brian Good of Pensacola
Washington placed second with a
time of 14:51.
Pqrt. SL Joe placed third. in
the gold division (1A-2A) with: 80
points, and 21st overall with 593
points. .
Junior Kenny Daves recorded
the highest finish for the Purple
Pack .as he placed 50th overall
with a time of 16:26.
Senior Lee Duren placed
81st-16:55, senior Pat Sonnen-
berg placed 155th-18:10, eighth
grader Robbie Dixson placed
156th-18:13, senior Steve Alles
placed 178th-18:48, freshman
Matt Dixon placed 188th-19:39,


and eighth grader Chad Thomp-
son placed 195th-20:10.-
All seven runners recorded a
new season's best and a new
meet record of 88:36. Each run-
ner improved by more than 30
seconds from the Lincoln meet
and senior Steve Alles' improve-
ment of 1:02 was the team's best.
Kenny Daves was named this
week's outstanding runner. Ken-
ny recorded a new personal best
and improved his 1992 time at
FSU by 1:58. i
,, Saturday, the team will com-
pete in the Bay County Invitation-
al at TAFB. Teams scheduled to
compete in the meet are: Bay,
Mosley, Quincy-Shanks, Ruther-
ford, Wewahitchka, and PSJ. The
meet should be very close; in the
first meet of the year, PSJ beat
Quincy-Shanks. At the Lincoln
meet, they defeated the Sharks;
at FSU, they beat PSJ by one
point. The goal Saturday is to win
the meet and have five runners
under 18:45.


Gulf Students


Get $20,000 In


Scholarships


The Gulf County Scholarship
Committee is proud to announce
that they have awarded $20,000
in 'scholarships to the 1992-93
graduating class. All scholarship
checks will be distributed by Oc-
tober 15. The Gulf County Schol-
arship. Program provides incen-
tives for students to take
advantage of advanced education*-
al endeavors. Every student who
graduates from a Gulf County
Public High School has an oppor-
tunity to pursue further educa-
tional goals. Scholarships are giv-
en to students who want to
attend vocational, technical, or
collegiate schools.
Through -this Innovative pro-
gram, a student in seventh grade
can begin earning points to be
converted to scholarship dollars
when she or he graduates from a
Gulf County Public School. Points
are earned for attendance, aca-
demic achievement, completing
specified standardized tests, and
parental involvement. This pro-
gram is supported financially by
the Jessie Ball duPont Religious,
Charitable, and Educational
Fund, and by local contributors.
The following '92-93 students re-
ceived scholarship funds; from
this program: Kimberly Butler,
Brad Buzzett, Emily Cabaniss,
Andreana Capuano, April Car-
penter, Joy Davis, Dana Early,
Jason Falbe, Kimberly Fields,
William Harper, Z. W. Jones,
Crystal Kennington, Tiria Little-
ton, Allison Lowrey, Jodi Mapes,
Jason Maxwell, Maria Miller,
Wendy Millet, Maurice Moore,
Nancy Munroe,' Arion Nickson,

NFA Swain On
5-Month Cruise
Navy Fireman Apprentice
Todd M. Swain, a 1988 graduate
f Port St. Joe High School, re-
cently departed for a five-month
deployment to the Caribbean and
Central America aboard the guid-
ed missile cruiser USS Sterett,
homeported in San Diego.
USS Sterett is a Belknap-
class guided missile cruiser that
Is equipped with highly sophisti-
cated air defense systems. Com-
nilssioned In 1967, the ship is
armed with missiles, guns, and
torpedoes. Swain is one of 455
crewmen aboard the ship.
He Joined the Navy in Decem-
ber, 1992. His wife, Karen, is the
daughter of George B. and Shar-
on J. Shelley of Summerfield.


Tina Rich, Tina Smith, Vince E.
Taylor, Jr., Kimberly Thomas,
Tari Lynn Tousignant, Charles
Watson, Christopher Williams,
Analisa Wood, Teresa Cain,
Theresa Dietz, Clara Sharpaline
Dykes, Stacy Grissett, Ernest
Jones, Casi Lindsey, Janice Min-
cy, Stacy Price, _any Strickland
And John Christopher Worley.
The scholarship committee
wishes to congratulate all of this
year's recipients Good luck in all
of your future endeavors. To ob-
tain further Information on the
Gulf County Scholarship Pro-
gram, please call the office of In-
structional Services at (904) 229-
6940.


A STRONG CASE FOR


OUR CHAIN SAWS
I M7 ,
Model 255 Chain Saw features:
a SuperCleanT"low maintenance air
filter system
ONLY $239.99 filter system
Powerful 2.5 cu. in. engine (40cc)
Special Package Price 16" sprocket nose, reduced kick-
Save$5754" back guide bar and low-kick chain
,* Anti-vibration handle system
Gear-driven automatic chain oiler
Durachrome cylinder forlonger
engine life


(E L ..i.....r ..e] Model 295 Chain Saw features:
o *.. .o ,. 9 Same as 255 above except
ONLY $279 99 Powerful 2.8 cu. in. engine (46cc)
Special Package Price 18" sprocket nose, reduced kick-
Save $67.9* ) j back guide bar and low-kick chain


SPECIAL NOTICE
c..o ST. JOE RENT-ALL
Cemeteries. States. R"
Counties and Cities.
SPCo IALd s. 706 FIRST STREET.* PORT ST. JOE
ASSISTANCE PROGRAM
scpnto, PHONE 227-2112
"Manufacrluerr' suggested retail price. This promotion isoptional with all dealers. Check the dealer listed for the terms and duration of Ihis offer.


THEY'RE


ALL AL


'1D


, p


~- -~-


Call for a quote on your auto
or homeowners insurance.


Compare Allstate for value.
Absolutely no obligation.
Call now for an
estimate. it
ROY SMITH Go(
_l ... Agent C P

Allstate \
Allst'ate Insurance Compan, -


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


NOT


IKE.



Not all water heaters are

created EQUAL. The ones

that will put a SMILE on

your face are NATURAL

gas heaters. A GAS water

heater will deliver TWICE

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.


PEST CONTROL, INC.

is temporarily relocating to

106 First Street
until our new home is ready at 112 Reid
Avenue.
We apologize for any inconvenience this
causes our customers, but assure the same
quality of service and expertise.
For questions about services, please call
us at: -

(904) 227-7378.
L -


J in a friendly
atmosphere .
with good
FRIENDS.
Serving Breakfast,
Lunch & Dinner
8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Closed Sundays 6 Days a Week

*

-Specializing In -
*Buffet Lunch *Sandwiches *Meals to Go
*Fresh Seafood Delicious Steaks
Our Famous Fresh $10 95
SEAFOOD PLATTER only


For m ore inform action call:




St. Joe Natural Gas Co
Phone 229-8216 Port St. Joe, FL 301 Long Ave.


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


I


0


1-nV


I












Don't Be Too Free


With the Water Pot

Indoor Plants Need Regular but

Sparse Water to Prevent Root Rot
Regardless of where you live, rot. Overwatering also causes se-
you can enjoy house plants, pro- vere leaf drop. -
viding you care for them properly. Of course, how much water,
In recent articles, i have talked and how often, will vary consider-
about,some of the vital considera- ably depending on the type of
tions Involved in growing house plant you're growing, its. size and
plants successfully. One of the stage of growth, the potting soil,
most important-and certainly the size and kind of container,
most misunderstood--factors in and all of the factors i've men-
house plant culturing is proper toned in previous articles-light,
watering. temperature, and relative. humidi-
Careless watering kills house ty. So, to determine if a plant
plants faster than just about, any- needs water, just poke your finger
thing else. So, i want to discuss into the soil to a depth of about
some of the dangers of overwater- an inch. If it feels moist, water
ing. I'll also offer some tips on 'isn't needed. If the soil feels dry
how to tell when your plants need and crumbly, the plant probably
water, and explain how much you could use some additional mois-
should give them. :'ture.
Most plants grow very well in Most plants should receive
a soil that's kept moist, but not applications of lukewarm water.
continually saturated with water. Except during very cold weather,
Plants need air, as well as water. tap water is fine. Water your
Too much water can suffocate plants thoroughly, applying
plant roots, and cause them to enough to moisten the soil all the


Florida Garden
Extesion Notes



Hoy Lee Carter
SGulf County Extension Service


way to the bottom of the pot.
If a plant is, growingin a. con-
tainer which,has drainage holes,
place the. pot in .a saucer or tray
and apply water until you see ex-
cess water ,draining out of the
bottom. After you .are sure that
all the excess has drained put,
discard the water that has collect-
ed in the saucer. Never leave the
pots standing in this excess.
When using 'a container that
lacks drainage .holes, you should
put a layer of coarse gravel in the
bottom, before adding: potting soil.
This will provide space for excess
water to collect; and help prevent'
the root rot problem we men-
tioned earlier. 'A good way to
check the moisture content of
such a container is to lay it on 'its
side in a sink-plant and all.
Leave it in this position long


enough for all excess water to
drain; out. And then, return it to
its .upright position.
In summary Maintaining
proper soil moisture fore house
plarits isn't difficult., but does re-
quire some common sense and
restraint. We honestly can't.over-
emphasize that overwatering is
the most common 'cause of failure
with house plants. Of course, too
little moisture also can be harm-
ful. So, you should check the
condition of the soil around your
.plants frequently.,: Obviously, we
,can't give you a specific watering
schedule, because so many fac-
tors influence how often and how
much water your plants will
need. 'It's up to you to keep a
close check on the condition of
the 'soil around each of your
plants.


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 30, 1993 PAGE 3B

Advertising Pays Call 227-1278 or 229-8997
to Place Your Classified Ad Today!




/HIRIES' CORNEREAR

Hwy. 71 & 386 Wewa









Sit Life '8 ,' *
Sunay3 .m.fl


%CCCUUCUUC


Homecoming week is not here
yet, but the high school is gearing
up for it next week. The theme of
homecoming will be Years and
'Decades. Floats will be individual
years and pods will be decades.
Teachers and students are mak-
ing plans for both float and pod
contests. Will the reigning float
winner, the eighth grade, and pod
winner, A pod, reclaim first
place?
Who will be Queen? The en-
tire student body has elected
eleven senior girls to represent-
them on the homecoming court.
The eleven girls are Shannan An-
tley, Kelly Burkett, Kristi Davis,
Megan Dean, Elisa Eyslee, Caro-


line Lister, Dana Maige, Pausha
Pendarvis, Heather Walsh, Kandi
Ward, and Nichole Wilder.
The winners in all of the
above categories will be an-
nounced on October 8, when the
Sharks play North Florida Chris-
tian for their annual homecom-
ing. While we're on the subject of
winners many of the athletic
teams won this week. The junior
high football team defeated Flori-
da High 22-12, J.V. beat Marian-
na 16-14, and Varsity was the
victor over Chattahoochee 33-22.
On the volleyball scene the Lady
Sharks beat their arch rival,' the
Wewahitchka Gators, 15-13 and
15-12. At the FSU Invitational the


