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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/03020
 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: October 21, 1993
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:03020

Full Text


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


THE


INDUSTRY DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA


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


County/City Near Agreement


On Reduced Water Rates for St. Joe Beach System
It sounded like a couple of horse- more." Mayor Frank Pate got into the discus-
traders at work Tuesday night, when the Commissioner Peters said, 'We would sion then, asking for the County to make
City Commission and Michael Hammond like to keep the Port St. Joe water if at all garbage collection mandatory as part of a
and Nathan Peters, Jr., County Commis- possible. But we are faced with a prob- trade-off for the lower water rates. 'This
sioners, got into a bargaining session lem at St. Joe Beach. We need a reduc- would save us money," he said, "Because
over the price of bulk water furnished to tion to make our selling point stronger." people from outside the City are now
the St. Joe Beach water system. I Hammond added, "We have a very se- bringing their trash and garbage into the
The two Commissioners had come to rious financial problem at the Beach. It's City and placing it in public and commer-
the meeting, asking for at least a "small" [the system] losing money. We're either cial conftiners, running our rates up for
reduction in water prices to counter-act going to have to raise rates or look for an- disposal. We would also ask for contin-
an offer by Mexico Beach to furnish the other source of water. It's that simple." ued shartog of the recycling grant funds
system at a lower rate. The two Commis- TTAreceived by the County. It's for recycling,
sioners were trying to get a commitment CITY REBUTTAL Thae told but the Cty of Port St. Joe is the only en-
Commissioner Charles Tharpe .told
out of the City prior to a Monday night the County representatives, "It costs us tity in the County with a recycling pro-
public hearing with residents of St. Joe ust so much infixed charges to produce gram. It only makes sense for the County
Beach to decide on a community answer ust so much in charges to prouc to share any money it gets for recycling."
for Mexico Beach. that water and there's no place we can Both Hammond and Peters agreed to
Mexico Beach has offered to furnish reduce the cost. I personally have gone Pate's- remarks, saying. they would
the system water at a price of $1.05 per over the cost sheets of production with present the matters at a special meeting
thousand gallons and Port St. Joe is now Mr. Maloy [City clerk Jim Maloy] and we Thursdays and support them before the
furnishing water at a price of $1.80 per have aived at a cost figure of $1.53 pertake the offer oCommissionof
thousand. That doesn't give us anything The Cu' wil h take the
CASE FOR REDUCTION for replacement of facilities or anything." $.60 pe thousand the customers of
Commissioner Hammond made his Tharpe went on to say, People oi St. the St. Joe Beach water system to see
presentation to the Commission Tuesday Joe Beach are going to be faced av- how they will react to the offer.-
night, asking for ". at least a slight re- ing to install a filter system at their whatever happens, it appears as if
duction. We realize we have a good sup- homes to produce a similar quality ofwa- the people living on the St. Joe Beach
ply of water here and we realize the City ter they now have. That alone will cost water system will see an easing of the fl,
pays dearly to get that good water, but them about $15.00 per month. nanclal crunch for their system in the fu-
we also realize you have a surplus of wa- Tharpe, said the City may agree to go ture. This may not result in lower rates,
ter and selling it to us helps your cost to $1.60 per thousand, but said the but in better service through an im-
picture. When we start buying it for County would need to promise some re- proved system, since the system will have.
White City, it will help the picture even lief in other areas. the money to make improvements with.



Anonymous


Donor Makes


CityA Offer
-Old Eyemr O Th tttre Buitlding May

Be Bought, Given to Citizens


Passing the Gavel
Newly-elected Gulf County Commission chairman Warren
Yeager, pictured above right, presented a past chairman's
honorary gavel to Nathan Peters, Jr., Tuesday of last week,
as Peters stepped down from the post. In his parting state-
ment Peters remarked, "I wish Yeager well in his new post.
During the coming year, I hope the Commission adopts ordi-
nances requiring people to subscribe to garbage pick-up ser-
vice. We need that desperately in the County."


The City of Port St. Joe re-
ceived an offer of the old Port
Theatre building Tuesday night,
from an anonymous donor if the
City would accept it..
Tamara Laine, Chamber of
Commerce executive secretary,
told the Commission a third party
had approached her to act as in-'
termediary in the matter, saying,
the interested party was wanting
to purchase the building and give
it to the City if the City would ac-&
cept it.
Mayor Frank Pate said the
City had had such offers before
and had tentative plans for re-
storing the building if the gift ever
came to fruition. He told Laine
the City was interested and would
accept the building if it was of-
fered.
Laine said the deal wasn't
complete yet but said she would
report the Commission's decision
to the interested party.
The Commissioi has tenta-
tive plans of securing an enter-
tainment grant, developing the


old theatre building in much the
same 1mainer in which the Mar-
tin Theatre building was refur-
bished in Panama City.
BRIDGE NEEDED
Commissioner Johnny Linton
told the Commission a foot bridge
was needed on Niles Road in front
of Port St. Joe High School prop-
erty to assist students walking to
school form points' east of the
property.
"Now, they have 'to walk on
Niles Road, crossing the creek on
the narrow roadway. It's a dan-
gerous situation," Linton re-
marked.
Superintendent of Public
Works, Frank Healy, said the City
had considered such a bridge pre-
viously, but a lack of right-of-way
on which to locate it h%%ad pre-
vented its final construction.
Linton said he felt he could
secure an easement from a prop-
erty owner in Ward Ridge. "Stu-
(See OFFER on Page 3)


Arson Ruled In Fire
State Fire Marshals were called in Monday morning to in-
vestigate a Sunday night fire in the Howard Creek communi-
ty, suspected of being caused by arson.
The fire, which, damaged the rga~.wall..of.I storage rgpm
at Ho*ard Cree1Et -fe, had occurred at 11:20 p.m., Sunday,
October 17 after a neighbor had heard a soft explosion in
the vicinity of the building.
The fire was quickly put out, after damaging the rear
storage room and burning through the outside wall. Sheriff's
Deputy Paul Beasley called on Fire Marshals to investigate
after he surmised the "soft explosion" to be gasoline ignit-
ing.
John Hatcher of the fire marshal's office, out of Fort Wal-
ton Beach, was on hand making his investigation Monday
-morning. Hatcher verified suspicions that gasoline had been
involved in the fire and ruled that the blaze was caused by
an act of arson. The Gulf County Sheriffs Department is
continuing the investigation, seeking out the person who
set or caused the fire to be set.


CITY COMMISSION DELAYS HEARING
A proposed public hearing to consider a Franchise Tax on natu-
ral gas and telephone service was delayed by the Commission Tues-
day. The hearing was scheduled for November 2 at 8:00 p.m. The
franchise tax being considered would apply to St. Joe Natural Gas
Company and St. Joseph Telephone and Telegraph Company who
currently operate in the city without a franchise fee. Other utility
companies in the City, Florida Power Corporation and Gulf Cable
TV, operate under franchise agreements.
The hearing was delayed so the Commission could study the
proposal more.


Beach Drivers Get Unexpected


' Support from
The defenders of the opportu- man, Wa
nity to drive vehicles on the can show
beaches of Cape San Bias, St. Jo- wish to
seph Peninsula and Indian Pass beach."
received strong support from an Yeag
unsuspected source Tuesday, no driving
when the Panama City News- Blas vici
Aerald supported the practice best surf
with a favorable "Commentary" ar- dent's at
ticle, written by Outdoors Writer, the beach
Mike Albertson. them ins
Albertson'l article defended He c
some of the claims of those who with one
are doing the driving, supporting ple knew
their claim that they are not dam- to vehicle,
aging the beach, nor -interfering the proper
with the wildlife found there; pri- are nowe
marily the nesting of sea turtles. one else
vate beach
MOVE TO STOP DRIVING Larry
An organized movement to trative a
stop driving on the beach wag ini- has alwa
tiated with the Gulf County Corn- erosion f
mission at their meeting three storms a
weeks ago, when Bill McGee, same be
leader of the group which he back and
claimed numbered 178 property Even
owners in the vicinity of Cape ronment
San Blas beach, whom he said Florida I
were opposed to the practice of beach dr
driving on the beach, beaches.
His claim immediately drew and driv
rebuttal from Commission chair- another i


Area Newspaper


rren Yeager, who said, "I
w you 2,000 people who
continue to visit the
er's main opposition to
ng was that the Cape San
nity offered some of the
f fishing around and resi-
tempts to stop driving on
hes would serve to make
accessible.
countered their argument
of his own, 'Those peo-
Stheir beaches were open
es when they purchased
erty. It seems to me they
trying to block off every-
so they can have a pri-
:h all to themselves."'
Wells, county adminis-
assistant, said the area
ays been vulnerable to
rom storms. These same
iso build portions of the
ach, causing a motion,
I forth of the sands.
the Department of Envi-
al Protection and the
Marine Patrol admit the
giving does not harm the
The matter of storms
ing across the dunes is
matter entirely and these


practices are most responsible for
beach erosion.
CLAIMS OF OWNERS
In a list of reasons for stop--
ping vehicular traffic on the
beaches, the property owners
group say:
-They want driving on the
beaches stopped west of the
stump hole.
-Beach driving threatens
safety of pedestrians.
-It's unfair for the County to
allow it in their area while deny-
ing the opportunity on St. Joe
Beach.
-The County is not using
permit funds for beach mainte-
nance.
-Only property owners have
'control over the beaches, not the
County;
-Beach erosion will cut tour-
ism.
These reasons were presented
to the County Commission by
McGee at the meeting three
weeks ago.
ALBERTSON OFFERS
GOOD STATISTIC
In his article in the News-
(See SUPPORT on Page 3)


Two Fire Alarms
Port St. Joe's Volunteer Fire Department was
called into action twice Saturday morning to
tend to a couple of small blazes. The fires were
small but could have developed into large de-
structive ones if the Department had not been on
the alert.
The first of the two alarms was at 11:00 a.m.
in the Laundry Room on Reid Avenue. It was
found to be caused by an electric motor overheat-


ing and catching fire in a clothes dryer. The re-
sulting fire filled the building with smoke, but
was quickly located and extinguished by firemen
when they arrived on the scene.
In the photo above, firemen Joe Badger and
Jerome Williams are preparing to mop up opera-
tions at the Laundry Room.. Before they could
leave the scene and allow traffic into Reid Ave-
nue, a second alarm sounded right around the
corner, where a car parked in front of Renfro
Auto Parts had caught fire. The auto was owned
by Johnny Bryant.


USPS 518-880


FIFTY-SIXTH YEAR, NUMBER 8


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'- .TH STAR


PAGE TWO THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1993


At Last


AT LONG LAST, Congressman Pete Peterson is beginning to
look and sound like a Congressman from the Second District of
Florida; not from the second district of New Jersey. Ever since
the Congressman has been in office, he has been the bane of his
own district because of his votes and because of his rhetoric in
Congress.
The title, "a liberal's liberal" would have better fit the Con-
gressman in the past and the Second District is definitely peo-
pled by conservative thinking Individuals.
We were hearing the Congressman taking a cussing more of-
ten than we were hearing credits uttered in the same breath
with his name, and that's not the way things should be. A repre-
sentative of a district should reflect the mind-set of that district.
We can appreciate Congressman Peterson voting the way he is
convinced he should, after looking at the facts, but the people of
this District, had rather he salve that vote of conscience with a
conservative philosophy.
IT'S MUCH EASIER to agree with the Congressman's recent
-two important decisions than it has been to agree with his posi-
tion in the past. Northwest Florida is not convinced President
'Clihton's medical program is good for the nation, even if it Is
promulgated and endorsed by Hillary. Hillary isn't president. Nor
is she a Congresswoman. She should have no more impact on
the plan which is approved than you or this writer. But, it ap-
pears as If she has had everything to do with the plan which
would have every businessman paying medical premiums for all
.,their employees and limit the type care they are eligible to re-
ceive .
And, those two items may be the least objectionable in the
entire bill. Who knows? We have read everything which has been
published in the newspapers and magazines we could get our
hands on and we still find ourselves not very conversant with
the fine points of the measure.
CONGRESSMAN PETERSON'S OBJECTIONS to the medical
plan and the new tax plan reflect the feelings of the majority of
the folks in his district. We're pleased to see that we're all on the
same wave-length here. We believe Congressman Peterson can
do us some good in Congress because of his elocution and his
sincerity. It's much more pleasant to be able to support the Con-
gressman's position than it is to oppose it. He is much more ef-
fective in Congress when he has the backing of his constituents
and with his abilities, just may be able to get some Florida
Cracker wisdom into these two proposals.



We're For 1
THIS MATTER OF driving on the beach in Gulf County has
been an emotional subject for several years in the past and it
will continue to be an emotional subject in the future. There is a
vocal following on both sides of the question. We haven't heard
from those who want to continue driving on the beach, as yet,
but believe me, we will!
As a matter of record, Gulf County's beaches in the Cape San
Bias area were eroding and building back long before there were
any cars to drive on them. That is a force of nature at work and
4 t:will-continue-to.-alternately build"and-gnatwat theds t d '
even after driving on them has been settled. Anybody who has
been involved in arguing the pros or cons of driving on the beach
knows it may be a millennium or two before the question is set-
tled.
AS A MATTER of position let this writer say, now, we have
never driven on south Gulf County beaches. We've ridden on the
beach in another's vehicle twice in our life, so you could say
i'Stop driving," and it wouldn't affect us one way or another. But,
we're not going to say that. We're going to say let the driving con-
tinue; for a very good reason; the reason given by County Com-
mission Chairman Warren Yeager.
There is some 20 miles of Indian Pass/Money Bayou/Cape
San Blas Beach. There are only THREE approved access points
to the beach for the public. At St. Joe Beach, we have approxi-
mately 10 miles of beach with at least a dozen places where the
public has access. That is the plain and simple reason for allow-
Ipg driving on one and not allowing it on the other.
S: THE ACCESS POINTS are the County-owned Tucker proper-
ty (yet to be made useable]; an access adjacent to Ski Breeze
Campground, and another at Money Bayou Beach. If you use
any other point to gain entrance you are either violating the law.
or crossing private property, which can be shut down to access
at any time.
We have other reasons, too, but that's the best and only one
we're offering at this time.


1i Hunker Down with Kes


by Kesley Colbert


Oft Told Tales


October 19-I'd planned after
supper tonight to do an intriguing
story on the federal deficit... or
possibly, a treatise on America's
political, sociological, and eco-
nomical involvement with various
Third World nations. I'd even
, half-heartedly started a story en-
titled Why Rush Limbaugh Is
Holding Back, but I really don'tC.-
have my mind on it. Today ,s my
older brother's birthday.
I've thought about Leon most
allday. '.
By now, you should know
him well. I've recounted all the
stories: how he tied that rope
around David Mark and: me so
we'd pull the lawnmower for him;:,
how he and Jackie "borrowed" the
red light off of Aaron Pinson's po-
lice car; the firing of the World -
War I cannon that had rested


dormant on the city square for so
many years; the big whipping he
received when David and I didn't
do his mowing for him; the "fixed"
beauty queen election ('course,
Leon, maintains to this day, he
looked all the. candidates over
and realized if they were going to.
come up with a winner, some-
body had to do somethingl; the
leap off the bridge over the Ten-,
nessee River; hiding in the attic of
the abandoned "haunted" house
and making those noises after
betting Buddy Wiggleton and my-
self that we couldn't spend the
night; Preparation A through G..
Big brothers are special peo-
ple. I've thought of all those sto-
ries today-and probably a hun-
dred more. What memories!
Ole Leon was about half cra-
zy, but he took that big brother
thing pretty seriously.
When I got my first, new, real
baseball glove from down at the
Western Auto-guess who broke
it in for me? Guess who showed
me how to rub in the saddle soap
and the Neet's Foot oil? And when
we played pitch, he'd throw it


easy, so I could "succeed" in
catching it. "Kes, if the ball is
above your waist, the elbows are
down and the fingers point sky-
ward, like this. If it's coming 'at
you below the waist, turn your
hands over, fingers toward the
ground, that's right; use both
hands ."
Simple, sure. But it was the
first time I'd ever heard it! I've re-
peated those basic instructions a
thousand times to a hundred
kids, including two of my own.
God was pretty smart to give
us big brothers.
Leon is near about five years
older than me. World War II got
in there between us. Five years is
a pretty big gap when he was
twelve and I was seven. Mother
* would make him take me with
him to the pick-up games. He
didn't like me tagging along, and
sometimes he'd punch me around
a little just for being there (I said
he was an O.K. big brother; I'm
not proclaiming him to be the
greatest of all time). And I can
understand his side of it, NOW.
But then, I just wanted to play
ball. It was mostly right field and


batting last, but I was in the
game! Listen, at that age, you
play with guys that are four and
five years older than you, you ei-
ther get good quick or you hit the
road. I had moved up to Ishort
stop and second or third in the
line up by the time that bunch
graduated from high school.
They'll never know what kind'a
boost they gave my athletic ca-
reer. And I'll tell you something
else; some of my best friends to-
day were in Leon's class in high
school. There is a special bond
between kids that "choose up
sides" and do battle that the
years. can not diminish. ,
I thought of Leon this after-
noon as I stopped by football
practice to watch Josh and Jess
for a few minutes. I don't guess
I've ever told a living, soul this but
I almost quit football when I was
in the ninth grade. I gottired of
being mistaken for a tackling
dummy. I didn't go topractice for
a couple of days. I'd had it! L.C.
wasn't even at home. He was off
In college He showed up out
(See KESLEY Page 3)


)


Week of Mixed Emotions-Sharks Win and the Brave Lose


THIS PAST WEEK was one
that went from the sublime to the
ridiculous for the sports teams I
am interested In at this time of
the year. The homecoming foot-
S ball game played by the Sharks
wuas one of outstanding entertain-
ment for the fans. It was especial-
Iy entertaining for Shark football
fans.
The game featured two. oppo-
nents of about equal power and
ability. Each had both a strong,
offense and a' stout defense.
When one team would score, the
ofher would answer with, a score.
to keep the results close enough
to be anybody's ball game right
up to the very end.
It was an exciting ball game.
You probably already knew this.
If you didn't know it from experi-
ence, you knew it from Kesley's
column of last week. Of course,
Kes is the worst kind of a fan.
He's one of those 49-year-old for-
mer jocks who re-lives his experi-


ences df another age. Wendell is,
tool Both of our columnists
played collegiate athletics-football
for Wendell arid baseball for Kes-
ley; although Kesley was known
to have played a little football,
too, in his heydey.
BUT THE ONE who made the
game for me, was Coach Fred
Priest. Fred is a good man.. He is'
a good Christian man. Like Kes
says' he is interested in boys do-
ing well, having a good time and
behaving themselves.
Friday night, I learned that
Fred not only is a 'good Christian
man, but he is a good Christian


-THE STAR-
USPHS 518880
'Vf Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Williams Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456-0308
by The Star Publishing Company
Second-Clasa Postage Paid at Port St Joe, FL
.Wesley R. Ramsey............ Editor & Publisher
William H. Ramsey............ Production Supt.
Frenchie L. Ramsey .......... Office Manager
Shirley Ramsey .............. Typesetter


man with a temper! He'll get agi-
tated! He'll get excited! He'll kick
a water bucket or two; all in cor-
rectly expressing the intense frus-:
tration of the moment at hand.
When the referee blew the
ball dead on a fumbled fair catch,,
that Friday night, I had my eyes
pop open and my opinion of Fred
improved ... only in comparison
with the. height to which he
jumped and the expression of dis-
pleasure which was expressed
when he, stomped his feet on the
turf. He flayed his arms up and
down as if he were playing a ,
snare drum and shouting to at-
tract the referees' attention so he !


Postmaster:
Send Address Change to
The Star
Post Office Box'308
Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308
Phone 227-1278


could see the displeasure dis-
played by the slamming of Fred's
clipboard, on the ground only
served to underscore. my opinion.
of Fred, which said, "Here's a fel-
low who will be patient and gentle
with the kids, but who will take
no guff .from an adult trying to
rook one of them."

HIS ACTIONS REMINDED
me somewhat. of the Quaker who
had the job of milking the family
cow every night.
One night she kept kicking
the bucket over, time and again,
agitating the Quaker to about ,the
same limits Fred Priest was at.
Finally the Quaker had his
bucket kicked over one time too
many, so he stood back, placed
his hands on his hips, his lips as-
sumed the position of a thin hard
line across his, face. His eyes
blazed and he said. "Cow, thou
knowest I cannot harm thee.
Thou knowest my religion forbids
me striking thee. But, cow, dost


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
In County-s15.90 Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
Out of State- e20.00 Year Out of State-$15.00 Six Months
Other Florida Counties-$20.00 Yea + app. tax or $15,00 6 Months + app. tax
TO ALL ADVERTISERS In4 case of error or omissions in advertise-
ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage fur-
ther than amount received ftr such advertisement.


SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given so
AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456-0308 fully weighed. The spoken w
-WEEKLY PUBLISHING. oughly convinces. The spoki


.rc .- ..i.-


ant attention; the printed word is thought-
,rd barely asserts; the printed.word thor-
n word is lost; the printed word remains.


thou knowest' that I can sell thee
to, a Baptist and he can knock
hell out of thee?"
If the referees call another
one like that, Fred, you just go
ahead and show yourself again;
hear?
There's nothing wrong with
expressing a little righteous indig-
nation now and then. Else, how
will, we know if you are dead or
alive?
THE WEEK SHOWED US
some of the ridiculous, also.
When was the last time you saw
the Atlanta Braves commit three
errors in one game? They did it
Wednesday night, three times be-
fore the fifth inning was over.
And, when was the last time
you saw them look so flat in a.
game? Even Ron Gant and David
Justice couldn't hit a lickl We'll
not say anything about Fred
McGriff, who has been such a
spark plug since coming to the
Braves.


Chicago Sun columnist, Mike
Royko predicted in his column of
October 8 that the Braves would
not .make it to the series this
year. If; they did make it, he pre-
dicted they would not win and
gave a valid reason for their ina-
bility to persevere.
Royko said research had
shown that no team since 1917
had won a series which had more
than two ex-Chicago Cubs on
their roster.
If you are a baseball fan, that
makes good sense It does
Whoever, heard of a Cub which
didn't fold when the competition
got tough?
Royko went on to point out
that one of their premiere pitch-
ers, Greg Maddux Was a former
Cub. Way back in antefeogestine
days, reliever Jay Howell was a
Cub. That super splinter, David
Justice, himself, had also been in
the Cub farm system.
Yep, it was the Cub curse
which did them in, alrightl


'I


St. Joseph Bay
*\ Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
Oct. 22 3:57 a.m. H 1.7 2:59 p.m. L 0.3
S Oct. 23 4:48 a.m. H 1.5 3:28 p.m. L 0.7
L Oct. 24 5:54 a.m. H 1.3 3:36 p.m. L 0.7
Oct. 25 7:30 a.m. H 1.1 3:12 p.m. L 0.8
10:23 p.m. H 1.0
Oct. 26 4:35 a.m. L 0.7 10:45 a.m. H 0.9
1:21 p.m. L 0.8 9:33 p.m: H 1.2
N Oct. 27 6:00 a.m. L 0.7 9:33 p.m. H 1.3
. Oct. 28 7:00 a.m. L 0.5 9:52 p.m. H 1,4 j
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T TAPRSTJO LTRSA 2. 13 PA A


*" ;:'Phantry



"Wendell Campbell

Another Birthday Has Come And Gone
It sure was an uneventful birthday for this year, thanks to eve-
ryone I know. I was very pleased that I was alive and in reasonably
Good health, but things didn't go as I had planned.
My birthday was October 12 and has been as far back as I can
remember. For the past several years, I have expected my birthdays
to be celebrated in a more festive, grandiose manner. I was thinking
this year that there might be a party at the .courthouse 'with the
h mayof there atnd maybe the governor would ,stop by for a piece ofi
cake and there would be a telegram from President Hillary Clinton;
Well, co-president Clinton.
Alas, my plans fell through .again!
Besides my family, only two people who remembered my birth-
day took time to acknowledge it. They were Bill Wood and Billy
Carr. Both have a vested interest in my well-being and longevity.
Bill Wood has all my insurance, and I buy all my vehicles from Bill
Carr. They both hope I live to be 150, or. at least until after they re-
Presents were a little short this year, too. I received nothing!
Zero presents. Zilch. Scratch., And I'm a man who has a wide range
of gifts that could be given to me. If a person wished to buy me a
gift, all they would have to do is walk into any store (clothing, gro-
cery, show, Salvation Army), close their eyes and point in any direc-
tion, and say, "I want one of those for Wendell's birthday." Whatever
Sif was'would be perfectly acceptable and chances are I would need
it or couldiuse' it, My possessions have a long way to go before I be-
come a "man who has everything."
I did receive a birthday gift but the lady who sent it didn't know
it was my birthday. Although I can't count it a birthday gift. It sure-,
ly made my day and I thank her for it.
The gift was a letter from a lady who is affectionately known as
"Panhandle Pearl". Pearl lives in Jacksonville but from time to time
spends some time in Carrabelle. Pearl's letter was very warm and
nice. She had read some of my articles and was kind enough to
compliment me on them. She also Included some material which
she thought might be suitable for some future articles. I thank her
for that, too, because good material is hard to come by.
Pearl told me the story of a lady who suspected her husband of
Infidelity. The woman. Pearl said, confided to a friend that she was
thinking of divorcing her husband because she wasn't sure he was
being faithful to her. She wasn't sure, she told the friend, that the
last child she had belonged to her husband, so she was going to di-
vorce him.
Watch out, Pearl!
But, birthdays come and go and some are marked with only the
passing of another day. Most people. I find, dread getting old. 1, on
the other hand, cherish each birthday: Really, each day. Since I
have realized that I am not immortal, each day has been a bonus.
And, the alternative to getting old is not too appealing to me.
There's nothing colder than a grave, someone once said. And I be-
lieve them.
I want to thank Panhandle Pearl for her letter and kind words. I
also want to thank you who are reading this article. If it wasn't for
you, I would have no one to write for. If you like or dislike anything
in my articles, let me urge you to write and tell me about It. And if
. you don't mind, drop me a check in the envelope along with the let-
ter.
This thing of getting older each year is expensive!


Support
...* -- ...- T,; .

Herald. Albertsi-of m-used that as-'
suming each member of the
group has one home and drive-
way that covers a modest 2,000


square feet they have destroyed
nearly 400,000 square feet of
dunes themselves, and are object-
in to beach driving that, if done
'r"'fffl^ ves no 'tnark a fter-
the. next high tide.
In other words, they have met
the enemy of beaches and the en-
emy is them.


Legislature Expected tGe ou

Wth JuenizS Involved i wi Cme Pbl
S By JACK HARPER .. '" pextyear. : ','' : "peacemakers." They agreed to
S; ekly New Se.yice'., That's what veteran senators share the office after the chamber Thomas said,
Florida legislators are expect, were saying last week after Quin- was split 20-20'along party lines A Florida Department of Lau
ed to send a get-tough message- cy Democrat Pat Thomas took in the elections. : ,. Enforcement bill would prphibi
on the obviously flawed juvenile over the presidency from Jack- 'We cannot' reform juvenile 'anyone under 18 from possession
criminal justice system in a spe- sonville' Republican Ander Cren- justice in a special session, but a gun, except for hunting or tai
cial ',session Nov. 1-5 but hard shaw in a ceremony marked by we can let them know it is coming get practice while supervised by a
mohey solutions won't come until praises for both politicians as "by passing a'teenage gun bill," 'adult. First offenders woul
S. spend five days in jail and ]e0


Kesley
from Page 2
of no where and he didn't fuss, he
didn't yell, he didn't even act up-
set. He told me the coaches "had
talked to him" and they were
counting on me in years to come.


be one of the best football players
ever to come out of these parts."
"Better than you?"
"Kes. you must be kidding!
You are already better than me
and you've got all those years left
and you're just going to get better


"K.C., they think you are going to He was lying like a dog. But,
it got me back on the football
O ffe r eld. You might say I owe every
football memory I have today to a
O ffe r big brother who cared enough to
come home at the "right time".
from Page 1 My-senior year the idiot was
dents from Ward Ridge would living way over In Arkansas. You
benefit most from the bridge, any- know what he'd do? He'd leave
way," Linton said. f work early, put a most under-
County Commissioner Mi- standing wife and baby daughter
chael Hammond, present at the in that old black '61 Ford and
meeting, observed, "The County he'd drive 85 miles an hour to
has a road right-of-wayr hdjhaent ',. '
#..fto paving.,You should bepableo t .. p .. .. .- *
., get permission from them to build .. ,.
the bridge."
The Commission agreed to '.
pursue that avenue to secure I T
right-of-way for the project. I


Port St. Joe, You're Nice People .. .Yeah, You Are!
[The following letter was 81 between our schools was excit- Please commend them on our be-
written to Principal Wes Taylor ing. I wish we had prevailed, but half.


by the head of North Florida
Christian School, following the
October 8 football game with
that school.]
Dear Wes,
"As the Pastor of Temple Bap-
tist Church and the President of
North Florida Christian School, I
want to commend your fans for
good sportsmanship and an en-
couraging spirit. Last Friday [Oct.


the demeanor of the crowd made
both schools a winner.
I was particularly impressed
when your crowd gave our band a
standing ovation during the half-
time presentation. We have a new
band director this year and our
program is in a time of rebuild-
ing. We are proud of their work
and the response from the people
of Port St. Joe was encouraging.