PUBLIC NOTICE
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency .
S Region IV
Water Management Division
Water Permits and Enforcement Branch
345 Courtland Street, N.E.
Atlanta, Georgia 30365
(404) 347-3004
Public Notice No. 93FL10 Date: 9/30/93
NOTICE OF WITHDRAWAL AND PROPOSED ISSUANCE OF A NATIONAL POLLUTANT DI-
-- .--. -----CHARGE-ELMNATION'SYSTEM PERMIT
' The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Is in the process of withdrawing the national
Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) permit issued on August 16, 1990, to the City of
Port St. Joe, P.O. Box 278, Port St. Joe, FL 32456, for the City of Port St. Joe Wastewater Treatment
Plant, located at Kenney Mill Road (S.R. 382). Gulf County, Port St. Joe, FL 32456. Upon withdrawal,
EPA Intends lo issue a new NPDES permit to this facility This t astewater treatment plant ISIC Code
4952) discharges treated industrial and domestic wastewater to St. Joseph Bay via Gulf County Ca-
nal. The receiving waters are designated as Class Ill waters suitable for recreation, propagation, and
maintenance of a healthy, well-balanced population or fish and wildlife.
The proposed NPDES permit contains specific discharge conditions and/or limitations on the
amounts of pollutants allowed to be discharged and was drafted in accordance with the provisions of
the Clean Water Act 133 U.S.C. Section 125 et seq I and other lawful standards and regulations The
pollutant limitations and other permit conditions are tentative and open to comment from the public
Persons wishing to comment upon or object to any aspects of the permit Issuance or wishing to
requestt a public hearing, are Invited to submit the same n writing within thirty 1301 days of this no-
tice to the Office of Public Affairs. Environmental Protection Agency. 345 Courtland Street. N.E.. At-
lanta, Georgia 30365, ATTENTION. Ms Lena Scott. Public Notice Coordinator. Pursuant to 40 CFR
124.13, any person who believes that any permit condloon is inappropriate must raise all reasonably
ascertainable Issues and submit all reasonably available arguments in full, supporting his/her posl-
tion. by the close of the comment period. The public notice number and NPDES number should be in-
eluded In the first page of conmentsa ...
All comments received within the 30-day period will be considered in the formulation of a final
determination regarding the permit issuance. Also, within the 30-day period, any interested person
may request a public hearing. Where there Is a significant degree of public interest in a proposed per-
mit Issuance, the EPA Regional Administrator will schedule and hold a public hearing which would be
formally announced in accordance with 40 CFR 124 10 and 124 12
After consideration of all written comments and the requirements and policies in the Act and
appropriate regulations, the EPA Regional Adrministrator will make a determination regarding the per.
mit issuance. If the determin-adion Is substantially unchanged from that announced by this notce, the
EPA Regional Administrator will so notify all persons submitting written comments Ii the determinma
tion is substantially changed, the EPA Regional Administrator will issue a public nonce indicatirng the
revised determination. Requests) for an esidenttary heanng may be filed after the Regional Admmis-
trator makes the above-descrfbed determination No issues shall be raised bV any party that were not
submitted to the admiristrative record as part of the preparaton of and comment on the draft permit.
unless good cause Is shown for the faduriiie to submit them in accordance with 40 CFR 12-1 76 Addi-
tional information regarding an evidentiary hearing is available in 40 CFR Part 124. Subpart E. or by
contacting the Office of Regional Counsel at the address above or at 14041 347-2309
The administrative record. Including application, fact sheet or statement of basis. draft permit.
a sketch showing the exact location of the dischargelsl, comments received, and additional nformsa
tion on hearing procedures is available at cost by writing the EPA address above, or for review and
copying at 345 Courdand Street. N.E.. Atlanta. Georgia. between the hours of 8-15 a.m and 4 30
p.m., Monday through Friday Copies will be provided at a minimal cost per page
Please bring the foregoing to the attention of persons whom you know will be interested in this
matter. If you would like to be added to our public notice mailing list, submit your name and mailing
address to the Office of Public Affairs at EPA's address given above
Publish: September 30. 1993


boys cross country team placed
3rd overall and 2nd in their dis-
trict, behind only an ,excellent
Pensacola Catholic team.
A Port St. Joe High winner
who we see on the athletic field
not as an' athlete, but a drum ma-
jor has received a prestigious
honor. Tres Long, Band of Gold
drum major, is one of 17' out of
100 who has been chosen to par-
ticipate in the MOTIF program at
FSU. Tres is the only student In
the district to be selected for the
program.
As usual, many were award-
ed with the PRIDE flag. This
week's honorees are 7th grade
shooting stars, Jessica Peak and
Davin Baxter; Tres Long; 'Ms.
Isaacks for having PRIDE in the
school; Mrs. Feitel and Mrs.
White for their help counting the
homecoming ballots; and Ms.
Whitfleld for an outstanding job
with the PRIDE program. Great


Calling All

Veterans
You are cordially invited to an
Open House on Saturday, Octo-
ber 9, at Willis V. Rowan Post
No. 116, The American Legion.
The Open House will be held from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m., and free hot
dogs and soda will be provided for
the entire family. The Open
House is being conducted in con-
junction with the annual mem-
bership drive for year 1994. All
veterans who attend and register
will be eligible for a $100 cash
drawing. The American Legion is
located on the comer of 3rd
Street and Williams Avenue in
Port St. Joe.
All veterans who served and
were discharged honorably dur-
ing-the following periods are eligi-
ble for membership:
Desert Shield/Desert Storm
-8/2/90 to the date of cessa-,
tion of hostilities, to be deter-
mined by the government of the
United States.
Panama
12/20/89-1/31/90
Grenada and Lebanon
8/24/82-7/31/84
Vietnam War
'12/22/61-5/7/75
Korean War
6/25/50-1/31/55.
World War HI
.12/7/41-12/31/46
World War I
4/6/17-11/11/18


I 3 227-12781


job faculty, staff, and students
Others doing a great job are
the seventh and eighth students
of the week. The amazing stu-
dents of the Eighth Wonders of
the World, eight graders are Seth
SCampbell and Tommie Ritcher.
The outstanding New Editions,
.seventh graders are Rikki John-
' son and Jason Richardson.
One club has different kinds
of new additions this week, new
officers. Fellowship of Christian
Athletes new officers are presi-
<,.dent, Missy Nobles; vice-
President, Eric Monteiro; secre-
tary, Dee Horton; and treasurer,
Elisa Eyslee.
Many students helped set a
new record for Gulf 'County
Coastal Clean up. There were
over 455 volunteers and over
17,800 pounds of garbage.
That is all for this week, ex-
cept for one reminder. Students, I
don't think I must discourage you
to not go to school Thursday and
Friday. Yes, it's inservice time
and your teacher will be traveling
on September 30 and October 1
to various places across North-
west Florida to sharpen their in-
structional skills.


TAX IM


Where can you find a new or


used ?


What if you have a pedigreed for sale?

How can you arrange to rent a


for your fishing trip? Who's going to make those


reservations for you?

help to find a. new 1 ?

ad generate the most inquiries?-


Need some

Where will my


Get the picture? If you need answers, turn to our classified!
Call 227-1278
The Star


NOTICE

PACT OF PROPERTY APPRAISAL

ADJUSTMENT BOARD


COUNTY OF GULF

MEMBERS OF THE BOARD


Honorable MICHAEL L. HAMMOND
Board of County Commissioners-* District No. .3

Honorable WARREN J. YEAGER, JR.
Board of County Commissioners District No. 5


"Honorable


Honorable NATHAN PETERS, JR.
Board of County Commissioners District No. 4

Honorable JAMES HANLON


School Board District No.


3


OSCAR REDD


School Board District No.


TheiProperty Appraisal Adjustment Board meets each year to review complaints regarding property tax
assessment and exemptions.

The purpose of the board is to enhance fairness in property taxes by correcting errors when they are
found to exist.

THE FOLLOWING TABLE SUMMARIZES THIS YEAR'S ACTION BY THE BOARD


Column 1 Column 2 Column 3 Column 4 Column 5 Column 6

Type Number of Total Number of Total Number Reduction Loss in
of Exemption Number of Assessments of Requests in Taxable Tax
Property Requests Exemption Reduced by for Value Due Dollars"
Granted by Requests The Board Assessment to Board
the Board Aedu lions Action

Residential 2

Commercial
Industrial
and
Miscellane-
ous
Agricul-
tural 3
Business
Machinery
and
Equipment
Vacant Lots
and Acreage
TOTALS 0 0 0 5 0 0


ALL TAXPAYERS SHOULD BE AWARE THAT BOARD ACTIONS WHICH REDUCE
TAXABLE VALUE CAUSE TAX RATES APPLICABLE TO ALL PROPERTY TO BE
PROPORTIONALLY HIGHER


Questions concerning the actions taken by this Board may be addressed to the chairperson or
clerk at the following telephone numbers:

CHAIRPERSON WARREN J. YEAGER, JR. (904) 229-6113
(Name) (Phone)

CLERK BENNY C. LISTER (904) 229-6113
(Name) (Phone)


_ ~


.


THE


STAR
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE
308 Williams Ave.
Ph. 227-1278


. 308 Williams Ave'








PAGE 4B THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 30. 1


Say You Saw It In The Star!


993


CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
-145 Avenue D Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Phone (904)229-6823 10:oo a.m.
Sunday School 10 a~m.
Moming Worship ....... 1130 am.
Night Worship 1st Sunday Night at6:00 p.m. (only)
Every Fourth (4th) Sunday Is Youth Sunday
Monday Night o Yuth Bible Studyy 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 Elder Johnny Jenkins, Jr., MinisterrFc



CHURCH OF CHRIST
MEETS


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


Worship:
11 a.m. Sunday
Nursery


Minister: Tom Skipper *. 229-8310
Message Sunday: Do You Have A Burning Desire In Your Heart?


WRITE FOR FREE EIGHT LESSON BIBLE STUDY
P. 0. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Corner of 20th Street & Marvin Avenue


Constitution. iniMonument
Catch the SAi'ot Stanf.oe
STHE UNITED METHODISTCHURCH
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
.- ~7:30 and 11:00 a.m. (ET)
+ + Sunday School 9:45
SST. 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.
Th ursday Night Bible Study........................................... 7:00,. m.
SInkircessory Prayer at The Rock. Mon.-Fr ............. 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.6.,.............................11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study ......................... 3:00 p.m.
Pastor W.L. Tremain 12/17-6/93 Phone 648-8144



"The Exciting Place to Worship"

f First Baptist Church..

102 Third Street
Budda Port St. Joe, Florida
BuddyCaswell H. R. Naberhuis
7 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 ................ 11:00a.m. WEDNESDAY....... ...... 7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING ..................5:45 p.mr.
Long Avenue Baptist Church-
1601 Long Avenue
DANIELW. DUNCAN Pastor


BUFORD COX
Minister of
Music


ALLEN STEWART
Min. of Education
& Youth


i' Wewahitchka

Elementary

News... .
By Linda Whitfield


First PTO Meeting on October 4
Thursday, September 23, was
the end of the first six-weeks. Re-
port cards will be distributed by
homeroom teacher, following our
first PTO, meeting for this school
year. It will be held on October 4
at 6:30 p.m. in the commons,
area. Please plan to attend the.l
short PTO business meeting and
afterwards pick up your child's
report card in their individual
homeroom teacher's classroom.
First Fundralser of the Year
Our first fund-raiser will be
held on Saturday, October 2, in
the IGA parking lot. This bake
sale Is being sponsored by the
Modern Woodsmen of the World
Insurance Co. They will match
our total proceeds for this event.
Several parents were asked to
furnish cakes ,to sell. We appre-
ciate all who bake and help out..
Student of the Week is Hunter
Nunnery
Hunter Nunnery, son of Mi-
chelle King and Norman Nunnery,
is our second grade student of
the week. He is 7 years old and in
Judi Lister's class. Hunter's fa-
vorite subject is science. When he
grows up, he would like to be a
Game Warden. After school,
Hunter likes to play with his cou-
sins and watch his favorite TV
show, Star Trek. If he could have
1 wish, Hunter said, "I would
wish for a motorcycle. I been tell-
ing everybody I want one." Hunter


es" for 5th and 6th graders, has
had her students working in vari-
ous medial. Part of her products
are on display in the new media
center. Go by and see the animals
made out of paper mache. They're
beautiful.
Apples Everywhere
The first graders in Rhonda
Pridgeon's classes have apples
everywhere. They have been read-
ing about Johnny Appleseed,
singing about him, and now they
are baking apple muffins.
Mexican Fiesta in Third Grade
After having finished a unit


says this about himself, "I help
people. I like playing with my
friends." When asked who meant
a lot to them, Hunter didn't hesi-
tate to say, "Grandpa Whitfield
(John Milton Whitfield) because
he's special to the family." Well,
Hunter, you're special to our
school!
Delta Kappa Gamma
Attending the Delta Kappa
Gamma meeting from WES on
Saturday were Rhonda Pridgeon,
Pam Sumner, Alisa Walker, and
Linda Whitfield. Delta Kappa
Gamma is an honorary society for
women educators. The group met
at the Harbour House and en-
joyed hearing a panel of experts
discuss ways to help children.
The group encompasses teachers
from Bay, Gulf, and Calhoun
Counties..
School Pictures-October 8
Individual school pictures will
be made on October 8. This is a
prepay offer and envelopes will be
sent home with students prior to
the picture date.
Displays in the Media Program
Sue McDaniel, art teacher in
the newly organized "wheel class-


From the
Principal's Desk

Wewahitchka

High School
By Larry A. Mathes

The first six weeks is history-now for report cards. The official
day for report cards to go out is October 4. On that day (Monday),
parents may pick up WHS reports after 9 a.m. in the front office..
Cards not picked up will be handed out to students sixth period. Ei-
ther way, parents, you should see a report card Monday, October 4.
If you don't, you need to insist that your student cough it up, and if
all else fails, contact the school (639-2228) and if necessary you
can pick up a copy.
Senior parents-College Career Night at GCCC is this Thursday,
September 30, from 6-8 p.m. You should attend with your student.
Students and Parents of. llth & 12th graders-the all-
..nimpprtant.High.School Cmnpelqny..Test Is .October 13 & 14. This
one must be passed before your student can graduatell
Students are off Thursday and Friday this week while teachers
attend Inservice training in Bonifay, Marianna, & Chipley.
Volleyball has a match qn the 30th with Liberty at Liberty; on
the 4th, we'll host the Sneads Pirates at 4 p.m. Come to these home
games and support the girls.
Junior high football travels to Apalachicola this Thursday night
(6 p.m. CT) for a game. Apalachicola won the first meeting.
The Gator varsity has an offnight this Friday, but Friday, Octo-
ber 8, they host the Robert Munroe Bobcats, who are having a good
season. Still win-less except for the Kickoff Classic, the Gators
again played well against Sneads, but had enough let downs to
lose, 27-13. Three games have seen the Gators jump to a 7-0 lead,
then fade in the second half. Don't give up on this team-remember
it's the second year of rebuilding and there's lots of improvement
still needed. They need your support
A gentleman at Sneads bent my ear at length about the failure
of the FHSSA to adequately protect public schools from the unfair
advantage that private schools enjoy. Public schools must do the
best they can with what they get. Private schools can draw from
where ever they can find students, which opens the possibility of re-
cruiting. We have lived with this for several years, and it is getting
worse. With the advantage of being selective on their side, private
schools are now dominating almost every sports playoff category
sponsored by the FHSAA in Class A, and more and more in Class
AA.
When asked what could be done about it, I told him that par-
ents, newspapers, and TV people need to pressure legislators into
pressuring the FHSAA to divide into public and private divisions.
Those that think their legislators can't help, need to be aware that
the legislature has now passed a law that mandates that slow pitch
girls softball be replaced by fast pitch. Get that-law mandate .
.even the the FHSAA understands that!!! Get interested--or contin-
ue to watch private-schools dominate A & AA playoffs. Maybe when
3-A, 4-A, and 5-A schools start feeling the pinch, we might get some
action!


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XTHE STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
lF OFFICE SLT'tL: OSTOR
o 1lI'nc 227 127' 229)-8997 FAX 227-7212 Ii-4iis \\ ili.i.; \, .


on Mexico, the third grade classes
of Linda Tremain and Linda Whit-
field had a fiesta. The classes pre-
pared the feast in the new kitch-
en in the ESE wing of the new
media center. They had tacos,
Spanish rice, sopapillas, refried
beans, and a beverage. l061
Short Week for the Students
The teachers will be Journey-
ing to various in-services
throughout Northwest Florida on
Thursday and Friday. The stu-
dents will have an extra little holi-
day. I don't know who needs the
break more, students or teachers.


Christian Fellowship
Independent Baptist Church
50015th Street North, Mexico Beach, FL
Come, Share, Rejoice
648-8972 Church Bo Boyette, Pastor 647-8936 Res








FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
cl A A
S 508CHURCH
a 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
a T S SUNDAY WORSHIP............................ 10 a.m.
A ADULT SCHOOL................................. 11 a.m.
4 6yLV *SUNDAY SCHOOL-* Young Children
U s Nursery Available

The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor



S First UnitedM methodist Church
111 North 22nd St.
Mexico Beach, FL 32410

. Morning Church................9:00 a.m. CT
Church School ..................10:00 a.m. CT
INursery Provided
Charles M. Parker, Pastor ,John Anderson, Music Director
Office Phone: 648-8820 Hours: Monday-Friday, 9 am-12 noon CT


SHighland View

United Methodist Church
Corner of 4th St. & Parker Ave.
Highland View
-1 Lynwood R. Wynne, Pastor
Sunday School .. a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
Evening Worship 6p.m.
TF9/30/93-1/30/93




Grace Baptist

HCf Chrdh
First Union Bank Building
9:OOam Sunday School
10am and 6pm Worship
Wed. 6:30pm prayer service
Nursery Provided
An Innovative Soulhern Baptist
Church
PaRev. Ken Coots Interim Pastor
Ministers at Large All Members









of Port St. Joe
Come And Hear 103 GARRISON.AVENUE
Powerful Preaching,
Dynamic Teaching,
Ministry In Song, &
Personal Ministry at
The Rock.

Apostle/Prophet
Blake Higginbotham
and his wife,
Julia, ,
will be with us in
special services on:
Friday, October 8.e 7:00 p.m.
Saturday, October 9 6:00 p.m.
Sunday, October 10 -10:00 a.m.
You are invited to come and
build your house on The Rockt
Sunday Morning Worship............................. 10:00
Thursday Evening ..........................................7:00
Prayer Times Monday-Friday 7-9 a.m.
Office Hours Monday-Friday 9-1 p.m.
PHONE (904) 227-2033


nin1 iu ....... .... .. ... ....


I


-


m











Bulldog


News

Port St. Joe
Elementary
Golden Apple Award
If you would like to nominate
your child's teacher for the
WMBB Channel 13 Golden Apple
Award, please send a letter to:
Golden Apple Award, WMBB, P.O.
Box 1340, Panama City, FL
32420.
PTA Octoberfest
Octoberfest will be held at
PSJ Elementary School on Octo-
ber 23 from 11-2. Parents are
asked to provide 2 liter soft
drinks (to be sent to your child's
room now). Cakes are also needed
for the Cake Walk. They :should
be brought to the gym on October
23 between 8-10. If you can work
in a booth, please contact your
child's teacher. In order for this
to be their greatest carnival ever,
they need your help!
Students are asked to make
posters for the Octoberfest Carni-
val. All posters must have the fol-
lowing information: (Front) OC-
TOBERFEST, PSJ Elementary
School, October 23, 11:00-2:00;
(Back) Name, Grade, and Teach-
er.
All posters must be turned in
by October 8.
Birthday Book Program
The PSJES PTA is sponsoring
a "Birthday Book" program. Par-
ents may purchase a book in
honor of their child's birthday
and donate it to the school li-
brary. Please make your check
payable to PSJES PTA for $12.95
and bring it to the front office.
Students of the Week,
Congratulations to our stu-
dents of the week: Laura Holland,
Ryan Craig, Stephen Besore, Car-
la Johnson, Santiel Chambers,
Bonnie Belin, Joey Latta, and Ne-
hemiah Russ.
Parents Make the Difference
When we ask experts about
the skills students need for
school success, the first one most
will mention is reading.
'We want children to love
reading. Teachers tell parents to
begin reading to and with their
children from the time they are
infants-and to continue all
through the school years.
Studies show that having lots
of reading materials around while
children are growing up-books,
magazines, newspapers, letters,
flyers, catalogs-helps them in
more way than we may ever
know.
: Your child must leam to find
the meaning in words. Only. then
can he put what he reads to best
use. He will then be able to get
the most out of school and of life
itself.

St. Lawrence
Store Rescheduled
St. Lawrence Catholic Mis-
sions will be holding their annual
Country Store on October 2 from
8 a.m. until. There will be door
prizes, a turkey shoot, food, and
articles for sale. The Church is lo-
cated on Hwy. 71 North in Wewa-
Shitchka.


We Hep Th


Printig This


Cheering Sharks on to Victory

Port St. Joe High School cheerleaders put in a tremendous amount of work throughout the year
to learn stunts, routines and cheers to use to foster school spirit. Shown above are members of the var-
sity squad holding aloft Elisa Eyslee and Shannan Antley at a recent football game.


North Port St. Joe
Choir Marks Sixth
North Port St. Joe Young
Adult Community Choir will cele-
brate its sixth anniversary on Oc-
tober 15-16. Services will be held
at Zion Fair Missionary Baptist
Church at 7:00 p.m.
Sponsor ads are now availa-
ble. Former members are encour-
aged to participate. The charges
are: $20-whole page; $10-half
page; $5-patrons. For more infor-
mation, call Carl Bailey at 229-
6328 or Iris Gathers at 229-8241.
Organizations, churches,
groups, and individuals are asked
to help make this a successful
and blessed occasion. Your sup-
port is greatly appreciated.


Medicare Assignment Accepted For
Eye Exam

Bay Eye & 1600 Jenks Ave.

Surgical Center 'Panama City, FL
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT

1-800-227-5704


0. Lee Mullis, M.DA

Board Certified
Eye Physician
And Surgeon.


,,. ". .. . ,, .e ,. e. ,. : ,,. ..SMo -.;





Rates Effective September 1, 1993*

For Mexico Beach


Programming & Services:
Broadcast Basic
Family Cable (includes Broadcast Basic)


Premium Selections:
HBO, The Disney Channel, The Movie
Channel, Cinemax, NEW! Showtime-
First Selection'
Additional Selections .
COMING SOON!
Flix
Rainbow (includes Basic, Family Cable,
HBO, Showtime, The Disney Channel,
and Flix)
Rainbow Gold (includes Basic, Family Cable,
HBO, Showtime, Cinemax, The Disney
Channel, Flix and The Movie Channel)


Old Rate New Rate
$12.95 $4.00
$19.90 $19.73


$10.45
$9.45 ea.

NEW! '
NEW!


NEW!


$10.45
$10.45 ea.

$2.95
$34.95


$41.95


Additional Outlets (service charge):
Non-converter Outlet I, $5.00 ea., FREE

Equipment Charges:
Nonaddressable Converter,,& Remote $2.95 ea; $1.75 ea.*
A/B Switch (one-time) $15.00 ea. $15.00 ea.


Standard Charges:
New Aerial Installation (first hour)
New Underground Installation
Additional Outlet Installation
'Outlet Relocation
Change of Service
VCR Hook-Up


$39.95**
$39.95**
$15.00**
$15.00**
$10.00
$10.00


$32.00**
$60.00**
$21.50**
$21.50**
$5.50
$5.50


If you have any questions regarding these rate changes or
any other recent changes to your Cablevision service please
call us at
1-800-239-8411.

Additional discounts may apply.
"Additional charges may apply.
t Based on an average installation of 40 minutes. Additional charges may apply.
*Rates shown here do not include franchise fees, copyright fees, taxes or other associAtedsurcharges. Please consult your
local Cablevision Service Center for a complete list of these charges. All rates and services are subject to change in
accordance with local, state and federal regulations.


0










0
"/





I'


























0
.















-



,











.