Efforts Expected to Fall on Deaf Eai


Dear Mr. Editor:
I want: to compliment the'
Cape San Bias residents who ap-
peared. at, a recent Commission-'
er's meeting on beach" driving.:
Their' efforts as expected fell on
deaf ears; Commissioner Yeager
only sees this attempt ,to stop
beach driving as a way of hurting
his re-election bid if,he does not.
support beach driving. ,-'
S,:A Astatement that he could get ,
2,000 votes to drive on the beach
compared, to 13 for the Cape 'at-
tendance in opposition, to driving'
on the, beach is proof Commis-
sioner Yeager ('and-Commissioner
Taylor, obviously,are blind ,to the
fact that beach driving is ruining
the beach,' not only for Cape resi-
dents,.,but also. for themselves, as.
well as future generations of
County residents. Erosion is the.
biggest problem.
Commissioner Yeager,' why
do you think beaches such as St.
George. and others do .not allow
beach driving'? (Erosioni) With in-
cieased visitors (beach drivers) to
the Cape Beaches, it is only a
mratter;'of time when rock rein-,
forcement (such, as Brunswick .
beaches) will be the;only alterna-
tlve to stop the problem.
I will agree wholeheartedly
everyone should have access to
the beach; however, no at the ex-
pense of ruining the entire beach


for eVeryone! 'The alternative is' to
establish access to the beach' and
other areas such as the park and
right-of-way. access agreements
with 'subdivisions. Or what is
wrong with simply parking 'and
walking to the beach? '
Commissioner Yeager stated
there was 20 miles of beach
(good, more beach to walkki, not
drive! Of course,.j wouldn't expect
Gulf County Commission6rs to
risk the majority of' votes they"
would lose if they did stop beach
driving. However, tell that to your
children's children when -there is
no beach. "
Finally, Commissioner Yeag-
er, your question to the individu-
als at the meeting: was not driv-


We look forward to many
years of healthy rivalry with Port
St. Joe. Our teams will fight to
the end to win the games but
may our attitudes toward each
other be as uplifting as it was on
Friday night. We hope to see you
in a district play-offl
Sincerely,
RANDY RAY,
Pastor

rs..
ing allowed on the beach when
you purchased your property? My
answer to you Is no, I did not
know there was driving allowed ,
on the beach when I purchased
my property 14 years ago. If I
Would have known there was
beach driving, I would not have
purchased' 'the property. This
would have alleviated me from
paying $850 a year in property
taxes to a County that does not
want to protect one of its' most"
valuable resources; Cape San
Bias Beach.
'Last but not least, residents
of Cape San Bias could petition
the State to incorporate.
Sincerely,
Don Hudgins


.. And Now For The Flip Side!


To the Editor:
-In. light,- of-. all, the' people
speaking out about beaches in
Gulf County, I would like to put
my 24 in.
What are beaches for?
They are for kids of all ages
who like to build sand castles,
joggers, strollers, sun bathers,
fishermen, swimmers, 'turtles,
crabs, birds, vegetation, along
with a host of others seeking se-
renity.


What are beaches not for?
Land speculators, (but they
think they own it) drivers who
like to ruin things, fat lazy. people
who should get out and burn up
calories not gas.
In the past I have needed a
little relaxation and strolled the
beach, only to be silently passed
at high speed by a passing vehi-'
cle. It was unsettling and fright-
enifig. :.
ClydeR. Branson


make it home for the kick off. He
never missed a game. I wouldn't
a'done that for nobody!
I think God looks 'em over
real good before He pronounced
them fit to be a big brother.
They have to make all the
mistakes while the younger ones
sit back and study on a better
way to do it. Parents expect more
out of the first born. You can just
naturally blame most anything on
the oldest. "Leon said it would be
alright."
I tell you, I have one big re
gret in life. and it gnaws at me to
this day. I don't believe I was ever
the big brother to David Mark
that Leon was to me. I just didn't
take the time . 'Course. Dave
didn't need much help; he turned


W
it
g
r-
n
d
r-


form 200 hours ,of community
service,
Gov.Lawton Chiles joined the
chorus led by Crenshaw and
Thomas last week to get tough on
juvenile criminals in the wake of
the shooting of a German tourist
at an interstate highway reststop
near Monticello. Juveniles are
now arrested in 16 percent of all
crimes committed in Florida,
FDLE records show.,
Chiles had planned to call the
session on workers' compensa-
tion and homeowners' insurance.
He is also asking lawmakers to
approve in November, tax incen-
tives up to $10 million for defense
oriented Industries to convert fac-
tories to civilian uses and keep
jobs.
The main business of the ses-
sion, Chiles said, is to reduce
workers' compensation premiums
by 20 percent and to keep some
844,000 homeowners hit by Hur-
ricane Andrew from having their
insurance policies cancelled.
In other capitol actions by
state agencies last week*
Jim Towey, secretary oYf
Health and Rehabilitative Servic-
es, said by the end of the year he
will change, the state policy that
discourages interracial adoptions.


out better than all of us.
I've got to close now. My eyes
are kind'a blurry. It's the poor
lighting in this kitchen. I've got t6
call L.C. and wish him a happy
birthday. And if you think I'm go-
ing to tell him how I feel or that
I've thought abut him all day or
how much he means well,
you're crazier than he is. We'll
talk about the World Series, he'll
ask about Josh and Jess and
their football and we'll hang up.
I think he probably knowsA
Big brothers have that special
sense-
And ole Leon has always been
a lot smarter than he looks.
Thank You,
K.C.
a ..5 I .


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OF PORT ST. JOE,
Port St. Joe A' .. Aalachicola
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227-14 ', 653.9828

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Taking Shape pal Church will be the exact opposite of the
F Church they now use. The old one comes
Laminated wood rafters for the new Episco- equipped with a shoe spoon to get the congrega-
pal Church were installed late last week end, tion inside. Everyone can stretch out their arms
giving sidewalk superintendents .some idea of in the one being built on the south end of Marvin
what the church will look like. The new Episco- Avenue.
If


PAGE 3A





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


_I;_


v








Et~LE, THESTA._ POTS.JE L*TURDY C.2,19


Pamela Bowen and Benny


Miss Pamela Bowen and Sgt.
Benny Lopez, Jr., were united in
marriage on September 25th at St.
Joseph's Catholic Church in Port
St. Joe. The wedding mass was
celebrated by Father Thom Cran-
dall.
Prior to the ceremony, a unity
candle given to the bridal couple
by Father Crandall, was lit by the
bride's mother, Sherrie Bowen of
Port St. Joe, and the groom's
mother, Isabell Lopez of Aquadilla,
Puerto Rico. The bride was escort-
ed to the altar by her father, Karl
Bowen of Port St. Joe.
The bride was radiant in a
white satin gown which featured a
bateau neckline edged with seed
pearls. Re-embroidered lace me-
dallions embellished with seed
pearls and sequins adorned the
long sleeves. The same motif was
repeated on the fitted bodice
which dropped to a basque waist-
line. The cathedral train had four
lace, pearl, and sequin medallions
which complemented the front of
the skirt.
The waist at the back had a pearl-
trimmed bustle topped with a
large satin bow. The entire hem-
line was circled with scalloped re-
embroidered lace encrusted with
pearls and sequins.
Her short bouffant veil
dropped from a band of white sat-
in rosebuds and tear drops of seed
pearls. The headpiece was made
by Gilda Hobbs. Her bouquet was
a cascade of pale pink and fuchsia
roses, lilies, and carnations. These
,were interspersed with -purple
German statice and veriegated ivy.
She also carried with her the ro-
sary of Jeanne McDermott, and
her great-grandmother's handker-
chief (Agnes Spencer of Carthage,
New York).
The groom was attired in a
classic white tuxedo with tails and
matching cummerbund, and bow
tie.
Maid of honor was Mary Bow-
en, sister of the bride. She wore
an emerald tea-length gown of iri-
descent taffeta. It featured a
sweetheart neckline, princess bod-


Ice,, and basque .waist with full
skirt and three-quarter length
tucked sleeves. It had a keyhole
back with bow and graduated


hemline. Bridesmaids wore iderti-
cal dresses of iridescent .plu#h.
They carried gold fans with 'silk
flowers and matching ribbons.


Mrs. Benny Lopez.. Jr.
Mrs. Benny Lopez, Jr.


The Port St Joe Garden Club
will host the District 2 Horticultu-
ral Workshop on Wednesday, Oc-
tober 27, at the Garden Center on
8th Streetf Registration is at 9

Final Plans For
Weston Wedding
Final plans have been an-
nounced for the wedding of Alicia
Weston and Steve Matincheck.
The wedding will be Saturday,
October 23, at First Baptist
Church of Mexico Beach at 3:30
p.m. CT. Reception will follow at
.Tyndall Air Force Base Non-
Commissioned Officers Club.
All friends and relatives are
invited to attend.



I.Love You
Always and Forever
SM.D.


a.m. and a donation of $1 is need-
ed. Coffee, orange juice, and good-
ies will be served.
At 9:30 a.m., Dr. Robert
Black, State Agricultural Exten-
sion Director from the University
ofFlorida, will speak on "Environ-
mental Landscape Management"


75 Women
The Sea Oats and Dunes Gar-
den Club of St. Joe Beach recently
hosted a District 2 annual fall
meeting at the St. Joe Beach Fire
Station on October 13. Club mem-
bers brought flowers and plants
and gathered wild -flowers to ar-
range for the hall decorations.
State officers Beth Wilson,
president; Marion Hilliard, 1st vice
president; Jo Williams, 2nd vice
president; and Carolyn Schaag,
3rd vice president, were present
and gave an interesting program
on activities of the State Federa-
tion of Garden Clubs.
Along with discussions of vari-


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COUNTY LOGO CONTEST
The Gulf County Board of County Commissioners
is sponsoring a Logo Contest

for a new official logo for the Board/County.

First Place-$250
Entry forms and rules may be picked up at the following locations:
' Office of the Administrative Assistant
1000 Fifth St., PSJ;
PSJHS Office/Art Class, Niles Road, PSJ;
WHS Office/Art Class, River Road, Wewa.
Participation is open to any Gulf County resident except county em-
ployees, immediate family members of employees/officers of the Gulf
County Board of County Commissioners, members of the preliminary panel
of judges, or immediate family members.of the preliminary panel of judges.
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-
finalists) based upon:
Applicability to Gulf County
Artistic Concept, Artistic Design
And/or Historical Content.
For further information, please contact the office of Larry Wells
227-1735 or 639-5068.


JPAGE 4Ai


and answer questions. Following After lunch, Dr. Black will
Dr. Black's presentation will be a speak on "Native Bulb Fertilizer".
plant sale and swapping of special The Port St. Joe Garden Club
plant material. cordially invites all District 2 Gar-
At noon, dessert, coffee. and den Club members, their guests,
tea will be furnished by the St. Joe and all interested persons in this
Garden Club. All visitors are. area to come hear and meet Dr.
asked to bring a sack lunch, Robert'Blak. ..


Attend Conference


ous state wide beautification pro-
grams, the camping program at
Camp Wekiva was discussed and
local clubs encouraged to sponsor ,
a child to send to this summer-
camp. This camp teaches children
grades 3-7 about nature and car-
ing for our environment.
Reports were made from each,
club attending on projects and ac-
tivities that they are doing. All -are
busy and making things happen
in their area to make it a cleaner,
prettier place to live.
District II Director Barbara,:

Episcopalians

Set Annual

Bazaar Oct. 30

The members of the St.-'
James' Episcopal Church will
hold their annual bazaar on Sat-
urday, October 30, from 9 a.m.-2
,p.m. at the Parish House located
on 6th Street. There will be home-
made craft items, baked goods.
and this year, an outdoor cafe
featuring several types of chili.
Plan to go and have lunch with
them on that day.
This event benefits the build-
ing fund. The new church facility
is under construction at .Marin
Avenue and 22nd Street, t, -
'


Mannon conducted the meeting;
Rev. Tommy Doss gave the invoca-
tion; Councilwoman Dana Angerer
extended a welcome to Mexico
Beach and Commissioner Michael
Hammond extended a welcome to
Gulf County. The'meeting ,as at-`
tended by some of 18 clubs in Dis-
trict II, with 75 ladies in atten-
dance. Betty Chancellor. President
of the host club, thanked all mem-
bers of the' Sea Oats and Dunes'
Garden club for all the work they
had done to make, the meeting so
delightful.

CH. ORA-O


For Take Out Orders, Call 227-1670


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

INDIAN PASS

RAW BAR1 .


(ON C-30 SOUTH OF PORT ST JOE)


change Vows


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


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CAMPBELL'S
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Saveway Center Phone 227-1224


Our
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L oezEx

'These' were made by Jeanne
'.McDermott.
Bridesmaids were April Little
/of Port St. Joe, April Sampson of
Columbus, Georgia (cousin of the
bride), and June Lopez of New Jer-
sey (sister-in-law of the groom).
John Lopez of New Jersey
served as his brother's best man.
Groomsmen were: Christopher
Bowen of Port St. Joe, brother of
the bride; Robert Barasso of New
,Jersey, uncle of the groom; and
Virgle Nieves of New Jersey, cou-
'sin of the groom. Ushers were
Spencer Sampson of Columbus,
Georgia,, uncle of the bride, and
Chad and Ricky Hobbs, friends of
the bride. Pages were Brandon
Sampson and Anthony Andejeur,
both of Columbus, and cousins of
the bride. Lectors for the mass
were Betty Mims, Amalia San Pe-
dro, and Dr. Jorge San Pedro, who
also translated the readings into
Spanish in honor of the groom's
heritage. Altar servers were Seth
Campbell and Josh McCulley. Or-
ganist for the wedding was Ann
Comforter, and director of the
wedding was Fran Smith. Altar
flowers wexte given in memory of
the bride's sister, Heather Veroni-
ca.
A reception was" held at the
'Parish Hall following the ceremo-
ny. Hostesses were Betty Sue 'An-
chors, Gilda Hobbs, Nancy Howze,
Lisa Atkins, Tiffany Sanders, and
Heather Johnson.. Attending the
bride's book was Tina Sampson of
Columbus, Georgia, aunt of the
bride. Handing out rice bags were
Lisa Curly, Amy Doster, and Su-
san Elmer. They carried while lace
baskets which were a gift to them
from the bride.
Attending the bride and her
bridesmaids prior to the wedding
were Judy Campbell, Donna
Keith, Karla Weston, all ofrPort St.
Joe, and Laurie Steele of Colum-
bus, Georgia.,
A rehearsal dinner was held
at the Parish Hall September 24,
hosted by Mr; and Mrs. Phillip
Hobbs. Earlier In the day, a bridal
luncheon was given in the home of


Garden Club to Host a Workshop


Betty Sue Anchors. Assisting host-
esses were Trinal Richards, nancy
Tankersley, Gilda Hobbs, and
Gayla Tuelle.
PARTIES
A lingerie shower was given by
Karla Weston at her home in Mex-
ico Beach on September 23.
A rice bag party was held at
the home of Laurie Anchors on
September 22. Assisting as host-
esses were Margaret Elmer and


Fran Smith. '
A calling shower was given
September 18, at the home of
Nancy Howze, with assisting host-
esses Susie Pippin, Dawne Ford,
Virginia Smith, and Cheryl Fitzge-
rald.
The newlyweds will make
their new home at Ft. Devens,
Massachusetts, where they are
both stationed as soldiers in the
U.S. Army.


DAl AA


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Port St. Joe, Florida

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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 21, 1993 PAGE 5A


I1








:,i"

















Make A

Port St. Joe Mayor Frank
Pate signed a proclamation de-
claring Oct. 23 as "Make a Differ-
ence Day," sponsored in our com-
munity by the national
organization of Power of Positive
Students (POPS). They are dedi-
cated to promoting leadership, re-
sponsibility, and good citizenship
among the young people of Ameri-


High Risk Groups Urged to


Get Flu and Pneumonia Shots


i Difference Day


ca. It is their goal to uphold these
Ideals and strive to build self-
esteem, positive attitude, and
pride in their community.
In their attempts to make a
difference in the lives of others,
the POPS Club will be sponsoring
a drive to collect used eye glasses
to donate to the Lions Club's


Sight Conservation efforts. Any-
one having glasses that are no
longer needed and used is urged
to drop them off at Port St. Joe
High School's Guidance Office.
POPS students taking an ac-
tive role in making a difference
are Tim Hatcher, Erin Oliver and
Marilyn Witten.