-

&







*


ASMW AS


ANDERSON HICKEY
Filing Cabinets
Cabinets are 26Y2' deep and feature a fully encloE
construction, jam-free, spring-loaded follow blo
Drawers have full-cradle suspension.
STOCK NO. COLOR OESC. LIST PRII
LETTER SIZE
T3-AND 1541TL-1 Black 4 Drawer 250.00


T3-AND 1541TL-2
T3-AND 1541TL-6
T3-AND 1551TL-1
T3-AND 1551TL-2
T3-AND 1551TL-6


3M J
Box
Sealing Tape
Tough polyester film
backing resists bre6k-
agel Bonds firmly.
Prevents slippage.
3" core. 2"x60 yards.
STOCK NO. D


Sand 4 Drawer 250.00
Parchment 4 Drawer 250.00


Black 5


362.00
362.00


5 Drawer 362.00


I;SCRIPTinM


UST PRICE


T3-MMM 3750-2X60-TJ Tan 542
T3MMM 3750-2X50-T1T ransparent 542


SPARCO
Self-Adhesive
Folder Fasteners
Will hold your paper securely anywhere you desir
file folder! Feature 2%' centers and 2" capacity.
SSTOCK NO. BOX LIST PRICE
T3-SPR SA21 100 799












SPARCO SAVER
Legal Pads
YesI This low price is legal Quality pads feature a
convenient sizes. Fifty sheets per pad; 12 pads per
STOCK NO. SIZE COLOR LIST PRICI
T3-SPR 2011 Letter Canary 10.75
T3-SPB 2014 Legal Canary 11.52
T3-SPR 2058 Junior Canary 5.30
T3-SPR W2011 Letter White 10.75



SWINGLINE
747 And
711 Staplers
Open-channel loading
assures trouble-free
performance.
STOCK NO. COLOR LIST PRICE
FULL SIZE USES 210 STRIP STAPLES
T3-SWI 74701 Black 24.95
T3-SWI 74702 Beige 24.95
COMPACT USES 105 STRIP STAPLES
T3-SWI 71101 Black 12.50
T3-SWI 71102 Beige 12.50


Hunting A Bargain In
0
Office Supplies?


EYE EXAM

For Senior Citizens I


-:. I


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I


I -aim


sed bottom. solid steel
ick and standard thumb latch. I
CE I1EA. 2EAi. 3EA.
202.98 189. A 173.99
202.98 189.99 173.99
1 202.98 189.99 173.99
293.89 275.59 251.95
293.89 275.59 251.95
293.89 275.59 251.95












CE 6RL 12iRL 24RL L ,
3 59 3.49 3.25
369 3.49 325






reon your ..2
1BX,.: .. 3BX .;- aK6- _
509 4 89 4,jP














chipboard back. Three
package.
E 1DL. 60D. 12DL.
4.99 4.69 : 4.29
6.79 6.29 5.95
3.29 2.98 2.79
4.99 4.69 4.29









1EA. 3EA. 6EA.
12.95 11.95 11.45
12.95 11.95 11.45
8.09 7.79 7.19
8.09 7.79 7.19











ST
ICE 1EA. 3EA. 6EA.
88 5.99 5.49 4.99
1EA. 2EA. 3EA. .
88 15.59 14.49 13.89










PA flU U D qPUU' C'I'FAD ukur @'.Tir Dk'1i fli1pa


SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR

QUALITY VEHICLES
'93 OLDS CIERAS
16,483 Miles, Auto Air
SAVE $100's

'93 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER SE
Ext. Van, Only 11,231 Miles
SAVE $100's

'93 CHRYSLER LEBARON
Convertible, 22,618 Miles, Loaded
SAVE S100's

" '92 GMC PU SIERRA 1500
Camper Top, 26K Miles
SAVE $100's

'93 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT
4X4, 11,400 Miles
SAVE S100's

'90 BUICK RIVERIA
53K Miles, 1 Owner, Nice
SAVE $100's

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


BILLYCARRc
ECHEVROLET"
=CHRYSLER=
DRIVE A MILE. SAVE A PILE!
BLOUNTSTOWN

CAR'S AUTO SALES
-Highway 98 Highland View
229-6961


1981 Freightliner Cony. Cab 6V-
92TA Detroit diesel engine 335 hp @
2100 rpm, good tires, good cond.;
ready to work for $7,500. Call 229-
8081 Miller Agency, Inc. 3tc 9/30
Citizen's Federal Savings Bank of
Port St. Joe, 401 5th St., Port St. Joe,
FL (904-227-1416) will be accepting
bids on the following from 9-23-93
through 10-4-93. 1990 Isuzu pickup
air cond. am/fin 5-speed 74,000
miles. Citizens Federal reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.'
1991 Ford Ranger XLT pickup,
1991 Nissan Sentra XE, 1991 Nissan
Sentra, 1991 Chevrolet S10 ext. cab
pickup. Call Helen at St. Joe Paper-
makers Federal Credit Union for more
information at (904) 227-1156.
Suzuki GS 850, moving must
sell. Excellent condition, 348 Santa
Anna St., St. Joe Beach. Itp 9/30
1983 Lincoln Continental, air
cond., good running condition. Call
229-6201. 2tp 9/23
1986 GMC Jimmy, 4wd, like new
condition. $6,200. Call 647-3223.
tfe 9/23
1980 Chevrolet Scottsdale pick-
up, $1,900. Good condition, new
tires, 647-3223. tfc 9/23
'89 Camaro RS, 6 cyl., 73,000
miles, excellent condition, reduced to
$5,200. or best offer. 647-3281.
2tc 9/23
1986 Subaru DL 4x4 wagon, Re-
duced to $1,795. Call 647-3281.
tfc 9/16

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,
Wewahitchka, 639-5810.


1989 90 hp Evinrude, power tilt
& trim, stainless prop, and controls.
Excel. cond. $2,800. Call 827-2902
after 4:00 p.m. tfc 10/7
16 ft. boat perfect bay boat.
New carpet, new seats, motor has less
than 50 hrs. Depth finder, new bat-
tery, new gas tanks, accessories in-
cluded, $3,200. Call 647-3223.
STEVE'S OUTBOARD SERVICE,
White City, after 4:00 p.m., 827-2902.
tfc 9/30

15' Warrior boat with 1989 Suzu-
ki 75 hp motor, $3,000 obo. 229-
81,11. tifc 9/16
Citizens Federal Savings Bank of
Port St. Joe, 401 5th St., Port St. Joe,
FL (904-227-1416) will be accepting
bids on the following from 9-23-93
through 10/4/93. 1991 14' Glass
stream boat, 1992 75 hp Suzuki mo-
tor & trailer. Citizens Federal Re-
serves the right to reject any and all
bids. ltc 9/30




WANTED: Room mate, male or fe-
male, share expenses. 648-4123.
ltc 9/30

Wanted to Buy: Vented gas heat-
er, call Carter at 647-5884.
Wanted: Garage sale items for fu-
ture Faith Christian School Building
Fund sales. For pickup call 827-8180
after 5 p.m. Thank you. 3tc 9/30
WANTED: Old train sets. Call
Bob, 227-2112, 8 to 5, or 647-5106
evenings. tfc 9/16
WANTED: To buy good, used
pontoon boat, call 229-6961.
tfc 9/2


1975 3 bedroom, 2 bath double
wide, $100 deposit, $250 month. Lo-
cated In Oak Grove. 229-8121.
Itp 9/30

3 bedroom, 1 bath home at 775
Hayes Ave., Highland View. Call 227-
2049. Itp 9/30
For Rent: One bedroom house,
screened in porch, nice yard, ideal for
single person or couple, $200 month.
NO PETS. Located in Oak Grove. 229-
8121. Itp 9/30
8th Street apartment, $65 per
week, fully furnished, one bedroom,
evenings, 229-6933. ltp 9/30
Office Building for Lease or
Rent. 322 Long Ave. Perfect for doc-
tor's office or small business. Availa-
ble October 15th. Call 229-8723 for
more information, tfc 9/23
Office Space for Rent. All utili-
ties paid except phone. Phantry Hotel,
302 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe. Call 229-
.8723 or come 'by after 2:00 p.m.
tfc 9/23
Nice, freshly painted 3 bedroom,
1 bath, LR, DR, kitchen, utility room,
located in nice neighborhood. 1019
Woodward Ave., call 227-1206 after 6
p.m. tfc 9/23
14'x60' furnished mobile home in
excellent condition at Beacon Hill,
$200 damage deposit, $300 monthly,
1 year lease. No pets. Must have refer-
ences. Call 648-5162. 2tc 9/23
4 room cottage on 4th Street,
$225. month plus security deposit.
229-6924. tfc 9/16
3 bedroom, 3 bath townhouse, Ig.
kitchen, neighborhood pool and ten-
nis courts, walking distance to beach.
229-8287. tfc 9/16


AUTOMOTIVE -T - *


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 &
1g. 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.
tfc 9/2

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

Warehouses, small and large,
some with office, suitable for small
business, 229-6200. tfe 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. 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
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

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


TRADS3angSERIC-


LAWN SERVICE, free estimates, WEEKEND BABYSITTER from
904/647-5327. Friday 6 p.m. to Monday 7 a.m. Call
3tc 9/30 Dorothy, 227-2103. 12tc 8/19


FOSTER TREE & YARD SER-
VICE, call 647-8070 or 639-5368.
" 4tc 9/16.
With A Siiil 6' el-sionai f l'
affordlab'ei$20 half day. Will do painit-
ing & yard work, too. Wanda 229-
8230 or 647-8054 & leave message.
4te 9/16

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 apli-
cations only. Reasonable prices. Oth-
er computer services available. 229-
6,543. tfc 8/26

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










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


BOB'S PAINT &
BODY SHOP
29 Continuous Years of
Automotive Body Repair
Rebuild Wrecks Body
& Window Work
Expert Automotive Painting
FREE ESTIMATES on Your Body Work
See or Call BOB HEACOCK
Baltzell Ave. Phone 227-7229
Stfc 9/2


GRASS CUT, call 229-2713.
tfe 9/2
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS. _
Port St. Joe Serenity Grou ,,
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


DANFORD ELECTRONICS
TV & VCR Repair
Whaley, Rd., Wewahitchka
Reasonable Rates
639-2267
4tp 9/30


INSIDE and OUT
Remodeling and Repairs
Small Jobs Welcomed'
Courtesy Service
Call Anytime Free Estimates
(904) 229-8190
Ic- I 3i

STUTZMAN CONST. CO.
All Types Roofing
30 years experience
Lic. #RB0000039, RC 0038936
"Where Quality Is Higher
Than Price"
229-8631 t 9/2


AVO

CATHERINE L. COLLIER
Independent Sales Representative
211 Allen Memorial Way Port St. Joe
(904) 229-6460 tic 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 RG0056216
Additions & Remodeling WE BUILD TO LAST
All Your Building Needs A LIFETIME!
For Free Estimates, Call 229-8589 tfc 9/2


Hot Tar
Shingles
Repairs
Re-Roofing

Lic. #RC0066504


ROOFING
JESSIECONTRACTING
Free Estimates


647-3219
"The Beaches"
"Smarter Than Water?


9/2 Lydia


S Port St. Joe Lodge No. 11
Reg. Stated Communication
1st and 3rd Thursday of each
month, 8:00 p.m., Masonic Hall, 214
Reid Ave.
Donald Scott, W.M.
Fred Nehrings, Sec.
paid thru '93

American Legion Bingo Thurs-
day night, 7:00 p.m. Cash prizes.
Early bird 5:00 p.m. Meetings 1st
Monday of each month, 8:00 p.m. I
tfc 9/16








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

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

T.L.C. Lawn Service
All Types of Yard Work
Mowing, Raking, Trimming,
Weeding, Clean Outs
and Roof Sweeping.
Reasonable Monthly or
Seasonal Rates Available.
Call 229-6435 tfc 9/2

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


5x10 x10l 10x20
On Site Rentals 6 Days A Week
ASK ABOUT FREE MONTH'S RENT
St. Joe Rent-All
FirstSt. .-227-2112

Mini-
Warehouses





Remodeling
Repairs
New Construction


SWeather Tight
Construction
Licensed & Insured
C RR0060690

Kevin O'Neill, Owner 229-8635
ffc 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.