Help With Birth Defects


WalkAmerica Set Nov. 11


They are sick. Every three
and a half minutes a baby is born
with a birth defect. They are dy-
ing. A hundred a day. A higher
percentage of babies die in the
United States than in 23 other
nations.
The March of Dimes is mak-
ing a real difference in preventing
birth defects and saving babies.
So can you. By participating in
WalkAmerica. Gulf County citi-
zens will have an opportunity to
support the March of Dimes re-
search and programs to help
Americans have healthier babies.
Nearly 350,000 babies will be
born in the United States this
month. Almost 3,200 of these ba-
Bies will die before their first
birthday. Help save America's ba-
l bO.es-join WalkAmerica by pick-
ing up a sponsor envelope. Walk
With a team, your church, or as
an individual. Envelopes are
available at these fine sponsors:
Apalachicola Northern Railroad,
First Union Bank, Florida Power,
St. Joe Paper Company, St. Joe
Communications, Sprint Cellular,

Card of Thanks
Our sincere appreciation to
all the fine people of Port St. Joe,
Gulf and surrounding counties,
for pll the wonderful acts of kind-
ness shown to us during the ill-
ness and death of our loved one,
Richard Lancaster. It is so good
to be part of a caring community
such as this.
In addition to all the minis-
tries to us as his family, the trib-
utes paid to Richard were phe-
nomenal. We will be eternally
grateful.
Sincerely
Myra Lancaster,
Jimmy & Terri Lancaster,
Rick & Fleeca Lancaster,
Gail & Tim Jones

Card of Thanks
The family of Jason Dykes
would like to thank everyone for
their generosity during our time
i| of sorrow. Thanks to all who
brought food and sent flowers,
and for your prayers. It's times
like these that you realize how
special friends, neighbors, and
relatives are.


St. Joseph Telephone, and Sub-
way.
Join your friends, neighbors,
and co-workers on Thursday, No-
vember 11, Veteran's Day, at the


STAC house, 9 a.m. for WalkA-
merica. For more information,
please contact Maxine Gant at
229-6624 or the March of Dimes
office at (904) 785-6460.


Kiwanis Helps Class

Go To Philidelphia


Cathey Colbert's fifth grade
class of the Highland View Ele-
mentary School, is one of four
classes from throughout the na-
tion to receive an invitation to
study for a week in the cradle of
America's freedom, Philadelphia,"
Pennsylvania, Mrs. Colbert told

Gibson Completes
Basic Training
Marine Pfc. Steve D. Gibson,
son of Sue A. and stepson of Dan-
ny L. Taylor of Port St. Joe, re-
cently completed recruit training.
During the training cycle with
Recruit Training Regiment; Ma-
rine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris
Island, S. C., recruits are taught
the basics of battlefield survival,
-introduced to typical military dai-
ly routine, and personal and pro-
fessional standards.
All recruits participate in an
active physical conditioning pro-
gram and gain proficiency in a va-
riety of military skills, including
first aid, rifle marksmanship, and
close-order drill. Teamwork and
self-discipline are' emphasized
throughout the cycle.
The 1990 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School joined the Ma-
rine Corps in March, 1993.

DAR to Mark
Grave Site
The St. Joseph's Bay Chapter
of the Daughters of the American
Revolution will hold a memorial
service to mark the grave of Ro-
berta Haile Harden, mother of
Fred L. Crutchfield and Ernest
Childs Harden, III, with a DAR
marker at its site in Jehu Ceme-
tery at 10:30 EDT, Saturday, Oc-
tober 30. All interested persons
are invited to attend.


the Kiwanis Club Tuesday at
their noon meeting.
The class had been offered an
Invitation for the entire class to
attend their annual "Birth. of. A
Free Nation" studies, hosted and
directed by the Freedom's Foun-
dation. The week of special in-
struction on how this nation was '
formed and what still makes it
the best in the world will be con-
ducted for a week, May 1 through
S5.
The studies will cover such
subjects as "A Colonist's Fight for
Freedom," "A Visit with Benjamin
Franklin," "Folklore of Early
America," as well as visits to such
historical shrines as Indepen-
dence Hall, Liberty Bell Pavilion,
Congress Hall, Elfreth's Alley,.
Franklin Court including Ben
Franklin's print shop, the post of-
fice and Christ Church Cemetery.
There will be side visits to
Gettysburg battleground, Rail-
road Museum, Amish farm and
Old Barracks Museum.
Mrs. Colbert told the Kiwanis
Club her class eagerly accepted
the invitation and the opportunity
and are now in the process of
earning the money for the trip.
She said the cost of the entire
week, including air transporta-
tion, will be $400 per student.
She has 26 students in her class.
The Kiwanis Club will aid the
class in their activities of raising
funds for the trip.
Guests of the club were: Key
Clubbers Bryan Earley, Wes
Ramsey, Pausha Pendarvis and
Shannan Antley.



((Trust me for
all your life
insurance needs...
permanent, term,
universal and
retirement"




q CALL ME.
BILL
WOOD
101
Ave.
229-6514
State Farm
Life Insurance Company
Home Office: Bloomington, Illinois



Like a good neighbor,
State Farm is there.


; State Health Officer Dr.
Charles Mahan today urged elder
Floridians and others in certain
high-risk groups to ensure they
are vaccinated against influenza
and pneumococcal pneumonia,
before the start of the upcoming
flu season.
Mahan warned that individu-
als cannot rely upon flu vaccina-
tions in previous years to protect
them because different flu strains
often dominate each season,
which runs through March. On
the other hand, vaccination
against pneumococcal pneumo-
nia, which may develop as a com-

Taylor At

State Meet
Dottle Taylor, president of the
Wewahitchka Woman's Club, was
among the 728 Florida clubwom-
en attending the GFWC Florida
Federation of Women's Clubs fall
'Board of Director's meeting held
September 17-20 at the Omni Ho-
tel in Jacksonville. Federation
President Marcia Bright chaired
the meeting.
Taylor attended hacienda, re-
porting, conservation, and public
affairs workshops and meetings
for general club presidents and
treasurers.
Guest speakers for the meet-
ing were: Beverly McMurty Gris-
som, a native of Kentucky; Rober-
ta Dyrsten, General Federation of
Women's Clubs Director of Junior
Clubs; Robert L. Daniels, Jr., an
Orlando attorney, and Katherine
Erickson, a junior at the Bolles
School Iln Jacksonville, represent-
ing Florida at the National HOBY
Leadership congress (every year,
the Wewahitchka Woman's Club
sponsors a Wewahitchka High
School student to participate in
the HOBY program).
The ladies donned their west-
ern duds for the Saturday night
Country-Western Banquet and
joined "the country klick dancers"
to learn such popular dances as
the "four corners", "electric slide",
and "boot-scootin' boogie". Enter-
tainment for the Sunday night
banquet was provided by the
Bolles Singers Show Choir of the
Bolles School.
The next Federation get-
together will be the General Fed-
eration of Women's Clubs South-
ern Region Conference which will,
be held in Greenville, South Caro-
lina; oB November 5-7. '*

Ad Council

The District Advisory Council
for the Gulf County Schools will
meet Monday, October 27, at
4:30 p.m. at CDT at Wewahitchka
Elementary School. All 93-94
members as well as the public are
invited to attend.















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cines can only protect against in-
fluenza and pneumonia Uaid will
not cause the diseases. "Since flu
viruses change on a regular ba-
sis, the vaccination must be giv-
en each year to protect against
the current viruses."
Common during the winter
months, influenza is usually only
a minor illness for most healthy
young people but is highly con-
tagious and can lead to life-
threatening illness in high-risk
people.
The flu vaccine is beneficial
when received any time from Sep-
tember through April. As of May
1, influenza vaccinations have
been a covered service under the
Medicare program and are availa-
ble upon request from Medicare
providers under Medicare Part B.
For more information on influen-
za and pneumonia vaccination,
contact your doctor or HRS Gulf
County Public Health Depart-
ment. In Port St. Joe, call 227-
1276, and in Wewahitchka, call
639-2644.


plication of a flu infection, usual-
ly provides lifelong protection.
Individuals identified by the
federal Centers for Disease Con-
trol and Prevention who are at
greatest risk for influenza, due to
age or medical conditions, are:
People over the age of 65;
adults and children with long-
term heart or lung problems, in-
cluding children with asthma;
people who live in nursing homes
or other long-term care facilities
that house people of any age
group; adults and children who
have diabetes or see a doctor reg-
ularly for kidney problems, ane-
mia (including sickle cell) or im-
mune problems; children and
teenagers (ages 6 months to '18
years) who are on long-term aspi-
rin treatment.
Last year, more than 3,000
Floridians died from influenza or
pneumonia. 'These deaths are
particularly tragic because many
could have been prevented
through a simple vaccination,"
Mahan said, adding that the vac-


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Breakfast-Anytime
Lunch and Dinner Specials-Every Day
Carry out.................................. 639-5092

PRIME RIB SPECIAL, FRIDAY NIGHT ............... $10.95
1Ul/Ih


1993 CHRISTMAS PARADE
AND FESTIVAL ENTRY
FORM


DECEMBER 4,1993
4-30 P.M.
NAME OF GROUP OR ORGANIZATION:


ADDRESS:


PHONE


Simmons* Beautyrest*
Exquisite Serenity Sets
Includes an individually pocketed
coil mattress and PowerFlex'
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P.r t. S Joe, Flril-mix ......


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PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA 32456
DEADLINE FOR ENTRIES WILL BE NOVEMBER 23, 1993
ANY QUESTIONS MAY BE REFERRED TO TONYA NIXON AT 229-8226.


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: Saturday, October 23,


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at Express Lane parking lot in

Mexico Beach from 2 p.m. CT until ?

Dunking Booth Apple Dunking

Games e*His & Her Watch Raffle

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PAGE 6A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 21, 1993


1' '16 1% N N % % N N '% % '6 %"
-A,% ,R, K,
^al-.fR


By Caroline Lister
The Jr. varsity football team
defeated Marianna Thursday
night. The Jr. high team who trav-
eled to Florida High did not fare
as well as they were defeated by
the Seminoles.
At halftime of the J.V. football
team, the annual Keyette initia-
tion was held. Those initiated
showed great courage as they
were .dressed up as everything
from Alvin, Simon and Theodore
to Elvis. The Keyette Sweetheart,
chosen by the Key Club, was Da-
nielle Moore.
The Keyettes and many other
students and groups were. hon-
ored with the PRIDE flag last
week for their involvement in the
Bay St. Joseph Arts & Crafts Fes-
tival. Others honored with the,
PRIDE flag were all 258 who
made up the Achiever's Club,
Erin Oliver for her assistance
School Lunch May
Be Paid In Advance
Beginning Monday, October
18, the School Food Service De-
partment of the Gulf County
School Board will begin a policy
of voluntary pre-payment for
lunches at both Port St. Joe High.
and Wewahitchka High Schools.
Pre-payment will be collected on
the first day of school week, not
to exceed an amount of money
necessary for payment for the re-
mainder of that school week. Stu-
dents interested in pre-payment
should check with the school ad-
ministration for Information con-
cerning pre-payment at each lo-
cation.
PLEASE REMEMBER: THIS
IS A VOLUNTARY PROGRAM.
MONEY WILL STILL BE COL-
LECTED DAILY AS IT HAS
BEEN IN THE PAST.


with the goal post sign each
week, Joni Peak for her enthu-
siasm and sacrifices she makes
for her school in her role as stu-
dent body president, and Carrie
Richter for her effort and respon-
sible behavior.
Come out and support the
Sharks as they host district rival,
Florida High.
The beginning of this week
saw the PRIDE flag being flown in
honor of the varsity football team
for their hard work in defeating
North Florida Christian. On Tues-
day, other athletic teams-boy's
and girl's cross-country-were
the honorees. Mr. Herring was
honored on Wednesday for all of
his hard work homecoming week.
for Lance Whiteagle's hard work
in the band program he had the
flag flown in his honor on Thurs-
day. Friday, it was flown in honor
of the eighth grade students of
the week, Krista Nobles and Jere-
my Dixon.
Weekly honors given to sev-
enth graders, Students of the
Week and Shooting Stars, were
given to very deserving students.
The Students of the Week of Oc-
tober 3 were April Godwin and
Aaron Money, and the Shooting
Stars were Shannon Causey and
Kristy Bryant. Students of the
Week in the seventh grade this
week, are Krystal Tharpe and
James Daniels, and the Shooting
Stars are Jonathan Richardson
and Shannon Boyer. The eighth
grade students of the Week are
Krista Nobles and Jeremy Dixon.
The boy's and girl's cross-
country teams performed well in
the PSJ Invitational. The boys
placed 2nd, only one point be-
hind Marianna. They had the first
place finisher, though, as Kenny
Daves had a time of 16:52. Five
runners on the girl's cross-
country team all cut one minute
off of their personal bests.


Peterson Introdues
Congressman Pete Peterson cant element'in the debate tO de-
recently announced that he is an termine the scope and method to
original sponsor of the Managed be used to. refopn this, nation's
Competition Act of 1993 (HR health care system. With the in-
3222), an innovative health care production of the Managed'Com-
reform proposal introduced with petition Act of 1993, we have
27 Democrats and 21 Republi- found the middle ground. for all
cans listed as original co- sides of the health care reform
sponsors. Peterson helped craft debate. This economically respon-
this proposal last year as a mem- sible plan 'is strongly bi-partisan
ber of the Conservative Democrat- and, therefore, a bill that can be
Ic Forum (CDF) Health Care Task passed in both houses of Con-
Force. gress." o mei. i
Peterson said, 'Today we The Managed Competion
have witnessed another signifl- Act of 1993 will guarantee every



MONDAY .........................Pizza, Sliced Peaches, Green Beans,
Cookie, Milk
TUESDAY........................ Chicken, Broccoli w/Cheese, Potatoes &
Gravy, Applesauce, Roll, Milk
WEDNESDAY................Hoagie'Sandwich, Cole Slaw, French Fries,
Milk, Cookie
THURSDAY ..................Lasagna, Tossed Salad, Mixed Fruit Cup,
Roll, Milk
FRIDAY........................ Chili Con Carne, Sliced Peaches, English
Peas, Saltines, Dessert, Milk


A Salute

to Nation's

Forests
Hundreds of thousands of em-
ployees in the forest products in-
dustry are inviting every person in
Florida that uses paper and wood
products to join them in a salute
to our nation's forests the week of
October 18-24.
Trees are not only a way to
make a living, they are also a way
of life. Wetlands. Clean water.
Wildlife habitat. Outdoor recrea-
tion. The conversion of carbon di-
oxide into oxygen. All of these
things are available on a large
scale because the public and pri-
vate sectors have planted forests
and managed them wisely.
People benefit when trees
grow. And people benefit when
trees are harvested. Families are
blessed with long term products
like building structures for our
homes, schools, and churches.
Trees provide recyclable products
like newsprint. They also provide.,
life saving disposable products
like filter papers for use in kidney
dialysis machines. There are an
infinite number of ways that a
healthy forest benefits all people.
There is not a day that goes I
- 'by thbT'somewliere and somehow.,
someone doesn't experience the
"giving tree". Benefits of a forest
are all around. Thanks to the for-
est products industry all of these i
benefits will continue. Tree. are re-
newable. And because they are re-'
newable, the environment is
healthy and the economy will con-,
tinue to grow stronger.

Wewa 3rd Grades
Present Musical
The third grade classes of Lin-'
da Tremain and Linda Whitfield
would like to invite the public to,
come see their original musical..
Dancing Round the World, on
Wednesday, October 27 at 8:15'
and 9:15 in th morning at WES.
Come see the boys and girls
(in costume) doing things like
Maypole dancing, line dancing,
oriental dancing, "mountain
climbing", and much more. They
will be singing tunes such as Did'
You Ever See a Lassie?, Bonnie
Jean, Three Little Maids, and nine
other tunes.
Gulf Sr. Citizens
Informing Public 1
The Gulf County Senior Citi-
zens Assoc., Inc. will be providing
a Community Outreach on Octo-
ber 27th to inform people of their-;
program and services that they
have to offer. They will be located,'
at Rich's IGA in Wewahitchka'
from 9:00 a.m.-l:00 p.m.
Anyone over 60 is encouraged:
to stop by and visit the booth.


GCCC will offer Return to
Learn, for adult learners return-
ing to college. The course is de-
signed to instill confidence and
provide basic college' survival
skills. It will be held on Monday,
November 8-December 6, from 6-
9 p.m. The cost of: the course is
$31.03. Registration; deadline is
November 3'
Quilting
A quilting course will be of-
fered on Tuesday, November 2-23
from 6:30-9:15 p.m. This course
takes basic painting and design"
principles of color theoiy and ap-
plies' concepts to quilt color
schemes. Jinny Beyer, nationally
known quilter and author of nu-
merous quilting books,' devised
the easy and practical method
quilters will learn to select colors
for quilt patterns. The cost of the
course Is $31.03. Registration .
deadline is October 27.
CPR Update
Review the American Heart
Association' standards for basic
life support in a "CPR Update"
course. Participants must have a
current CPR card which confirms
an expiration date of October
1993 or later. Participants who


tBiU.i
ILLAL11"A


American, access to health i nsu-
'a!ict &'reasonable price and it
will control the skyrocketing'cost
of health care In this country
through the free market system.
It contalris., no employer mandate,
'no premium caps, no global bud-
geting, nor any other heavy-
'handedgovernment controls.
Peterson has been working
on 'health care reform since com-
ing 'to congress hin 19.1. He said
that his role 'in"' helping to craft
this unprecedented health care


We Made A

Boo-Boo
In last week's issue of The
Star the parents of Homecom-
ing Queen Kandi Ward were in-
correctly listed as Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Ward. This should have
read,'Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Ward.
The Star regrets making
such an obvious error.


have expired cards need to regis-
ter for the basic 8-hour course.
CPR Update will beheld on Tues-
day, November 2. The cost of the
course is $12.
Sexual Harassment Seminar
: Sexual Harassment. As-
sault, and Rape Prevention work-
shop will be held on Oct. 27, from
6-10 p.m. in the Student Union.
This nationally recognized traip-
ing program is an update for
mental health professionals in in-
terpersonal communications.


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
.MEXICO, BEACH
823 N. 15th Street
648-5776
Sun. Bible Study (all ages).................. 10:00 CT
Morning Worship .........................11:00 CT
Evening W orship ...........:.....:............... 6:30 CT '
Wed. Bible Study (all ages)..,............. 6:30 CT
Rev. Tommy Doss, Pastor


GCCC Offering Courses

Aimed at Adult Learners


PUBLIC

HEARING

CONCERNING

ST JOE BEACH

WATER SYSTEM

A community hearing

will be held at the St.

Joe Beach Fire

Department, Monday,

October 25, 1993, at

7:00 p.m. EDT,

concerning the Gulf

County Water System

purchasing water from

the City of Mexico Beach.

Interested citizens with

questions or input

should attend.
Publish: October 21, 1993.


Straight Talk









CARS & TRUCKS, INC.



Combat the

Credit Union Sale!


Prices Clearly Marked

Credit Utnion Drafts Accepted

Competitive Interest Rates for Non-

Credit Union Members

Our Lowest Prices and the Most for

Your Trade-In


The Best Deal Is Where
Both Parties Mutually Benefit



SEE


MIKE HA M MOCK

FOR YOURBEST DEAL

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Arbor Medical Cinic is pleased to anfiounce
the addition of Podiatric Services starting on
Wednesday, November 3
Dr. Stephen J. Gross
Podiatry Foot Surgery Sports Medicine
In Office Surgery
Nerve & Circulatory Diagnostic Testing
Disorders of the Foot and Leg
Heel Pain Bunions *Arthritis -Calluses *Nail Problems
*Fungus *Diabetic Foot Care -Pain Control
Major Insurance and Medicare accepted
Hours by appointment only (904) 227-2130 ,


reform initiative was driven by his
strong belief .that we need "a
health care plan that will repair
,what is working without damag-
'ing what is right in our existing
health'care delivery system. .*

PUBLIC FORUM CANDIDATE DEBATE ,
'There will be a, Public Forum meeting-
Wednesday, October 27, 1993 at 7:00 to
9:30 p.m. CT at the Mexico Beach Cham-
ber of Commerce Building for the candi-'
dates running for City Council In Groups 4
and 5.


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








In Port St. Joe,
Franklin County Area
Chevrolt-GEO
New and Used Crs and ri rucs
Business: 1-800-342-7131
S or 904-785-5221
I-ome: 229-6836









THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE. L-TR6Y Ij 4, I993 PAGE 7A


Opal Hansen
Opal Hansen, 69, of Port St.
Joe, passed away October 17 at
* Gulf Pines Hospital after a brief ill-
ness. She had been a resident of
Bay St. Joseph Care Center for
the past ten years. A memorial
'service will be held today, October
,21, at 10:00 a.m. EDT at Bay St.
Joseph Care Center with Father
Thpm Crandall officiating.
In lieu of flowers, donations
can be made to the Care Center
for resident's flower beds.
Arrangements by Gilmore Fu-
neral Home.


Bobby Fields
Bobby Fields, Sr., 46, passed
away Tuesday, October 12, in Bay
Medical Center following a brief ill-
ness. A native and lifelong resi-
dent of Port St. Joe, he was em-
ployed by the City of Port St. Joe
as supervisor of the Trash Depart-
ment.
He is survived by his wife, An-
nie Sue Fields of Port St. Joe; two
sons, Charles Derrick Fields of
Daytona Beach and Bobby Lee
Fields, Jr., of Port St. Joe; one
daughter, Rita Dionne Fields of
Port St. Joe; two grandsons,
Randy and Marques Myrick; his
mother, Pearlie Spencer of Port St.
Joe; six brothers, Flozell (Pearlie)
Fields, Port St. Joe, Bobby (Edith)
Fields of Suffolk., Virginia; 'Rubin
Fields of Pascagoula, Mississippi;
Clinton Fields of Orlando; Rosco
(Barbara) Fields of Moss Point,
Mississippi; Emory L. Smith of
Beaumont, Texas; four sisters, Al-
zena Fields ofa Orlando, Andra
(Wilford) Bullard- of Orlando, Pau-
lette Fields of Gulfport, Mississip-
pi, and Johnice Fields of Moss
Point, Mississippi; two sisters-in-
law, Army Jane (Standley) Mitchell
of Wilmington, N. Carolina, and
Essie B. Hall of 'Port St. Joe; five
brothers-in-law, Charles Hall of
Portland Oregon, Harry J. Hall of
Inglewood, California, Mack (Con-
nie) Hall of Apalachicola, Charlie
C. (Mary) Freeman of Augusta,
Georgia, and Kinchen Hall of Port
St. Joe; and his step-mother,
EdnaFields of Pascagoula.
The funeral service was held
at 2:00 p.m. Monday, October 18,


residence. The Bulloch County,
Georgia, native was a former resi-
dent of Port St. Joe before return-
ing to Jesup eight years ago. She
was a former postal worker and
was an avid Republican and
sports fan.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, Herbert Cecil
Brown. She is survived by one
son, Jack W. Barr of Eatonton,
Georgia; four sisters, Ruby Hen-
derson and Othel Westberry, both
of Jesup, Willie Carter of Savan-
nah, Emily Matthews of Darling-
ton, South Carolina; one brother,
W. M. Johnson of Jesup; three
grandchildren, and several nieces
and nephews.
Services were held Monday
with Rev. Stephen Webb and Dr.
Aubrey Alsobrook officiating. In-
terment was in the Jesup City Ce-
metery.
Remembrances can be made
to the Jesup First United Metho-
dist Church or a favorite charity.
The Rinehart & Sons Funeral
Home of Jesup was in charge of
arrangements.


Robert Bowen
Robert M. (Bob) Bowen of
Mexico Beach died October 12. He
was a member of Good Shepherd
Lutheran Church, and was active
in The Exchange Club of Panama
City. He was a graduate of the
University of Georgia. It was Bob's
wish that his body be donated to
medical science.
Bob was a loving husband, a
wonderful father and stepfather.
and the truest friend anyone could
have. His survivors include his
wife, Pat Bowen of Mexico Beach;
sons George Bowen and wife Don-
na of Houston, Texas, and Matt
Bowen of Monroe, North Carolina;
daughter-in-law Pam Bowen of
Memphis, Tennessee, and grand-
son Matthew Bowen, also of Mem-
phis;, also stepson. Major Steve
Hasty, U.S.M.C., and wife, Mary,
of Ft. Ord, California: stepdaugh-
ters Gail Collett of San Antonio.
Texas, and Wendy Lewis and hus-
band Dr. Rod Lewis, of Houston,
Texas, Survivors also include half-
sisters Rachel Brown and hus-
band, Dr. George Brown, and Dor-


father Hason Attends Academy Day


ROTC Cadet Ensign, supply
officer, Heather Hanson, of Mexi-
co Beach attended the 1993
Academy Day program in the
Capital Building in Tallahassee
Saturday.
U.S. Congressman Peterson
hosted the Second Congressional
District's annual Academy Day.
Representatives from each of
the U.S. Military Service Acade-
mies, local Chapter of College
ROTC of Tallahassee and The Big


Bend Service Academy Parents
Club, set up tables on the fourth
floor with information on all
branches of the military..
Congressman Peterson ;and
representatives from each of the
Service Academies and the Par-
ents Club participated in an edu-
cational presentation which was
an' excellent opportunity for stu-
dents and parents to gain a better
understanding of the benefits
that follow academy education.


'After the open house they ad-
journed 'to The House Chamber,
where it was explained how to ap-
ply for scholarships which require
a; congressman's appointment.
Cadet Ensign Heather Hanson is
a Junior at Port St. Joe Jr. Sr.
High School.
She gives credit for her moti-
vation in ROTC to her instruc-
tors, Commander James McLeod
and Master Gunnery Sergeant
Gary Howze. She Is the daughter


Senior C.itizens Rocking Friday
It's time to give your pledge to cent Eleven-Ruth Dumas, Helen join in their act of community
one of the Rockin' Senior Citizens ;Smith, Mr. & Mrs. Richard Yea- spirit in helping those in need.
Magnificant Eleven to help them gley, Annie Dawson, Daisy October 22 is the day to
reach their goal of $2,000. All Reeves, Jean Dorl, Etta Burton, watch these "rock stars" in action
funds raised from this project are Stella Norris, and Susie Wil-. at the Port St. Joe Fire Station
to be used for meals for seniors liams-are calling on all friends, from 9 a.m. 3 p.m. Baked goods
who need the help. The Magnifl- relatives, and local businesses to and BBQ sandwiches will be on
sale, so plan to go, show your
n M support, and pick up dessert for
Interagency Council Meets your family.


The Gulf Interagency Coordi-
nating Council made much
progress in their first meeting.
Besides suggesting a, name for
the group, many other issues
were discussed.
Garfield Wilson, Consultant
for the Needs Assessment, pre-
sented all the data collected thus
far. Although this was the first
time for most to see this informa-
tion, a great, deal was accom-
plished. A continuation of this
discussion, with further informa-
tion being presented, will take
place at the next meeting. At that
time, a draft copy of the Resource

Gann Brothers

In Concert
Sunday evening, October 24,
at 6:30 p.m. CT, the Gann Broth-
ers will be in concert at First Bap-
tist Church of Mexico Beach locat-
ed at 823 N. 15th Street in Mexico
Beach. There is no admission
charge but a love offering will be
taken, You may wish to come ear-
ly to be guaranteed a good seat.


at Mt. uarmel Bapust unurcn othy Bailey and husband, Jack, of
The Rev Luther Baker located, all of Griffn. Georgia; and half- Card f Thanks
and interment flowed atForest brother, Dr. John Bowen of Griffin pastor George Malone and the
Hill Cemetery. GeorgipL. Pastor George Malone and the
All services were under the di- rgi. members of the FirstI Church of
reaction of the Comforter Funeral A celebration of Bob's life was the Nazarene would like to take
Home. held on Sunday, October 17, in this opportunity to say thank you
the' Good Shepherd Lutheran to all those who supported our re-
r Br Church at 3:30 p.m., and was vival. We thank the downtown
_Fjari X VU.- -S -- eondueted-byptr Hlt- --mneehatfor-allowingus' toplace
Pearl Johnson Brown. 88, of members of The Exchange Club of our revival notice in their win-
Jesup, GeorgIa, died Friday at her Panama City. dows, we say thank you to Gil-
S. more Funeral Home, Comforter
Funeral Home, and White Monu-
S out Gulf iVFD meant for the use of their canopies
South u V D for our homecoming dinner-on-
the-grounds, thank you to PSJ
Meets Oct. 8 High School for the chairs loaned
to us. Thank you to Faith Chris-
There will be a general meet- tian School for the use of your ta-
ing of the South Gulf County Fire ,bles. Thank you to those inl the
Department on Thursday, Octo- community who used their talents
ber 28, at 7:00 p.m. at the Fire of praise at the afternoon sing and
SStation meeting room. last but not least, thank you to all
This notification is also for the pastors and members of their
those of you who are not on the congregations for coming out and
current membership/mailing list participating in our revival. God
and were missed at the last meet- bless you all.


Q9. P. Golden

Big Melon
Despite the severely dry sum-
mer, Q. P. Golden, a devoted gar-
dener who lives in the Howard
Creek area, was able to grow this
50,pound hybrid watermelon.


Ing. At that meeting, election of
officers was held. It was a pro-
ductive meeting and the Interest
and motivation of those attending
was high.
Please plan to attend this
meeting at least to find out who
else showed up.

Singles Dance'
The Blountstown Singles
Club is sponsoring a dance on
Friday, October 22. from 7:30-
11:30 p.m. at the W. T. Neal Civic
Center in Blountstown. Music will
be provided by Little Robert and
the Silverstreak Band.
For more information, call E.
Barker at (904) 674-5809.