STRICKLAND ELECTRIC
All Type Electrical Work
24 Hr. Service
LIC. #ER0013168 INSURED
647-8081
ALAN STRICKLAND
9t0 9/2

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 tic 9/2


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

--- -----

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


Lawnmowers
Weedeaters afe
Tillers
. *: Chain saws 1
Generators |-
i 1 Pumps
S* Engine Sales


706 1st St.-St. Joe
227-2112
L 9 /J
M Ers M iiiiiii iiiiiis ;itriiiir


If you want your house cleaned,
call 229-6859, ask for Crystal.
2tp 9/30


We Can Build Any Trailer of Your Choice
St. Joe Custom Trailers
,..-. WeManufactnrerfruarl'rMOr-Rfft"-,-'
Boat Trailers Farm Implement
and/or Lo-Boy Trailers & Repair
Mobile phone 227-5234 227-3428
506 First St., Port St. Joe tfo 9/
owned & managed by Ray N Smith 30

C. R. SMITH & SON
Backhoe work, dozer work, root
rake, front-end loader, lot clearing,
septic tanks, drain fields, fill dirt;
Rt. 2, Box A1C. Port St. Joe
Phone 229-6018
ffc 9/2

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 chargelfor first conference.
7229 Deer Haven Road, P.C. t9/2


COSTIN'S
Bookkeeping Service
Tax Returns A Specialty
224 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe
(904) 229-8581
tfi 9/2


Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer- St. Joe Beach
647-5043


Sold eri g e .Sizig atc


Franklin


Building

Supply
CO.

From Foundati to Finish,
For All Your Building Needs

(904) 227-1199

Fax (904) 229-8470
HC-I Cessna Drive
Costin Airport
Port St. Joe, FL
32456 9/2



BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair


U-. -UOO'4 3 I -


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 tf9/2

LIC # RF0051042
FREE ESTIMATES RG 0051008
ER 0011618

JOHNNY MIZE PLUMBING
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR NEW CONSTRUCTION REPAIRS
REMODELING RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL
INSTALLATION OF WATER LINES AND SEWER LINES
MINOR ELECTRICAL
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA trc 9/2 904/229-6821


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


Free Estimates


Serving All of Gulf County


GULF CO. PLUMBING and REPAIR SERVICE tf./
Plumbing Contractor Licensed and Insured 2
INSTALLATION OF WATER & SEWER LINES, REPAIRS, SPRINKLER SYSTEIr1S
........2. 99Q-6435R RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL


Eddie


**, _
-+*


--I-


PAVW. AR


i


THPATR- OR S. JE.FL- TfUSDA. EP. 3. 99


U


e2


tfc 9/2


I ,,










TIrfr UTfAC nnn'r c' nu'j ,F 'rtawnU.jAw i0,l100 AUB71: or A ,l a5 j.,* K


Garage Sale: Beacon Hill. Comer
of 2nd Ave. and 6th St., Oct. 1 and 2,
Fri. and Sat., 8:00 a.m. till. New bath
bench, plants, household, lawn, tools,
fishing & misc. items. ltp 9/30
Garage Sale: Saturday, Oct. 2,
8:00 12:00, 2007 Marvin Ave. Boy's
clothes, sizes 5 &6, girls' infant to 18
months, infant carrier, portable crib
& misc. Itp 9/30
HUGE 3 family yard sale. Inflata-
ble boat, king size bed air mattress,
plants, microwave, 2 stereos, charcoal
grill, portable tree stand, furniture,
clean, quality clothing (men's large
and ladies' sizes 14, 16, 18 & up),
much more, all priced to sell. Sat.,
Oct. 2, 8 a.m. (Eastern time). Hwy.
98, 4 miles west of Highland View
bridge. Watch for sign. 647-3070.
Itp 9/30
Yard Sale, Hwy. 98, St. Joe
Beach from 8:30 a.m. until. Misc.
items, adult clothing and lots of
grandchildren's name brand clothing,
shoes & loads of toys. 648-8936.
ltp 9/30
Yard Sale: 301 15th Street, Fri-
day and Saturday, Sept. 30-Oct. 1, 8
) a.m. till. Itc 9/30
Yard Sale: Saturday, Oct. 2, 8-"
12. Rain cancels. '107 Yaupon (off
Monument past 21st St.), 2 lawn
mowers (run), $15 each; garden tiller
$15; rowing machine $12.50, 2 twin
foam mattress, $10 each.
Itp 9/30
Yard Sale: Go-cart, toys, chil-
dren & adult skates, TV, radios, ster-
eo, kitchen items, child's bike seat, bi-
cycle, full. size headboard, children's
clothes, men's and women's dress
clothes, crafts, sleeping bag & much
more. 524 Charles St., White-City, 8
a.m. 12. Saturday, Oct. 2.
Itp 9/30
Garage Sale: Saturday, Oct. 2
from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. at Faith
Christian School,. 801 20th St. Rain
cancels. Itc 9/30
Yard Sale: Last OnellI Every-
thing goes. 106 Mimosa Ave., Port St.
Joe. Saturday, October 2, 1993, 8:00
12:00 Itp 9/30
Moving Sale: Lawn mowers riding
36"; self propelled 22"; gas heating
stove 3 brick; round table 3 chairs; 3
adj. bar stools; .2 end tables glass top;
night stand; 2 drawer metal file cabi-
net; 2 fans. Shell cabinet lighted &
misc. 648-8701. 2tp 9/30
Yard Sale: Friday and Saturday,
3 families. Lots of newborn to adult
clothes, toys, kitchen items and misc.
105 7th St. Highland View.
I tc9/30





Narghahyde couch and 2 end ta-
bles, 229-6291 after 5:30.
Itc 9/30
Gill nets. for sale, 229-8395.
Itp 9/30
Wausau Homes, a recognized
leader in the housing industry, has
energy efficient homes starting, in the
$30's. See why over 90,000 families
own a Wausau home. Dealerships
available in some areas. 1-800-377-
9390. 5tp 9/30
One 7,500 btu 100 volt window
unit air cond., high efficiency, 8.9
EER. Call after 6 p.m., 229-6237,
$225, 1 year old. 2tc 9/30
HOW I LOST 50 LBSI in less
than 3 months and feel much better.
For details, instructions and easy
simple diet plan send $4.00 to cover
copying costs plus self-addressed
stamped envelope to Rt. 3, Box 100C,
Port St. Joe. First 10 responses get
free fat finder formula. Itc 9/30
10'x56' trailer, 2 bdrm., 1 ba.
with expanded liv. rm. Includes new
carpet & vinyl, new window air cond.,
stove, refrig., some furniture & utility
shed. Must see to appreciate. Call
648-5628 or 229-2561 after 6 p.m. or
come by 109 Pinewood Circle in Rus-

Queen size box springs and mat-
tress, $125. Antique dresser, $100.
Antique grandfather clock, $700 and
more. 648-3079. 2tp 9/23
Uncleaned old brick, $70 per
thousand, call George, 229-8398.
4tc 9/30
Commodore 64 computer, disk
drive, printer, keyboard, 64 monitor,
many games, ready to run! $375. Call
(904) 227-1731 or 229-6031.
t tfc 9/2


SURPLUS
CITY OF PANAMA CITY
WEDNESDAY,
OCT. 13, 10 A.M.
VEHICLES, HEAVY
EQUIPMENT, JEWELRY,
ELECTRONICS &
GENERAL SURPLUS
LOCATIONz Municipal
Auditorium, 8 Harrison Ave.,
Panama City, FL
MARK YOUR CALENDAR NOW!
TERMSs Full payment auction
day. Come early to register.
hOons 0SOYLEsTON
Realty & Auction, Inc.
114W.Wright St* Pscola, FL 32501
(904) 434-0377 FL AU & AB LIC. #3


Cypress swings, chairs, etc. See
at Cantley's Bargain Barn, Hwy. 71
S., Wewahltchka at intersection of
Overstreet Rd. and & Hwy. 71.
tfc 9/2
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. 1 tfc 9/2
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 TOO! 227-1105.
tfc 9/2
FREE: Eight lesson Bible study.
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to Bible Study, P. 0.
Box 75S. 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





LOST CAT: answers to Whitey,
disappeared from Mrs. George S.
Coody backyard,. Saturday, Sept
18th. .$50 REWARD for her return.
She is a white calico with reddish &
dark patches. Contact Mrs. Coody at
224 6th St, Port St. Joe.
1tc 9/30




Ask BARFIELD LAWN & GAR-
DEN 229-2727 about HAPPY JACK
PRO-BRED MEAT RATION. Meat
based-SOY FREE. Less kennel clean-
up. Formulated for professional
breeders. Contains NO BHT or Ethox-
yquin. 12tc 9/9


Two adjoining lots in White City,
125'x211' each. 827-2902.
2tp 9/30
1.4 acres at Simmons Bayou,
partially cleared. Lots of old oak trees,
5 minutes from town, golf course and
beaches. Call 904-229-2708 after 5
p.m. tfc 9/30
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick home lo-
cated in Wewahitchka. Call St. Joe
Papermakers Federal Credit Union for
more information at (904) 227-2111
or (904) 639-5024. Itc 9/30
For sale by owner: 6.5 wooded
acres with 2 bdrm., 14'x60' mobile
home, storage & boat shed, 4 miles
south of Wewa, $36,000. Call 639-
2192 after 5:00, if no answer leave
message. 4tc 9/23
Cape San Bias, 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'xl50' 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-
wahitchka, no money down. 10% in-
terest. $231.27 monthly. Call 647-
5168. 8tp 8/19
3 bedroom, 2 bath home located
near schools. Fireplace, fenced yard &
sprinkler system. Call 229-6619 for
appt. $67,500. tfc 9/2
Must sell or rent: great condition
14'x 70' mobile home and lot located
in Wewa, Lands Landing area. Call
227-1313. tfc 9/2
1 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


LILrIOLWrIBAIUII&I


SUMMER PROPERTIES


227-1892 (800) 261-1892
HC 1, BOX 210
PORT ST. JOE, FL 32456
CHERYL SUMMERS, Broker (Home 229-2740)
DICK KALEY, Associate


NEW LISTINGS:
Gulf front lot: 100' x 420' (app). Owner will finance, $79,500.
3 BR, 3 BA Townhouse: Barrier Dunes Parkside; furnished;
only $96,000.
St. Joe Bay: 2 BR, 2BA; furnished; $79,900; termnns (Lease Pur-
chase)
S2BR, 21/2 BA; Gulf view; $79,500;
FOR RENT
2 BR 2 BA; furnished; St. Joe Bay; $400/mo. -
2 BR 1 1/2 BA; Port St. Joe; $450/mo.
2 BR 21/2 BA; furnished; Cape San Blas; $600/mo.
Several other rentals o/
availablefor3-6 month lease Vi '
ou. ROp n.. S O 'f.I E.~dp.d'v, d Op.oz.ed InC,,. d..Ec Oft,,: Expect the best.
oilp.dep tiOe ,ndo p ratOediMAdMemberBrokero(Cold A iBankArAffi.eetD(CinC dil.


a


SATURDAY OCTOBER 9 11:00 AM.
CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA
(Rain or shine under the big tent)


*** 640 + ACRES ***

(Offered in 24 tracts
from 15 to 140 acres)
TERMS: 25% down day of sale, balance within 30 days.