Inventory will also be presented
for review.
Please bring any information
or ideas that could be used for
Public Relations to the next meet-
ing. They are interested in
spreading the work to all commu-
nities; however, your thoughts
and suggestions are needed in or-
der to accomplish this. If you are
unable to attend this meeting but
have some ideas, feel free to call
(904) 872-4130.

Wewa Project

Graduation


The Wewahitchka Project
Graduation Committee met last
week and elected Betty Justice
and Betty Rich to be co-
chairpersons. Rhonda Pridgeon
was elected as treasurer.
The next meeting for PG is
Tuesday, October 26, at 6:30 p.m.
CT in the WHS Commons. All par-
ents/guardians of a :1994 graduat-
ing senior are asked to be there.
This effort requires a lot of work,,
so everyone's help is needed.
These meetings are held every
other week on Tuesday nights at
6:30.


Chicken B-B-Q
Planned Dec. 4
A chicken barbecue dinner is
being planned to raise funds for
Project Graduation '94 for Port
St. Joe High School seniors. The
dinners, cooked by world-famous
chef, Zedoc Baxter, will be availa-
ble December 4, the day of the
Christmas parade for $4.50 each.
Parents already have tickets for
the dinner and will be hitting the
streets during the next few
weeks.
Support this endeavor and
receive a delicious dinner in the
process.


of Robert Hanson of Panama City,
and the grand daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Hjalmar Hanson of Mex-
ico Beach.



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Card of Thanks
The family of the late Colbert
Bryant would like to thank every-
one for their many acts of kind-
ness at the loss of our beloved
husband, father, brother, and
grandfather. A special thanks to
Freddie Smith and the young men
Sat the Gulf House for their sup-
port and prayers during the ill-
ness and passing of our loved one.
.The many visits, calls,
prayers, food, and other expres-
sions of sympathy Will be long re-
membered.,
Thank you again for your
kindness.
The Bryant and Morgan Families


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Cross C country Invitational


Last Saturday, the bdys
cross country team competed iln
the Eagle Invitational at Okaloosa
Walton Community College lin
Niceville. 208 runners from 24
schools throughout Florida, Geor-
gia, Alabama, and Mississippi
took part in the meet.
Pensacola Catholic placed
first, Lassister, GA placed second,
and St. Paul's, AL placed third.
Port St. Joe placed seventh
among the 15 scoring teams with
234 pts.
In the individual competition.
Rhett Russenberger of Pensacola
Catholic placed first with a time
of 16:49. Ryan Hicks of Pace
placed second with a time -of
16:51.Kenny Daves of Port ,t.
Joe ran one of his best races of
the year and finished third with a
time of 16:55. Other members
who competed were: Lee Duren-
14th (17:36); Steve Alles-70th
(18:53); Pat Sonnenberg-72nd
(18:54); Robble Dixson-74th
19:54)(75th); Andy Smith-116th
(19:54); Matt Dixon-118th
(19:57); John Cullen-125th
(20 12); Chad' Thompson-132nd
(20:24); Lance Hanson-162nd
(31:20); and Eric Sellers-185th
(21:56).
:We finished fourth among
class AA schools Saturday," stat-


ed Coach Scott Gowan. "Our goal
was to place among the top three
schools. Several runners ran well
and recorded their best time of
the season. These runners were
Steve Alles, Andy Smith, and
John Cullen. John has set two
PR's the last two meets. Because
of this, he was named this week's
runner of the week."
Junior Kenny Daves and sen-
ior Lee Duren also had a good
meet. Kenny ran with the leaders
for the entire race and now has
recorded two first places, and one
third place in his last three
meets. Lee ran with the leaders
for 1.5 miles and was in 9th place
in the twro mile. He slowed some
in the last mile, but still ran a
very strong race..
The meet was held on the dis-
trict course. This gave the boys
an opportunity to race on it be-
fore they run the district meet on
October 29th.
This Saturday, the team will
Compete In the 2nd Annual N1KE
Championships at Magnolia Oaks
Golf Course in Marlanna. This
race will decide the eight mem-
bers of the All-Panhandle cross
country team. The meet will con-
sist of division I (4A, 5A schools).
and division II (2A, 3A schools).


Teams that are scheduled to
compete along with Port St. Joe
in division II are: Freeport; Jay;
Maclay; North Florida Christian;
Pensacola Catholic; Quincy-
Shanks; Marianna; Rickards; and
Wewahitchka. Their goals Satur-


day are to, place among the top
three teams, have a team time of
90:00, and have five runners un-
der 18:30. This is the last regular
season meet, and they would like
to have, a good meet before they
begin their post-season schedule.


Junior Kenny Daves placed third among the 208 runners
Saturday with a time of 16:55.


Yellow Jackets Sting Wewa Gators in 40-0 Defeat


; The Chattahoochee Yellow
Jackets stung the visiting Wewa-
hitchka Gators in a surprise 40-0


football victory Friday night. It
was a District win for the Jack-
els, which gives the two teams a


Indian Pass Marine
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there's another method another treatment is need-
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1-5 tie in District 2. -
The Jackets, normally a pass
ing team, threw only four passes
all night. The Gators had two
Passes intercepted for touch-
downs, three TD's scored on run-.
ning plays and another scored on
a kick-off.
The Gators, running attack
was held to only 55 yards for the
Night and only 21 yards of offense
from their aerial attack.
The Gators did equal the
Jackets in first downs, with each
team getting 11 for the game.
The Jackets scored in the
first three quarters to earn their
only victory of the season.
FRIDAY NIGHT
The Gators will be on the
road again Friday night, when
they travel to Earnest Ward for a
non-district game. Kick-off will be
7:30 P.M. CST.
The Gators still have Liberty
County and Apalachicola in Dis-

Beef Cattle

SProduction'

Meetming Set

October 25
All Gulf County cattlemen are
invited to a beef cattle production
meeting.
It will be held In the Coopera-
tive Extension Conference room
located in the rear of the Old
Courthouse, Wewahitchka on
Monday October 25, starting at
6:30 p.m. CST.
Topics to be discussed are:
Economically wintering the brood
cow herd, recommended varieties
of small grains, grasses and le-
Sgumes for winter grazing and rec-
ommended management practic-'
es for cool season grazing. -
These topics will be discussed
by Dr. David Pritchard, Animal
Science Specialist and Dr. David
Wright. Agronomy Specialist with
IFAS located at the North Florida
Education and Research Center
in Quincy.
The possibilities of reactlvat-
SIng the local Cattle Association
will be discussed.
If you have any questions
concerning this meeting please
call the Gulf County Cooperative
Extension Service, phone 639-
3200. .


trict games.
Score by Quarters: .
Wewa 0 0 0 0 -0
Chatt. 7 13 20 0-40


First do\
Rushing


THE YARDSTICK
S Wewa
wns 11
; yards 29-55


Chatta
11
38-218


Cheerleaders Earning

Money For Trip to London


Port St. Joe cheerleaders at-
tended the Universal Cheerlead-
ing Assoclation Camp at FSU in
July. There, Nichole Wilder and
Caroline Lister were chosen,.
along with flve other participants,
as All-Star Cheerleaders. They
have the opportunity to travel to
London, England, with the UCA
All-Star Squad and represent the
U.S.A. In London's Lord of West-


Seafood f

Gumbo On

Sale to Aid

Athletics
The Port St. Athletic
Department is currently sell-
ing tickets for a Seafood Gum-
bo dinner to be held this Fri-
day, October 22. The gumbo
will be prepared from a 100-
year-old recipe from the Raf-
field family.
Proceeds from the sale of
the tickets will be donated to
the sport which sold the tick-
ets: i.e., softball, volleyball,
baseball, cheerleading, etc.
This fund-ralser each year
provides revenue for the
minor sports programs of Port
St. Joe High School, and is
100% profit to the sport, as
all costs associated with the
dinner are paid by the Boost-
er Club.
Tickets are $4.00 each
and may be purchased from
any athlete. The dinners will
be available from 4:30 7:00
Friday at the high school com-
mons area.
S-Support Port St. Joe High
School athletics and purchase
a delicious dinner also.


Card of Thanks
The Dalkeith Volunteer Fire
Department would like to express
their appreciation for all the dona-
tions, help, and support that has
been given to us. We truly appre-
ciate it all.
TheDalkeith Volunteer .
Fire Department


minster's Parade on New Year's
Day. They will be allowed to tour
London and its surrounding
areas when not practicing. They
will be traveling from Atlanta on
December 26 and returning on
January 2.
Nichole and Caroline are ap-
preciative of the support that has
been shown them so far in their
fund-raising efforts. This Friday,
at the Florida High game, they
will be selling raffle tickets for
$100 worth of gas to be raffled off
at the Havana game on October
29. Be sure to get a ticket and
help these young ladles represent
your community In London on
New Year's Day.
They will also be washing
cars on Saturday. October 23. at
First Union Bank Park from 9-1.
Bring your cars by and leave a
donation in return for a clean ve-
hicle. -, ,, .


Passing yards
Comp-Att-Int
Punts-Avg.
Fumbles-lost
Penalties-yds.


Sharks Host

Dist. Rival

Florida High
The number eight ranked
Sharks will hit the gridiron
Again Friday, fresh off a week
of no games scheduled, to meet
the Florida High Seminoles in
another tough test of the
SSharks' quality and perhaps
help decide their future in the
District 2 line-up.
The Sharks blanked the
SSeminoles last season, in Talla-
hassee, 28-0. This year, the
Florida High team is expected
to be stronger than last sea-
son's team :.-"**v~
The Sharks are undefeated
in District play, after a 40-35 l
win over North Florida Chris-
tian School two weeks ago.
Game time is 8:00 p.m., in
Shark Stadium. _'}:


S PUBLIC NOTICES
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Ia hereby given that, pursuant to Ch.
" 865.09 Florida Statutes, the undersigned Intends
to register with the Division of Corporations, De-
partment of State, the fictitious name or trade
name underwhich It will be engaged In business
and In which said business is to be carried on, to-
w/tb
COMPANY NAME: Hedy's Florist and Greenhouse
ADDRESS: 420 ReId Avenue, Port St. Joe, FL
32456
OWNER: Frank M. Evans
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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 21, 1993


Merchants Offering A Safe Alternative


to Annual Trick or Treat Forays for Kids


SCredit Unions Serve 88

Million People Worldwide


Today is International Credit
union Day. Since Port St. Joe has
two credit union outlets operating
here, people of the area have a
vested interest in this fact.
Credit unions started many
years ago as a place of savings for
their members. Now, they have
evolved into offering almost the
same services as a bank to their
clientele.


Credit unions are member-
owned, democratically controlled
financial institutions. They were
created to better the living condi-
tions of the work force of the na-
tion and'their families.
Today, there are credit un-
ions in 87 nations, serving 88
million people and their financial
needs.


Hallowe'en is approaching fast and the Port St. Joe mer-
chants are making plans to sponsor another night of fun and
treating as they have done for the past two years. "The activity
has proven to be such a success for both the merchants and the
children we are glad to do it again," said Merchants Association
president, Wayne Taylor. Taylor said the merchants are all ap-
preciative of the response to the Hallowe'en trick or treat activity
held on Reid Avenue and the way in which the parents have re-
sponded to this activity for the kids.
COSTUME PARADE
About two and a half to three hours of continuous activity
has been planned for the children, which will begin at 6:15 p.m.
with a costumed parade on Reid Avenue. The little ghosts and
goblins are asked to be at the Fifth Street intersection of Fifth
Street, to start the parade to the other end. After reaching the
end of the "march of the ghouls" at,,Second Street, the kids will
then trick or treat the merchants all the way back to Fifth
Street.
Every merchant in the City will be represented on Reid Ave-
nue, handing out treats to the little tricksters. Last year, in spite
of cold weather, a large number of trickers called on the mer-
chants until after 8:00 p.m. This year, the response is expected
to be even better.
PLENTY TO DO
there will be plenty for kids to do in the controlled activity af-
ter dark. The street will be closed to traffic and kids can wander
at will on their nocturnal search for treats.
In addition to the treats and the parade, which will all be of-
fered free to all comers, there will be a haunted house and
haunted maze set up by the Highland View Elementary School
for a nominal charge. Tamara Laine, executive director of the
Chamber of Commerce, said "several games and food booths will
also be on hand, prepared by various classes and groups. We
also have a definite commitment on offering pony rides during
the evening of fun as well as several games which can be played


Stokoe Gives Report on Seniors Center


Jerry Stokoe, director of the
Senior Citizens Center here in
Port St. Joe, reported on progress
of the organization to the Rotary
Club Thursday.
Stokoe told the club the pro-
posed Stiles Brown Senior Citi-
zens Center location had been


moved to a new and better loca-
tion. "Unstable ground caused us
to move from the Forrest Park lo-
cation to a spot just south of the
Corrine Costin Gibson Library
building. We'll be getting under
way with construction just as
soon as soil testing, which is now


AARP Offering Course for

Elderly Drivers Training
-How long has it been since course every three years. The
you attended an older adult driv- Saint Joseph Bay AARP Chapter
er training course? It has been #3425 will sponsor a 55 Alive Ma-
three~ears since AARP first spon- ture Drivng'courseqr.f.ir~ttim-.
I soaredd a driver training course in ers and renewers. Fred Kleeb will
the Port St. Joe area. To maintain conduct the class to be held at
your insurance discount, you the First Presbyterian Church on
must take a driver training 16th Street Monday-Tuesday, Oc-
tober 25-26 from 1-5 p.m. ET.


in progress, is completed."
"Actually the new location is
better for the senior citizens who
will be utilizing the building. We
have the drivers license office, the
social security representative,
Sheriff, library and all the court-
house offices 'right next door,"
Stokoe said.
Approximately $75,000 of the
estimated $125,000 construction
cost of the center has been
raised, according to Stokoe. The
new building will house 6,654
square feet and offer a variety of
services and activities to senior
citizens.
he'll l offer .many services
from our new location," Stokoe
said. "For instance, we'll be able


to offer more health fairs such as
the one Gulf Pines Hospital spon-
sored just last week. That fair
was visited by 75 of our senior
citizens and at least two of them
probably had their lives pro-
longed because of it. One person
discovered she had extremely
high blood pressure and another
had dangerously high blood sug-
ar, both discovered at the fair.
Neither was visiting a doctor on a
regular basis and were unaware
of their problem."
"Our goal is to enhance the
lives of all senior citizens from the
hew center," Stokoe concluded.
S-.Guests of the club were Dan
Troy of Port St. Joe and Dr. Bret
Fisher of Panama City.


by the youths."
So. kids, get out your costumes and begin making your plans
right now, to come to the downtown celebration on Saturday
night, and observe the hallowe'en traditions in a safe manner.


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call Zelda Brown '(904) 227-1613
or Ernie Hendricks (904) 648-
8271. You may also register Mon-
day the 25th at 12:30 p.m. The
class requires attendance of four
hours each day. The cost is $8
per person. Completing this driv-
er course makes you eligible for a
discount on your automobile in-
surance for a period of three
years.


I I S


What kind of loan does your life need?





















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make lending decisions where we make loans locally
There's a First Union loan for whatever reality you're facing a car loan, a
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Now's a great time for a First Union Realityi Check'." Interest rates may never be
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When it comes to service, everything matters.' of Florida
MLNM'E 1993 First Union Corporation Lnis ubjiect t credit appro;'al. Branch Offices. Statewide Member FDIC


PAGE 1B


EXPIRES 10-28-93


I








PAGE 2B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 21, 1993


Say YOu Saw It In The Star!