******************* DIRECTIONS *******************
From Blountstown: At intersection of Florida Highways
20 and 71, take Highway 20 west for 11 miles to
Clarksville. Turn right onto County Road 287. Go approx-
imately 3 miles and turn left onto Porter Grade Road.
Go approximately 31/2 miles to the property on the left.
From Panama City: Take U.S. 231 north, go approximate-
ly 221/2 miles to Florida Highway 20. Turn right (east on
Highway 20), go approximately 12.6 miles to Calhoun
County Road 287 (on left). Turn left onto County Road
287, go approximately 3 miles. Turn left onto Porter
Grade Road, go approximately 3V2 miles to property on
left.


iAU/CTIONS
CALL US TOLL FREE A ACTIONS
NATIONWIDE OF FLORIDA
I S'o J 't19 '- -


II


INC.


"E."


ENVIRONMENTAL TECHNICIAN
ASSISTANT, part-time position (16
hrs./wk) for facilities and equipment
maintenance & assisting with envi-
ronmental testing and analyses. Must
have driver's license, reliable trans-
portation and good driving record.
Ideal position for Gulf Coast Commu-
nity College student. Alvarez, Lehman
& Associates, Inc., Port St. Joe, con-
tact Tony Deskins at (904) 229-8794.
4tp 9/30
CUSTODIAN-Applications will be
accepted through Friday, October 1,
1993 for the position of Custodian at
Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative, Inc.
on Hwy. 22 in. Wewahitchka. Mini-
mum requirements for the position
are as follows: High school graduate
or equivalent; ability to be proficient
in the use and care of lawn and gar-
den tools and building maintenance
tools & equipment; effectively perform
duties without direct supervision and
work irregular hours; satisfactory
pass of Gulf Coast Electric's drug
screen and employment entrance ex-
amination; ability to obtain or have
and maintain a valid Florida driver's
license. Prefer-prior experience in gen-
eral building maintenance, cleaning
procedures, and lawn care. We do not
discriminate on the basis of race, re-
ligion, color, sex, age, national origin,
veteran status, or disability.
Itc 9/30






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, spac. 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 until. bldg., 2 covered
porches, one 14'x26' open deck,
swimming pool w/privacy fence,
beautiful landscaped on two 1/2 acre
lots with c/l fence. $56,500. Call 648-
5323 for appt tfc 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, 1 mile off Overstreet'Road, 9
miles south of Wewa. Owner financ-
ing. Call 229-6961. tfc 9/2


FOR SALE
Brick home, 4 bedroom, 2
1/2 bath, $155,000.00.
115 Allen Memorial Way.
Call Hilda Duren, 229-6031
and leave message.


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


City of Mexico Beach is accepting
application for the position of Parks
and Recreation Maintenance. Appli-
cations are available at City Hall,
14th Street, Mexico Beach. Applica-
tions will be accepted until October 8,
1993. ltc 9/30


ON THE HOUSE.
If you're a real estate professional, or
a dynamic energetic career-minded
individual, who wants to work with the
best, call COLDWELL BANKER
SUMMER PROPERTIES. In-house
training and financial assistance with
' real estate school available. It's on the
house, and it could put you on to a
great opportunity. 227-1892,
1-800-261-1892.

2t 9/30


800-624-3964


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


m
REAMO&?


Your "Cape San Bias" Rentals


& Sales Specialist:


Barrier Dunes -









Sea Cliffs -


San Bias Plantation- A new single family community:


Secluded Dunes -



Gulf Front Lots -


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
State Certified Residential Appraiser #0001273
Mortgage Rates Are Low, Now Is The Time To Buy!
SALES ASSOCIATES
Frances Chason 229-8747 Rena Malear 229-8906
Charles Shoaf r 227-7429
NEW LISTINGS
Approx 6 acres on Hwy 71, four miles north of White City. Asking $4,000 per acre.
1 1/2 Lots on Corner of 8th and Marvin 127.5x175'. Cleared and ready to build on
$16,500.
5866 Ga. Ave. St. Joe Beach 3-2 dble wide MH w/fireplace, total elec. stove, ref,
dw.Assume loan. 24'x56', very nice.
1207 Palm Blvd. 3 bedroom, 2 ba., partially furnished, con. h/a. Outside storage.
$75,000.
16th St.: 3 BR, 1 bath, practically new central H&A, 10'x20' storage building on 70' x
120' comer lot. Selling with lots of furniture included. $44,000.
532 Third St.: Handyman Special 3BR, 1 ba. house on 50' x 85' corner lot. Only
$14,000.
PORT ST. JOE
510 8TH ST. 4PLEX, 1 bedroom furnished apartments, good rental record, needs
repairs.
121 Hunter Circle: 3 bedroom, 1 bath masonry & brick home, central h/a & outside
storage. $52,400.00.
1616 Long Ave.: 2 story duplex, recently redecorated, good rental record. Owner
says make an offer.
OAK GROVE
205 Duval St.: 2 bedroom, 1 bath frame home on 60' x 125' lot. Needs some TLC.
$24,000, Reduced to $18,000.
CAPE SAN BLAS
Gulf front Beach Cottage: Completely furnished 2 BA, 2 BA, kitchen with eating
area, living room, ready to move in! Asking $122,900.00.
THE BEACHES
3rd Ave., Beacon Hill: Two bedroom, 1 bath home, 3 blocks from the Beach, ideal
for young couple or retired couple, 1 1/2 lots, fenced in yard with fruit trees,
quiet neighborhood. $45,000.00.
LOTS & LAND
Gulf County Farm Tracts: 2 1/2 acres located comer Bailey Rd. & Hwy. 71. Mobile
home in need of repairs located on property. $12,000 for all.
Priced to Sell: 2 lots cleared and ready to build on. 177 frontage. $8,600 for both.
Overstreet: 13 acres near bridge and canal with many nice oaks and fronts on
paved street.
Long Ave.: 2 nice high lots, cleared and ready to build on. $20,000.
Cape San Bias: 270 ft. prime Gulf frontage 600 ft; deep. Will-sell-all or part.
Mexico Beach, 43rd St.: Nice canal lot w/city dock across street, 71'x90'.-$8;000
Reduced to $33,000.
Chipola Cut Off PRICED FOR QUICK SALE 3 lots ONLY $8,000.bo.
St. Joseph Shores: Owner will listen to offers on this 3 acres with 231 ft. of highway
frontage.
Howard Creek: 60' x 130' lot. Only $1,800.00


Over 40 luxurious townhomes to
choose from for your beach
rentals. Enjoy the pool, tennis,
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,


beachfront and beachview lots.
An Exclusive beachfront com-
munity surrounded by St.
Joseph State Park,
Approximately 700' x 100' front-
age.


- -


PAM. 7R


I


TM STAR- PORT ST- TOr-- PL o TTnMqnAV- ARPT- qn- 193Q.R


j


Full-time truck driver, must have
a CDL license, minimum of Class B.
Apply at Florida Mining & Materials
across from Gulf Co. Courthouse, on
Hwy. 71. Excellent benefits, including
health & dental insurance plus retire-
ment plan. 2tc 9/23


CONTROLLER
GULF PINES HOSPITAL.
Minium 5 years experience.
GL entries through Financial
Statements. Experience in
Health Care Field a Plus.
Submit resume along with
salary history to corporate of-
fice: MMG, P.O. Box 690008,
Orlando, FL 32869.


-











FAina' aD 'i'I a'I'AD DPRT S.aJO. FL -T- q'TJbr)AT, b k-1' QfLI1OA-


Postal Jobs, start $10.79/hr. For
exam and application information call
219-769-8301, ext. FL 515, 9 a.m. 9
p.m. Sunday-Friday. 2tp 9/23

Full-time staff registered nurse
needed. Calhoun-Liberty Hospital
Home Health is seeking a full time
staff RN. Salary commensurate with
experience. Benefits now available.
Call 674-3411, 1-800-845-0793 or
come by office at 306 W. Central Ave-
nue, (Hwy. 20), Blountstown; FL.
2tc 9/23

Experienced only roe mul-
let cutters, call 904-674-5523.
Florida Aquaculture Proces-
sor's Coop. 4tp 9/9

Help wanted at Marie's Comer
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.
tfc 9/16

NEEDED: LPN's and RN charge
nurse. Excellent benefits Shift diffe-
rtntial. 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. tfc 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
Child care needed in Mexico
Beach area, from two p.m. 4 p.m.
Mon. Frt. Please call 648-8115 after
4p.m. 2tc 9/30

WANTED:
Mature, responsible individual
with reliable transportation to
care for 2 children, ages 10 & 9
months, in my home. Evening
hours + 1 day. Call 229-6066.
Itpi 9/30




PqUIC NOTICE
FOR ST. JOSEPH T &T COMPANY
RE: FRANCHISE FEE
Pursuant to Ordinance No. 154, Section 4.
pertaining to a franchise and fee associated there-
with, the City Commission does hereby announce
that It will consider at a Public Hearing on October
19, 1993. at 8:00 p.m. in the Commission Room.
the adoption of a Resolution calling tor a 6% Fran-
chise Fee on commercial and residential revenues
derived from the sale of telephone communications
services In the City of Port SL Joe. Florida.
A copy of this proposed Resolution Is on file
at City Hall. All parties are Invited to be present
and heard at the above Public Hearing.
Is/Jim Malay. City Clerk
Publish: September 30. 1993.
JOB Nonce
The CIt of Par St. Joe will be accepting ap-
plIcations for the following part-time positions for
the STAC House
(1) Recreation Leader'
I11 Assistant Recreation Leader
Application and Job description may be
picked up and returned to the Municipal Building.
305 Fifth Stree. beginning Thursday. September
30-October 15. 1993. from 8.00 a.m. to 5.00 p.m..
Monday-Friday. .
The City of Port St. Joe enforces a Drug-Free
Workplace Policy and Is an Equal Opportunlty/
Affirmative Action Employer.
/a/Jim Malay, City Clerk ,
Publish: September 30. October 7. 1993.

NOTICE TO RECEIVE B816
The Gulf County Sheriffs Office Is now ad- .
verUsing for bids for two 1994 unmarked patrol ve-
hides that meet police package specifications.
.. The Gul County Sheriffs Office Is also ad-
ertisIng for bids for two mobile radios, and two
hand-held radios with chargers and accessories.
Please contact Chief Deputy Jack Davlla at the
Gulf County Sherlffs Office for all specifications on
said items at (904) 227-1115.
The Gulf County Sheriffs Office will receive
bids until 5:00 p.m., October 7, 1993. The Gulf
County Sheriffs Office reserves the right to accept
or reject any or all bids.
Publish* September 23. 30. 1993.

NOTICE OF ITENT TO ADOPT ORDINANCE
The Gulf County Board of County Commis-
sioners proposes to adopt an ordinance proposing
animal control for Gulf County as follows:
;-An ordinance relating to the regulation. t11-
ensing, vaccination, confinement, and
disposal of cats and dogs in Gulf County
areas, providing definitions. citations, and
penalties for violations, and providing an
effective date.
S-AND .
An ordinance establishing the Gulf County
Animal Control Authority, the terms of the
members, and method o appointment and
replacement and providing an effective
date.
Notice is hereby given of the intent to hold
this ordinance on October 12, 1993. at the regular
meeting starting at 6 p.m. and notice Is hereby giv-
en of te intent to adopt this ordinance at thepub-
lic hearing on the same at the regular meeting of
the Gulf County Commission at the County Com-
mission Meeting Room of the .Gulf County Court-
house complex. 1000 Fifth Street, Port st. Joe,
Florida, onOctober 12, 1993. at6 p. m. EDT.
SAll interested parties are invited to present
their comments at the public hearing at the time
and place set outabove.
?Nathan Peters, Jr.
'Board of County Commissioners
Clerk of Circuit court
Gulf County, Florida.
Publish: September 23, 30, 1993.
INTHE CIRCUITr COURT,.
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUrP.
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN RE: The Marriage of CAE NO. 93-295
TOMMY GENE ARMSTRONG,
Petitioner/Husband.
And
JANET RAY ARMSTRONG.
Respondent/Wife.
NOTICE OF ACTION
.0: JANET RAY ARMSTRONG
Greenwood, Wisc in
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition
tafor Dissolution of Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a copy of your
Answer or other response to the Petition on Peti-
tioner's Attorney: ROBERT M. MOORE, 324 Reid
Avenue. P.O. Box 248, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456,
and file the original thereof in the Circuit Court
Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court House. Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456, on or before" the 1st day of No-
vember, 1993. If you fall to do so, a Final Judg-
ment for the relief sought may be granted by De-
fault..