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




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: Be Anxious For Nothing
WRITE FOR FREE EIGHT LESSON BIBLE STUDY
P. O. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Corner of 20th Street & Marvin Avenue


Constitution And Monument
Catch the S rit PortSt.oe
(-THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday School ......... 9:45 a.m. Evening Worship ......... 7:30 p.m.
Morning Worship.... 11:00 a.m. Choir Practice
Methodist Youth Wednesday ........... 7:30 p.m.
Fellowship.........5:00 p.m.
Rev. Zedoc Baxter Charlotte Henderson
PASTOR YOUTH/ CHOIR DIRECTOR



THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN GULF COUNTY

ST. JAMES' PORT ST. JOE
7:30 and 11:00 a.m. (ET)
+ +*+ Sunday School 9:45
+ ++ T ST. JOHN'S WEWAHITCHKA
8:00 a.m. (CT)

THE REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor


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


"THE MIRACLE CENTER"
NEW COVENANT MISSIONARY WORLD OUTREACH CENTER...
The Family Church
252 Avenue E, Port St. Joe, Florida Church Phone: 229-8137
Pastor: Rev. Napoleon Pittman


SUNDAY


SUNDAY


Worship: 11 a.m. -Sunday Morning Roundup: 1
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.


10 a.m.


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


Pastor W.L. Tremain


12/17-6/93


Phone 648-8144


The Highland View Assembly
of God Church, on 3rd Street in
Highland View, has scheduled a
three-day revival service for Octo-
ber 24 through 27. Special evan-
gelist for the series of worship
services will be Tim Todd, Evan-


gelist.
Todd is dynamic preacher
with a dynamic message for his
hearers.
Also featured in the services
will be "Freddy", maneuvered by
Evangelist Todd. "Freddy" is a hit


(
From the

S Principal's Desk

Wewahitchka

High School
S^ By Larry A. Mathes

Country Current
October 28 (Thursday), the U.S. Navy's Country Current band
will present a free program at WHS from 12:45 p.m.-2:15 p.m. This
group tours the country entertaining schools and other gatherings,
promoting the U.S. Navy through good, clean music and fun. They
play popular country, bluegrass, and traditional country. The pub-
lic is invited, free of charge, 'so join the students for an afternoon of
good country music.
You might have noticed the full page ad in the Herald last week.
You can also see Country Current at the Marina Civic Center Friday
night. Thanks goes to former WHS graduate Connie Whitfleld for
her help in bringing this group to WHS.
October 29, the WHS middle school "Halloween Dance" will be
held 6th period. Middle schoolers enjoy this event annually at WHS.
Parents are welcome guests.
November 2nd, the Student Government has. challenged the fa-
culty to a volleyball match to raise $$ to help pay for Homecoming
expenses. November 5 is Homecoming Day, complete with a 2:00
p.m. parade and a 7:30 p.m. game with Cottondale. King and,
Queen will be crowned at the game, so plan on being there. The last
couple of homecomings have seen a huge increase in the nu;nber of
"old grads" returning to the scenes of their youth.
November 8, donkey basketball returns to WHS. Coach Fran-
zese needs volunteer riders (no students) for this event. Contact,
him soon and get your name in-the list fills up quickly. (November
8 is also the end of the second 6 weeks of school!)
Both high schools are working hard to improve the discipline-
attitude among students, but it is not an easy task. Many students,
because of what they see on TV and movies and hear on tapes,
think it is okay to disobey or talk back to a member of the staff. I
sometimes ask parents if they would let their student bow up or
smart back to them. The answer is usually "certainly not!", to which
I reply, 'Well, we can't let them do it here, either." With several hun-
dred students to be concerned with, the adjustment must be made
by the students, not by the staff.
Get out and support your athletic teams!,


Wewahitchka

Elementary

News...
By Linda Whitfield


Linda R. Whitfield
Winner of Bike-A-Thon An-
nounced
Doris Mincy would like -to an-
nbunce that 4th grader Kiltiberly
McMillian earned the most money
for the Bike-A-Thon. She collect-
ed $111.50 and received a sports
bag, T-shirt, cup, ;and a Pizza Hut
certificate. We appreciate Kim
and all the boys and girls who
rode for this worthy cause;'
"Character-Carrot"
Pre-K Joyce Groom was tell-
Ing her class that they would get
to act out some characters in
their nursery rhymes. One enter-
prising little girl; Audreanna Ri-
ley, said, "I want to be the',car-
rot!" It's a matter of semantics.
Ssh, It Was a Surprise
On Tuesday, when the
schools had half a day off for in-
service, the teachers and staff at
WES jazzed up our lunch time
with a surprise "Pampers Party"
for expectant teacher Doris Jean
Whitten. Mr. Kelley had already
made arrangements for our
lunch, and at the end of the table
there were the piles of "Pampers".
Mrs. Whitten appreciated this lit-
tie shower for her upcoming
blessed event.
Gloria Bryant is the Student of
the Week
Gloria Bryant, who is in the
4th grade classroom of Kim Lud-
lum, is the student of the week.
This is Gloria's first year in WES
as she was home-schooled last
year when they lived in Panama
City. Gloria's favorite subject in
school is reading." Her favorite TV
\ show is Full House. When she
gets home from school, Gloria


likes to go outside and play. If
she could have one wish, it would
be to learn how to draw. Gloria
cites her family as being very spe-
cial to her. Gloria's parents are
Wade and Gloria Bryant, and her
little sister's name is Hannah.
Community Helpers in Kinder-
garten
The three kindergarten class-
rooms of Alilsa Walker, Nadine
Whitfield, and Connie St. Clair
have been studying community
helpers. Last week on Thursday,
they were thrilled to see and hear
the fire truck. Firefighters Jack
Husband and Ronnie Martin
demonstrated the various func-
tions on the truck. We appreciate
Chief Larkie McDaniel arranging
this. Then on Friday, the wee
ones trooped down to the Medical
Center where they met the doc-
tors, dentist, and' friendly staff.
Much thanks to all of them: On
Monday, Deputy Greg Cole of the
Sheriffs Department came and
enlightened all of them, and on
Tuesday, a lift truck came from
the Gulf Coast Electric Co-op. We
appreciate our community help-
ing us out. It teaches the stu-
dents so much.
Musical Play on Wednesday,
October 27'
We'd like to invite the com-
munity to come see the third
grade play on Wednesday, Octo-
ber 27, at 8:15 and 9:15 at WES
Commons. You'll be in for a treat.


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

Morning Church...... .....9:00 a.m. CT
Church School ........... 10:00 a.m. 'CT
Nursery Provided


Charles M. Parker, Pastor
Office Phone: 648-8820


We Want You To Be
Part of the Friendly Place
BIBLE STUDY 9:45 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP ...........7:00 p.m.
MORNING WORSHIP ................. 11:00 a.m. WEDNESDAY 7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING ..... ........ 5:45 p.m.
Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 Long Avenue
DANIEL W. DUNCAN Pastor
BUFORD COX
Minister of
Music


John Anderson, Music.:Director'
Hours: Monday-Friday, 9,am-12" noon CT


Highland View
United Methodist Church
Corner of 4th St. & Parker Ave".
Highland View
Lynwood R. Wynne, Pastor
Sunday School ................................................................................ 10 a.m .
Morning W orship............................... ... ................... 11 a.m.
Evening Worship ............... ........................... 6 p.m.
TF9/30/93-12/30/93,


wherever he appears and is sure
Catholics Selling
Spaghetti Dinners
A Spaghetti. Dinner will be
served on Friday, October 22,
from 4:30-7:30 p.m. at St. Jo-
seph's Parish Center (29th &
Monument) at $4 per serving,
eat in or take-out.
This fundraiser dinner,
prior to the Florida High/PSJ
game, will assist in the pur-
chase and installation of a 100-
year old restored Pipe Organ for
the church's worship celebra-
tions as well as community
wide musical presentations.
Everyone is asked to join in this
project.
For more information, call
Father Thom at 227-1417. Tick-
ets are available from many
members 'of the church commu-
nity. A door prize-a 1940's
replica "Spirit of St. Louis" field
radio Valued at $125-will be
given away at the end of the
evening (need not be present to
win).

Hosts Conference
The New Covenant Mission-
ary World Outreach Center, 252
Avenue E in Port St. Joe, is host-
ing the 1993 Leadership Confer-
ence on October 23-24 in Port St.
Joe and October 24-29 at Holiday
Inn, 2001 N. Cove Blvd. in Pana-
ma City. Special guests include:
Dr. Mack and Brenda Timberlake
of Creedmoor, N. Carolina; Psalm-
ists Jerry and Serena Mitchell of
Crenshaw Christian Center, Los
Angeles, California; Pastor Wilson'
D. Douglas, III; and Bishop Na-
thaniel .Holcomb of Texas, among
others."
For 'more information, call
229-8137 M-F from 12-1 pkm.


to entertain the young people *
with his own peculiar style of tell-
ing the Word of God.
Worship time through the
week will be 7:p0 p.m. Services
on Sunday wil begin at 11:00
a.m. and 6:00 p.m.
JK fiM *


TIM TODD





HEARING AID CENTER

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

FREE HEARING
TEST
Top Quality, Name
Brand Hearing Aids

* Satisfaction Guaranteed
* Monthly Service Center
Motel St. Joe (PSJ)
1st Tuesday each month


I A. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN

S1 50 CHURCH
W 1 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
",SUNDAY WORSHIP ............................10 a.m.
f Ill ADULT SCHOOL.............................. 11 a.m.
VLU *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children
usN Nursery Available

The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor



Christian Fellowship
Independent Baptist Church
500 15th Street North, Mexico Beach, FL
'Come, Shalre, Rejoice
648-8972 Church Bo Boyette, Pastor 647-8936 Res











* j 5. .. ", .

'nnovative, rinformal, In Touch : /

Rev. Ken Coots, Pastor
Ministers at Large, All Members "--
First Pnion Bank Buijding A Fitness Center
9am Sunday School for developing the spiritual side
10am and 6pm Worship of whoyou are.
Wed. 6:30pm Prayer Service Everyone invited


=NMI


P ERMA


Storage Boxes

Special Prices thru Dec. 31


.Box with lids. Manufactured from 65% post-consumer fibers. Medium-duty '
storage boxes fold together in seconds.


Legal
15"x24"x0-1/2" 3.75


Letter/Legal 12"x15"a10" $2.00


The Star Publishing Co.
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE
Phone 227-1278 FAX 227-7212 308 Williams Ave.'
I1


Revival at H.V. Assembly of God Church


12"x24."10-11/2" .25


-,.























Bridging from Daisies to Brownies; Beth Cordova, Rededicated Daisies: Laura Holland, Elizabeth
April Murray, Lacey Franklin. Not shown, Audry Gibson and Nicole Ford.
Cobb.













". Invested and Rededicated; Mallory Banks, Myal-
Cadets and Juniors; Left to right, Mary Amerson, ea Towles, Jessica Ford, Jena Hogan, Mancy Phinizy,
'Tracy Watkins, Joanna Watkins and Amy Canning- Margaret Gibson, Jolie Hogan, Kimberly Burkett and
ton. Not shown, Jasmine Russ. Heather Lynch. Not shown, Johna Pittman.


Tree-planting season is only
three months away, and Florida
Agriculture Commissioner .Bob
Crawford is reminding landowners
that now is the time to begin or-
dering pine seedlings.
The Florida Department of Ag-
riculture and Consumer Services
and private bare-root nurseries
are accepting pine seedling pur-
chase orders for tree-plantingsea-
son, Which runs from December
'93-February '94. Anyone interest-
ed in planting trees can select a


Need Extra Cash?
Place Your Classified
Ad With Us


ON YOUR










DR. STEPHEN GROSS
Podiatristoooooo
Heel Pain
Solved
What causes severe pain
in the heel? There are sev-
eral possible explanations.
Often the cause originates
not in the heel, but in an-
other element of the foot-
the plantar fascia. One end
of this fibrous tissue on the
bottom of the feet is con-
nected to the heel bone, the
other to the forefoot. It con-
trols. the movement. of
bones in the arch.
When the plantar fascia
is injured or becomes irri-
tated and inflamed, it can
put unusual stress on other
foot elements. One result is
severe, pain at one end of
the fascia-where it is an-
chored to the heel bone.
The pain sometimes flares
'when one stands up after a
period of rest. Singling out
the plantar fascia as the
cause of heel pain takes
some medical "detective
work" for which the podia-
trist is trained and experi-
ences. Treatment varies ac-
cording to the type of fascia
problem, but the objectives
are the same: Restore the
fascia to normal functional
and eliminate heel pain.
Presented as a service
to the community by
Dr. Stephen Gross.
Podiatrist
Hwy. 98
Eastpoint
(904) 670-8999


variety of seedlings and plan now
for winter reforestation activities.
Crawford said the Depart-
ment's Division of Forestry and
several other nurseries are provid-
ing the bare-root tree seedlings to
serve and support the reforesta-
tion needs of the state.
More than 5 billion trees have
been planted -since the Depart-
ment initiated the state's reforest-
ation effort in 1928.
Department seedlings will be
available December 1 at Andrews


Peter L. Rosasco
Rosasco Earns
Real Estate Awards
Peter L. Rosasco, Cape San
Blas broker for United National
Real Estate, has earned the com-
pany's Founder's, President's
Round Table, and Master Sales-
man Awards for attaining a new
high in sales through August. His
office is known as United Nation-
al-Rosasco Realty.
Rosasco also holds the com-
pany's Century Club Award for
professional accomplishment.


Nursery in Chiefland. Any depart-
ment orders that have not been
picked up by February 25 will be
canceled without a refund.
Seedlings can be ordered in
increments of 250, 500, and
1,000. Larger orders must be pur-
chased in increments of 1,000.
Orders are taken on a first-come-,
first-served basis until all trees
are sold ,
Prices per 250, 500; or 1,000:
Longleaf pines, $35, $40, and
$45; Improved Choctawhatcee


Faith Christian.
Harvest Festival
Saturday, October 23, from 9
a.m.-3 p.m., will be time of food,'
fun, and fellowship for those who
come to the Harvest Festival at
the park next to First Union Bank
on Highway 98 in Port St. Joe. It
is sponsored by parents and fa-
culty of Faith Christian School.
A delicious fried mullet or
BBQ chicken dinner with baked
beans, cole slaw, hushpuppies,
and tea will be served from 11
a.m. until 2 p.m. for $3 a plate.
Hot dogs, coffee, and cold drinks
will be available. Have a home-
made cookie, brownie or piece of
cake for dessert. Entertainment
will be provided while you eat.
The younger children will
have fun at the Duck Pond and
the Bean Bag Toss, and everyone
will enjoy the Pepsi Toss and the
Balloon darts. A treat from all the
family will be a free "Good News"
puppet show.
There will be something, for
everyone at the White Elephant
Sale and the crafts bazaar will
feature Christmas ornaments,
Nativity sets, and gifts: of all de-
scriptions.
Parents and friends of Faith
Christian School invite you to join
them at their Harvest Festival
Saturday, October 23, from 9
a.m. until 3. p.m. in Port St. Joe
across from the Motel St. Joe and
Hwy. 98.