1 DATED this the 24th day of September,
1993.
BENNY C. LISTER. Clerk Of The Circuit Court
By:. /s/ lTonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
Publish: September 30, October 7, 14. and 21. 1993.
PUBLIC NOTICE
FOR ST. JOE NATURAL GAS, INC.
RE: FRANCHISE FEE '.
Pursuant to Ordinance No. 155, Section 4,
pertaining to a franchise and fee associated there-
with, the City Commission does hereby announce
that It will consider at a Public Hearing on October
19. 1993, at 8:00 p.m. in the Commission Room,
the adoption of a Resolution calling for a 6% Fran-
chise Fee on commercial and residential revenues
derived from the sale of natural gas in the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida.
A copy of this proposed Resolution is on file
,at City Hall. All parties are invited to be present
.,and heard at the above Public Hearing.
/s/Jim Malay, City Clerk
.Publish: September 30, 1993.


Returns from 6-Months Sea Duty


(FHTNC)--Navy Petty Officer 2nd
Class Paul Huckeby, son of Paul
B. and Betty L. Huckeby of 513
Eighth St., Port St. Joe, recently
returned from a six-month Medi-
terranean and Red Sea deploy-
ment aboard the aircraft carrier
USS Theodore Roosevelt, home-
ported in Norfolk, Va., the lead
ship in its battle group.
The ship, with its 5,200-man
crew and embarked air wing per-
sonnel, as well as its Special Pur-
pose Marine Air Ground Task
Force of 600 Marines, supported
Operation Deny Flight, enforcing
the U.N. sanctioned "no-fly" zone
over Bosnia Herzegovina. Aircraft
from USS Roosevelt also support-
ed Operation Provide Promise by
monitoring humanitarian air-
drop missions into the troubled


George Coody, left, and Velma Jones, Voice of Democracy Chairperson for the VFW Ladies Auxil-
iary look on as Mayor Frank Pate signs proclamation.


Voice of Democracy Week Proclaimed


WHEREAS, one of the basic
aims of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars as set forth in its Congres- ,
sional Charter is "'to foster true
patriotism," and
WHEREAS, the Voice of De-
mocracy Scholarship Program, in
this its 47th year, provides an op-
portunity for high school stu-
dents to think, write, and speak
up for our country and for free-
dom and democracy; and
WHEREAS,, this year's theme,
"My Commitment to America" fo-


cuses the attention of youth on
their role as the leaders of tomor-
row and how their guidance will
preserve democracy as a way of
life in our Republic; and
WHEREAS, an active, dedi-
cated and resourceful population
is vital to the preservation of free-
dom as our nation continues
upon its third century,
NOW, THEREFORE I, Frank
Pate, Jr., Mayor of the City of Port
St. Joe, Florida, do hereby pro-
claim October 4-10, 1993, as


Voice of Democracy Week in Port
St. Joe, Florida, and
IN OBSERVANCE THEREOF,
I do hereby commend the Vete-
rans of Foreign Wars and its La-
dies Auxiliary for their sponsor-
ship of the 47th annual voice of
Democracy Program and I call on
10th, 11th, and 12th grade stu-
dents in our schools to think,
write, and speak up for freedom
and to address the theme, "My
Commitment to America."


Fantasy Properties, Inc.

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


MEXICO BEACH
306 Fortner Ave. Investors special. Duplex, downstairs unit has 2 bdrm.,
1 ba. Upstairs Is 2 bd, 1 bath. Fully furnished priced to sell at $67,500.
Excellent rental property.
54 First St. Lovely stucco home ch/a, master BR, great rm., kitchen, 1
BA, laundry hook-ups and deck upstairs. Downstairs finished as den,
with Ig. bath. Great possibilities. 'Garage. Only 5 years. Large 99' x 280'
lot, storage shed, back yard chain link fenced. $85,000.
309 Halley Drive, As bath, garage, car-
pet/tile floors. Call f o WMA 6 0.
Hwy. 98 '& 20th St.: Was $85,000. NOW $70,000. Good location. Rental in-
. vestment. 4 bd., 3 baths, porches
312 Halley Drive -First time home buyer. 3 bd., 1 ba., excel. cohd.
Good neighborhood. Front & rear deck; assumable mortgage,
$45,000.
236 Nan Nook: Excellent starter/retirement home In Grand Isle Subdivi-
sion. Nice quiet neighborhood. gP L ba., cen. h/a; 75'x100' lot, less
than 10 years old. Owner flnanc-ng-ava-lable. $55,000.
720 Fortner Ave. 3 bd., 1 1/2 ba, mobile home, until. rm., screen porch,
garage w//workshop, partially fenced, possible owner financing. Re-
duced from $58,000 to $55,000. ,

CAPE SAN BLAS INDIAN PASS
Indian Pass 633 Gulf Pines Dr. Almost new picturesque 4 bd., 3 ba.
home on the beach,, fireplace, Ig. decks, unique kitchen. Many ameni-
ties. Must see to appreciate. Just beautiful Lg. 103'x400' lot. $350,000.
Cape San Blas: 100' on beachfront (1.66 acres), was $150,000. NOW
$115,000.
Spacious condos, Great view of Gulf & bay, Liv. rm. w/f.p., 2 bd., 2
ba., 1 upper level unit furn. $69,500; Lower level furnished,. $65,000.
Large 1 level unit, grand view of gulf & beaches. 2 bd., 2 ba. condo;
Liv. rm. with f.p., unfum. $62,500.
BEACON HILL
3rd St. & 5th Ave.: 2 bd., 1 1/2 ba. mobile home, cathedral cellhg,
sold furnished, screened porch, washer/dryer hook-ups. Excellent
Condition. Priced to sell at $32,500.
310 2nd Ave.: Duplex, 1 bd. 1 ba. each side, furnished, $66,500.

BEACHFRONT
1501 Hwy. 98 -, ONE OF THE RAI -,S SINGLE FAMILY BEACH FRONT
HOME 3 bd.,, 1 1/2 bath. stuclmt roof, ch/a, enclosed sunporch,
$135,000.
Dolphin Run #7 Completely furnished townhome, tastefully decorat-
ed. Sit on deck, and enjoy beautiful view of gulf, $110,000.
End of Cortez St. Triplex at .-pe& Beach. Lg. 3 bd., 2 1/2 ba., cov-
ered deck, good layout, fire W U6.nfurnlshed, $130,000.
GulfAire Townhome #9709 Waterfront, nicely furnished, swimming
pool & tennis court privileges. $96,500.
Gulfaire Townhome #9803: Unfurnished 2 bd., 2 1/2 ba. In excel, cond.
Primary use has been used mainly weekends by family. Not on rental
program. $96,000.
GulfAre Townhome #9821 Beautiful 2 bd., 2 1/2 ba., $98,500 unfur-
nished, $105,000 furnished.
BEACH SIDE
South 39th St. -. 1 bd., E1 ACH JSW' ITNfjL rhpletely furnished.
Well maintained unit wUThlrd unit from the
Gulf with a raised deck that offers a beautiful view. Very nicel $55,000.,
South 39th St.: Nice 1 bd., 1 ba. townhome, furnished, end location.
Excellent rental record,$54,000.
Corner of 31st St. -Duplex each side of duplex has 1 bd., I ba., neat-
ly furnished. Good rental history, $85,000.
101-A Miramar Dr. 2 bd., 1 1/2 ba. townhome, furnished, new car-
pet, Ig. landscaped corner yard with sprinkler system & priv. fence.
Waterview from 2nd floor. Convenient location near marinas, Pier Rd.
& Canal Parkway. $69,900.
37th St. Gulf White Sands #1 Completely furn., 2 bd., 2 ba., town-
home, close to Gulf. $63,000.
37th St. Gulf White Sands #3 Completely furn., 2 bd., 2 ba., excel.
rentals, completely furnished, just steps to pier & gulf. $63,000.
37th St. Gulf White Sands #2 Completely furn., 2 bd:, 2 ba., excel.
rentals, completely furnished, just steps to pier & gulf, $63,000.
37th St. The 3-C'sJi, k)=qtoaie, 2 bd., 2 ba., neatly
furnished. Good rerf6lMr U ,.IK f =i
117 40th St. Apt. #2 2 bd., 1 ba., furnished, close to beach, re-
duced to $37,000. Make offer.
GULF AIRE
400-C GulfAIre Dr. Easy walk to beach. Tennis court & swimming pool
facilities. Lovely home in triplex, 3 bd., 3 ba., stone f.p., garage & oth-
er amenities. Ideal for yr. round living or vacation home. $71,500.
GulfAIre Dr. Triplex, two 3 bd., 2 ba. units and one 1 bd., 1 ba. unit,
very nice, good Investment, all 3 at $155,000 or will sell individually for
$69,900 ea. 3 bd., units & $34,900 1 bd. unit.
ST. JOE BEACH
111 Pelican Walk, near Gulf Alre. End unit In triplex, 3 bd., 1 ba., cen. h
&a, fenced back yard, patio, about 1/2 block to beach. Good location.
$49,900.
Coronado St. Like new 2 bd., 1 ba. sturdy double wide home, 2 blks to
beach, ch/a, furnished. Front deck. Ig. back screen porch, w/walkway
to cute little 1 bd, I ba. granny house. Outside shower, stor. bldg. low
maintenance yd. w/natural terrain. Neat as a pini $60,000.
Comer Americus & lme, ch/a, deck, stor.
shed, 1 block to bedto.F"r'e'L n'ne a beach getaway.
$29,900.
100 Santa Anna. Frame duplex 2 bd., 1 ba. upstairs. 1 bd., 1 ba. down-
stairs, window A/C's. 1/2 block to beach. Good rental history. $80,000.
Highway 98, 5 bdrm., 3 bath, 2 kitchens, SPACE! Privacy outside shower,
garage with utility room, large deck upstairs. Beautiful sunsets and unob-
structed gulf view. Dedicated beach across highway. GREAT PRICE -
$98,500.


235 Santa Anna $63,500. Comfortable home on 2 lots with 2 septic
tanks. Two bedrooms, 1 1/2 bath, Great room with brick fireplace.
Screened porch, storage shed.
Atlantic St.: Ehjoy Gulf breezes from porch of this 2 bd., I ba. beach
cottage with Florida rm. Completely fenced. Nice level trees yard.
Storage building/workshop. Furnished 1/2 block to beach. Call for
appt. ,$45,000.
Corner of Alabama & Ponce de Leon, 2 bd on nice 75'x150' lot. Home
has 16x30' screened porch that could be easily enclosed as a third In-
Secludes $7,000 Jacuzzi. Nicely landscaped lots with decking and out-
side storage. Must see. $74.500. :
135 Desoto St:, 3 bd., 1 ba. home on Ig. corner lot, gulf view from roof
deck. 1 bloqk 'to beach, Reduced $63,500.
Coronado Si: A must seel 1988 3 bd;. 1 ba. MH, completely fenced.
Beautifully lapdscaped. $49,900,
240 Santa Anna St. Home for family or weekend living. Liv., din..rm.,
kit., 2 Ig. bd., 2 ba., wrap-around deck. Septic system allows another
bedroom. $65,000.
Coronado #7 2 bd., 1 1/2 ba. townhome, unrestricted gulf view, fur-
nished, nice;, Reduced to $65,000. Make offer ,
Columbus St. nicely furnished 3 bd., 2 ba. mobile home,;1 1/2 blocks
to beach, $40,000.
Ponce de Leon 2 bd., 2 ba. mobile home, 14'x70' Fleetwood, two
lots, 75'x100' ea. $39,900.
PORT ST. JOE
512 9th St. 3 bd., 1 ba. frame house. Large 75'x670' lot. Priced to sell
at $36,000.
1314 Marvin Ave. Nice 3 bd., 1 ba. block house. Home Is In Immacu-
late conditlbn. Has city water/sewer, Irrigation well. H ome sold with
stove, blinds, ceiling fans, and utility house. $48,500.
Cape Plantation 103 PJqgt o1oDrie g-.aLeqthoLme for the golfer
3 bd., plus a bonus roorUpiFD R C lN AQprox. Small equity
& assume. Great Pricel 4195,09. REDUCED TO $99,500.

WEWAHITCHKA, HOWARD CREEK, WHITE CITY
Wewa East River Rd., Looking for privacy lovely home & fishing? This
Is itl 2 bd.& 2 ba. brick home, ch/a, tp, appliances. Outside fish-
cleaning sinks, brick bbq, on ex. Ig. concrete patio. Terraced down to
Ig. deck, boat house & dock. Also turn. 12'x16' guest house. All on pic-
turesquely landscaped 100'x425' lot with chain link fence. Must see to
appreciate. $150,000.
White City 154 Volunteer Street front and back screened porches,
carport, large (22x16) workshop/storage building with electric pump,
house/Well. Home has 2 bedrooms, one bath, wooden floors, carpet
& tile, stove refrig., window A/C. In very good condition Reduced
$28,000.
Land's Landing Evergreen Drive 1983 14'x67' mobile home 3 bd.; 2
ba. New septic tank & well January 1992. Central a/c &. cen. gas
heat. Appliances Includedl Equity & assume mortgage, if qualified.
$25,000.

Howard Creek Great fishing, year-round living, 3 bd., 1 ba., mobile
home, furn., storage shed, well, screened porch, $32,500. 1 Acre
cleared.

OVERSTREET
Early Times Time Wetappo Creek. Dedicated waterfront, 1.5 acres, 2
septic tanks, mobile home needs TLC. Great fishing hideaawyl
$27,500.
Overstreet area $60,000. Property 467'x467' (before bridge), sold with
295' communications tower, utility shed, fence.
Wetappo Creek, end of Miller Lite Lane: 3 bd., 2 ba. unfurnished mo-
bile home, Twd storage sheds, ch/a. Has screened porch, deck,
beautiful view of Wetappo Creek. Located on over an acre lot
$50,000. ,
406 N. Canal St. Watch the boats go by from your comfortable 2 bd.,
2 ba. stucco home with 100' on Intracoastal Canal, ch/a, all elec.,
priv. fence 2 storage bldgs., satellite dish. Peaceful neighborhood -
Reduced to $89,900.
1616 PIne SI. Brick home on beautiful wooded lot, 3 bdrm., 1 ba., front
& rear porches, paved street, new roof. 3 plus car garage, chain link
fence, storage shed, room for garden. $49,500. Possible owner financ-
ing.
W. Forest St. 198260' 2 bd. turn. mobile home w/porch & storage
shed, well & new pump. Located on leveled, treed lot, approx. .663
acres. Call for directions. $28,500.
HIGHLAND VIEW
7th St. 1988 Double wide Mobile Home on 3 lots. Custom features,
deck, chain link fence, $33,000.
Hwy. 98 Building behind truss plant. Approx. 1 acre w/bldg. and 3
phase power to site. $33,500.Reduced to $25,000.

COMMERCIAL/INVESTMENT PROPERTY
PORT ST. JOE
506 First St.'Commercial bldg., auto body repair and paint shop.
About 4,500 sq. ft. with 5 hp air compressor. $39,000.
2.5 plus acres commercial/industrial with old garage, lots of possibili-
ties, $99,000.
MEXICO BEACH
Corner U.S. Hwy. 98 & 8th St. Judy's Hot Dog & Bait Shop. Great lo-
cation equipment Included. Must sell. Owner transferred. Only
$74,900.00.,
37th St. approx. 75'x100' beachside, Pier Road. ....................... $59,900
40th St. & Hwy. 98 approx, 175'x100'. Lot 1, Block 7,
Unit 5 zoned tourist/comm.... $90,000
S. 40th St. approx. 75'x100', Lot 2, Block 7. Unit 5 zoned
tourist/comm. $35,000
Corner 13th & Hwy. 98 Lot 3, Business Center 90'x190'
comm $120,000
12th St. Lot 14, Business Center, 75'x90'- comm....................... $35,000


former Yugoslavia.
Additionally, the aircraft car-
rier demonstrated its value as a
tool of foreign policy following a
U.S. missile attack on the Iraqi
intelligence-gathering. facilities.
The ship transited on short notice
from the Adriatic into the Red Sea
to assist in Operation Southern
Watch, enforcing yet another "no-
fly" zone over Southern Iraq.
This type of rapid movement
from one crisis area to another is
an example of naval post cold war
employment outlined in the
Navy's new strategy entitled
"...From the Sea."
Since departing Norfolk in
March, the carrier spent 165 of
183 days at sea. Huckeby enjoyed
port visits to Rhodes and Corfu,
Greece, and Naples, Italy.


OF BAY CO.,
INC.


820 Highway 98 Mexico Beach

648-5716

404 GulfAire Dr. 4br./2 1/2 ba., double garage, laundry room,
$ 99,000.00.

202 Bay View Dr. Highland View. 2br./lba., STILT home with
great view of Bay, $ 89,900.00.
Sea Shores Subdivision Brand new 3br./2ba.., fireplace, ap-
prox. 1,400 sq. ft., $85,000.00.
.Coronado St. Lot 5, BLK 29, St. Joe Beach, Unit 2, $13,500.00.
ltc9/30


John M. Delorme, Broker John Maddox 229-8050
Ellen F. Allemore, Broker Margie Miller 229-6502
647-8939 Judie McCormick 648-8595
Earl Groh 647-3199 Joan Smithwick 648-5374
Joy Holder 648-8493 Scott Stephens 872-9297


ST. JOE BEACH
2001 Hwy. 98, St. Joe Beach, Commercial, excellent location, 170.5' x
321.22 lot, 198 sq. ff. building, $99,000. Make offer
U.S. 98 between Balboa & Magellan 3/4 block & 1 lot. Permitted for
condos only. $300,000
OTHER PROPERTIES AVAILABLE.

LOTS
GulfAIre Subdivision
Gulfalre Dr., Lot 6, BIk. D. nice large vacant lot, great location,
$22,000.
Gulfaire Dr.: Lot 38, lock C. Vacant lot JUST REDUCED ................$15,900
Lot 8, tlk. G, Beacon Road, Sewer tap paid; possible owner financing.
Good location near pool. ............ 522,800.
Beacon Rd.: Lot 9, Block E, sewer tap paid, nice, level lot, ....S$22,900.
Periwinkle Dr., 75' x 125' lot $23,500
GulfAIre Dr. Lot 11, Block C, Phase 2 approx. 75'x125' ........... $29,000.
GulfAlre Dr.-- Lot 25 & 26, Block C, Phase 2 -
approx. 72.6'x146' & 73'x150' $17,000 ea.
GulfAIre Dr. Lot 38, Block C, Phase 2 approx. 75'x125'............ $17,500
Beacon Rd. Lot 21, Block D, Phase 2 approx. 71'x125' .......... $21,000
GulfAlre Dr. Lot 9, Block G, Phase 2 approx. 74'x120' -
close to pool & tennis court $22,800
Sea Pines Lane Lot 6, Block B, Phase 1 approx. 65'xl 15'
$28,000
GulfAIre Dr. Lot 39, Block C. P pprox. 75'x128'
corner lot, close to pool & tennis courts $22,000
GulfAIre Dr. Lot 15, Block C, Phase 2 approx. 85'x125' ......... $22,900

MEXICO BEACH
Grand Isle Subd. Nan Nook Dr., Lots 6 & 7, Block A, Unit 15 75x112'
each very nice lots. $25,900 for both or $13,500 each.
7th St. Lot 6, Block C, unit 14, 100' x 158.33' -,
Stor: shed 13,500.
16th Street, Lot 8, Block D, Unit 2, 75'x100' Redu,.ed to .............. $22,000
First St., Lot 5, Block 4, Unit 9, large vacant lot, 99'x285',........$25,000
Seventh Street Large lot, 100'x158.33' $16,500
South 36th St.: Excellent 75' x 100' lot 4th from water ............. $55,000
8th St., between Oleander & Fortner, 50'x150' $17,500
New Mexico Dr. 2 large vacant lots partially cleared zoned for hous-
es only .................Both for only
$26,500
Corner of Robin Lane & Hwy. 386-A. Nice vacant lot,
Reduced $14,000
Ready to build? Buy this level, cleared lot on Robin Lane. Survey avail
able., $12,500.
Robin Lane Unit 17, Block 1, Lot 10 approx. 250'x100' -
irregular shape, has septic tank, restricted to houses
$17,500
Azalea St. Lot 18, Block 4, Unit 11 approx. 80'x100' -
houses $17,500
Azalea St. Lot 19, Block 4, Unit 11 approx. 75'xl00'
houses $17,500.
Grand Isle KIm Kove Lot 8, Block C. Unit 15 houses ............ $12,000
Grand Isle Nan Nook & Kim Kove Lot 19, Block D
approx. 71.8'x115' houses $11,500
Sea St. Lots 13 & 14, Block 2, Unit 9 approx. 50'x122-
zoned m.h. or houses $28,500
16th St. Lot 8, Block D, Unit 2 75'x100' $23,500
131 Pine St. Lot 10, Block 6, Unit 11 75'x100' houses ......... $12,500

ST. JOE BEACH
Desoto St. (between Americus and Alabama), 75'x150' lot, mobile
home or house, $15,000.
Alabama Ave. (between Court & Ward) Unit 2, Lot 7,
Block 47 75'x150' $13,500
Americus & Selma Lot 13, BIk. 10. Unit 1 approx. 75'x150' ......$14,000
Americus & Selma Lot 14, BIk. 10, Unit 1 approx. 84'x150' .......15.500
Ward St. Lot 2, Block 47, Unit 2 approx. 75'x150' .....................$;.. $12,500
Ward St. Lot 3, Block 47, Unit 2 approx. 75'x150' ..................... $12,500

BEACON HILL
Lucia St. Large vacant lot with bar, 100'x120' $19,500
3rd Ave. between 5th & 6th St. Lot 5, Block 19,
approx. 50'x100' .$8,500
3rd Ave. between 5th & 6th St. Lot 3, Block 19,
approx. 50'x100' $8,500
3rd Ave. between 1st & 2nd St. Lot 13, 14 & 15, approx.
50'x100' each, owner financing- 20% down ............. $7,000 ea.
Beacon Hill Estates Hwy. 386 Lot 9, Block 1., Unit 1
approx. 100'x120' $17.000
Beacon Hill Estates Lucia Ave. Lot 10, Block 1, Unit 1
Approx. 100'x120' $13,000
6th St. Lots 5 & 6, Block 3. Unit 1 irregular $32,000
3rd St. & 4th Ave. Lot 20, Block 22 $13,500
OVERSTREET
Sunshine Farms 7 + acres, $7,500 per acre. One parcel with septic
tank at $14,500 if sold separately.
Creekwood Estates Lot 17, 1/2 acre $11,000
Sunshine Acres Lot 8, 2.1 acres owner financing ..........2....... $12.000
HIghway 386 across from Sunshine Farms 3 +cres .............. $17.000


..


TPAVI AR


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THP. STAR Pnl2T.QT Tnr- rT. TMTR.4;nAV- qF.PT. 30. 1993


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