In An Effort to Serve You

Better Our Hours Will be As

Follows, Beginning Oct. 18th









Monday 7 S:3 0-5:3


This will enable us to have our full staff on duty six days
a week. Please stop by and see us about special rates
for Wednesdays and Saturdays.


St. Joe Rent-All, Inc.
706 FIRST STREET PHONE 227-2112


Local Girls

Advance In

Scouting
Girl Scout Troop 242 held its
investiture, bridging and rededi-
cation ceremonies, Friday, Sep-
tember 10. The Third Grade
Brownies, Juniors and Cadets
planned their ceremonies.
Being invested or rededicated
in "Daisies," were; Laura Holland,
Elizabeth Gibson and Nicole
Ford.
Bridging from "Daisies" to
Brownies were Beth Cordova,
April Murray, Lacey Franklin,
and Audry Cobb.
Being invested or rededicated
in Brownies were; Beth Cordova,
April Murray, Lacey Franklin,
Mallory Banks, Myalea Towles,
Jessica Ford, Jena Hogan, Mandy
Phinzy, Margaret Gibson, Jolie
Hogan, Kimberly Burkett, Heath-
er Lynch, Audry Cobb, Johna
Pittman and Stephanie Strayer.'
, Rededicated in Juniors were
Mary Amerson, Joanna Watkins,
Amy Cannington and Tracy Wat-
kins.
After the 'ceremonies the girls
acted as hostesses for their par-
ents.
The Girl Scouts appreciated
its sponsor, St. James Episcopal
Church, provider of a place to
meet. The Girl Scouts in Gulf
County are growing in number
and could use even a larger place
to meet.


sand pines and Improved Ocala
sand pines, $23, $28, and $33;
Rust-resistant slash and loblolly
pines, $22, $26, and $30; Large
Caliper Improved slash pines are
$28, $33, and $38; Baldcypress
seedlings are $50, $75, and $125.
The remaining varieties-
improved slash pines and Chocta-
whatchee sand pines-are $20,
$25, and $28. Delivery charges
are $3.50 per bundle up to 1,000
seedlings and $3.50 for each addi-
tional 1,000.
Department order forms may
be obtained from local offices of
the Department's Division of Fo-
restry. Call Andrews Nursery
(904/493-6096) for more informa-
SUon.


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 21, 1993 PAGE 3B
Elementary School Sponsoring Parade
and Octoberfest Saturday Morning


Port St. Joe Elementary
School is sponsoring an October-
fest parade on Saturday, October
23. All children interested in
marching in the parade should
met at the St. Joe Paper Compa-
ny office building parking lot at
9:00 a.m. Those interested in par-
ticipating in the costume contest
are asked to pick up your num-
ber at the station set up for that
purpose at the west end of the
lot. You will be instructed at that
point where each age group will
line up. The parade will proceed
down Reid Ave. and end at the lot
behind City Hall, where the judg-
ing will take place. All partici-
pants will receive a ribbon. 1st,
2nd, and 3rd place ribbons will
be awarded in each age category,
those being Pre-School & Kinder-'
garten, 1st grade & 2nd grade,


3rd grade & 4th grade, and 5th
grade & 6th grade.

Elementary PTA
Poster Winners
The winners of the Port St.
Joe Elementary School PTA
Poster Contest are:
K-2 1st, Cody Strickland;
2nd, Tommy Curry; 3rd, Amber
Priest.
3-4 1st, Ashley Bryan; 2nd,
Anna Tankersley, 3rd, Stephen
Hoover.
5-6 1st, Jessica Stump;
2nd, Rocky Salzer; 3rd, Julie Lan-
ford.

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


SPECIALIST IN
Life-Annunities-Dental/Vision
Medicare Supplements-Cafeferial Plans
Ross E. Tucker, CLU
Registered Health Underwriter
Phone 926-7005 or 1-800-226-7005uM


TIME FOR AA


E


L


E
C



T


E


L


E


C


T


City Council ,* Group 4



Mexico Beach


Paid Political Advertising Paid for by Kaye Reed


3t 10/14


PineTree Planting Season Is Near

Land Owners Should Place Orders for Seedlings with State Nurseries


Wood-Cutter


PoulanPRO

St. Joe Rent-all, Inc
706 FIRST STREET, PORT ST. JOE 227-2112


, fg f i, q a 7---- -,g ONO -U."My


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rr ~ ~k 1~ p~ ppBfti ~mk ~BkB~lra ~ rrr ~h krs~k k I









PAGE 4B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 21, 1993

Wewahitchka Elementary Schools to Participate

Lists Honor Roll Students T. i .. T IT


Wewahitchka Elementary
School 'Honor Roll First Six
Weeks:
Third Grade Barbara Alder-
man, Justin Barnes*, Sheena
Barnes*, Mary Book, Brandon
Carter, Sharon Destifilno, Heather
Golebiewski, Aleasha Hand, Ju-
dith Husband*, Kelly Hysmith,
Kelli Jackson*, Collondra Jones,
Jesse Knee*, Matthew Ludlam,
Derrick McMillion, Meagan Mor-
ris, Terry Myers, Travis Myers,
Erika Pippin, Tracy Price, Mat-
thew Poe, Cecil Reeder, Robert
Rouse, Brandon Simpson, Laura
Spivey*, Chante Stevens*, Jesse
Taunton*, Jonathan Thomas*,
Jana Traylor*, Andrae Williams,
Fourth Grade Lindsey Carter*,
Nicholas Chan*, Nicole Hall*,
Ryan Martin*, Blake Rish*, Jona-
than Gates*, Crystal Rice*, Josh-
ua Conley*, Jamie Cain, Greg
Carter, Adam Flowers, Brady Jor-
dan, Amanda Kent, Kimberly
McMillion, Derrick Myers, Justin
Taunton, Jeffrey Yoder, Kyle
Brown, Cassidie Daniels, Bradley
Ivey, Clarissia Allen, Candese
Bangas, James Destifinc. William
Jenkins, Brandon Jones, Joey
Lea, Christina Ward, Josie Whit-


PotS. JoE E e e ntrySch


[Bulldog News


PTA Octoberfest
Our Octoberfest will be held
on Saturday, October 23, from
11-2 at PSJ Elementary School.
Volunteer Workers are needed to
help with building booths, man-
ning booths, and cleaning up the
school grounds afterwards. Please
call Jim Doster (229-8498) to vol-
unteer your time. We also need
cakes for our cake walk. Please
bring them to the school before
10 a.m. on 'Saturday, October 23.
P.T.A. Membership Drive
We are striving for 100%
membership and need your help
in order to achieve this goal.
Dues are only $2 per parent. For
more information, please contact
your child's teacher.
Students of the Week
Congratulations to our stu-
dents of the week!
Travis Hooper, KeiJuan
Farmer, Kyla Moore, Caycee Ken-
nedy, James Daniels, Amanda
Matthews, Quatina Fennell, Julie
Faircloth, and Jonathan Rouse..
Birthday Party
Mrs. MedleyV's kindergarten,
class had 'a birthday '-party for
hhe'r adopted grandparent,
Grandma Wilda Huffman. The
'class enjoyed cupcakes, drinks,
visiting with Grandma Wilda and
watching her open presents.Spe-


By Barbara Eells
6th Grade
"Boomer" is the new "mem-
ber" of the sixth grade. Boomer is
a manatee and was adopted by
Herman Jones' sixth graders
through the Save the Manatee
Club. The kids had to collect $25
to adopt the manatee. The stu-
dent collecting the most money-
Jesse Everett-won the honor of
naming the newly'adopted class
member.
Kindergarten
Ya'll ate what? Some frogs!
Yepl Miss April's class had green
sticks (celery), put mud (peanut
butter) all over them, then the
frogs (raisins) hopped up on the
sticks and got stuck in the mud.
There were nine frogs altogether.
Also, last week the students
tried their hand at making pizzas.
They were really good.
Trip to Junior Museum
Linda Elkins' third graders
and Herman Jones' sixth graders
took a field trip to the Junior Mu-
seum in Panama City last Friday
to see the exhibit entitled Body
Works.
The students were able to
test all their senses, see x-rays of
organs, how long the intestines
are, wire their own circuits and
ride a bike that showed how


SERVICE


cial guests of the party were Betty
Huckeby and Sherrie Bowen from
Bay St.AJoseph Care Center.
Volunteers Wanted
We are in the process of reac-
tivating, our school volunteer pro-
gram. If you are interested in vol-
unteering at Port St. Joe
Elementary School, please con-
tact Denise Williams at 227-
1221,
Adopt-A-Class
Our Adopt-A-Class program
is underway. If you would like to
adopt-a-class for $10 a month
($90 total), please contact Mary
Gibson at 229-8183. We would
like to thank those who have al-
ready adopted a class:
St. Joe Hardware 3rd Grade
(Costin); State Farm Insurance -
1st Grade (Smith); Presbyterian
Women Kindergarten (Gentry);
Susan Ellmer's Grandmother -
3rd .(Phllips); Comforter Funeral
Home 5th Grade (Watson);
North P.S.J. Young Adult Com-
munity Choir 1st Grade (Wil-
liams); Ard's Florist Kindergart-
en (Nedley); W.M.U. Long Avenue
Baptist Church 4th Grade (Dun-,
can); Rich's IGA ESE (Butts);
Cox Associates ESE (Garrett);
Laura Geddie and Neff Cox Li-
brary; St. Joe Container Co. -
Athletic Department.


in ne niuouon wveexi


field, Ansley Williams, Jessica Fry,
Myron Vann*, Timmy Pynes*, An-
thony Hysmith*, Terrance Addi-
son*, Jeffrey McNeil.
F(fth Grade Colby Anderson*,
Tiffany Wills*, Teresa Jackson*,
Kristin Jones*, Jacob Cecil, Hope
Coleman, Andrea Marquez, Jere-
my Suber, Rep6e Ardire, Joseph
Chambliss, Crystal Lucas, Justin"
Marshall, Stefanie McDaniel, Jo-
seph McLemore, Peter Taunton,
Mandy Vickery, Nicholas Hall,
Tera Kent, Bradley Shavers, Er-
nest Williams, Christina William-
son, Crystal Daniels, Jeremy Dun-
away, Jeremy Sams, Melissa
Smiley, Becky Andrews*.
Sixth Grade Sarah Bailey*, Rus-
sell Knee*, Jessica Cole*, Stephen
Price*, Melissa Babb, Gala Carter,
Crystal Collins, Silvia Daniels,
Rocky Traylor, Rebecca Pitts, An-
drew Davis, Charles Destifino,
Stephen Ferguson, Jennifer Gold-
yn, Levi Harvey, Renece Jackson,
Sharon Mamoran, Daniel Miller,
Kevin Minchew, Kelly Waters, Jon-
ilyn Whittington, Michael Yarrell,
Brandy Ake*, Timothy Davis, Da-
vid Lassiter, Brad Barfield, Mark
Carithers, Joseph Causey.
Denotes all A's


I ~1 F ~1 y4 I


Medicare Assignment Accepted For Il
Eye Exam
S0. Lee Mullis, M.D.
Bay Eye, .... -^ 1600JenksAve. ......
Surgical Center Panama City, FL Board certified
I Eye Physician
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT And Surgeon

1-800-227-5704 EXPIRESDEC. 31,199


% % % %iw _________________________


much energy one's body emits;
they experienced a kaleidoscope
of 200 Images of their person and
tested out equipment of military
and medical caliber for treatment
and instead of picture-taking of
their persons, they froze their
shadows. Then a trip through the
nature trail was enjoyable.
The trip was sponsored by a
drug abuse treatment program.
6th Grade Spotlight
Sherry Fisher is the 12 year
old daughter of Edward and Lydia
Fisher and lives on St. Joe Beach.
Sherry likes to rollerskate
and play softball. Math is her fa-
vorite subject In school and she
would like to become a veterinari-'
-an when she finishes high school
and college.
John Gainous is the 12 year
old grandson of Cleo Gainous and
lives in Highland View.
Johnlikes "recreational fish-
ing, playing football, bugging Mr.
Jones, and laying on the couch
on Saturday mornings watching
football games."
He likes to pencil draw and
play with his atnt's pets.
His favorite subject is
spelling, and when he finishes
school, he wants to go into the
Army and (probably) be a weap-
ons tester.
John says, "Sixth grade is
cool!"


bllUIU U u LIUu riru5


Model 36
* 2.2 Cu. In. (36 cc)
* 16" Bar & Chain
* Air Injection

ONLY 95


Ask for an
@ AIR INJECTION
Demonstration.
See How AIR POWER
Makes Husky Saws
Run Up To 20
Times Cleaner
\ Than Others!
t ^


IN HOUSE
PARTS and SERVICE
Factory Trained Technicians


BARFIELD'S


Phone 229-2727


Port St.. Joe iGA


"You never really know how

protected you are until you

need me."
You know I can protect your home, auto, boat, condo, mobile
home, apartment, or business. But the true test of
an insurance agent is how well I come through
when you need me. I won't let you down. Just call /ioState
I'll take real good care of you.


Hannon Insurance Agency
Roy Smith, Agent 221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe 227-1133


October 23-31 has been pro-
claimed National Red Ribbon'
Week. Superintendent Walter
Wilder announced that Gulf
County Schools will participate in
the country's largest drug preven-
tion awareness campaign to sup-
port a drug free nation.
1 Everyone is encouraged to
join in the week long activities
and make a visible, personal com-
mitment of "Choice Drug
Free" by wearing red clothing and
donning a red ribbon;
A special program sponsored
by the Panhandle Area Education
Cooperative Drug-Free Schools
Task Force is slated to take place
during that week. It will enlist the
renewed commitment of conven-
ience-type store employees in the
war against selling tobacco prod-
ucts and alcoholic beverages to
minors. Fifth grade students in
Gulf. county recently participated
in a poster contest carrying out a
theme opposing these sales. Kris-
tin Jones of Wewahitchka Ele-
mentary School was the county
winner. Her poster has been du-
plicated in numbers sufficient for
posting in each store in the
county.
During Red Ribbon Week, lo-
cal high school students will visit


each convenience-type store in
the county and ask the manager/
owner to sign a pledge card and
place the poster in a conspicuous
spot.
Florida's Red Ribbon Cam-
paign is sponsored by Florida In-
formed Parents for Drug-Free
Youth, Inc., a statewide, non-
profit organization de&cated to
providing substance abuse pre-
vention education, by the Gulf
County School System and the
Panhandle Area Educational
Cooperative Drug-Free Schools
Program.

Wood Wins
Savings Bond
Christy Wood was the lucky
winner of a $100 savings bond to
a contest sponsored by the fourth
grade of the Highland View Ele-
mentary School. The bond con-,
test was conducted by the class
to raise, funds to finance their
end-of-school trip to St. Augus-
tine.
The bond was presented to
the class to give away by First
Union Bank of Port St. Joe. Josh
Posey, of the class, provided
Wood with the winning ticket..


0




















































0


ASLOWAS
'~f


STOCK NO.


COLOR DESC. LIST PRICE 1 EA. 2 EA. 3 EA.


LETTER SIZE
T3-AND 1541TL-1 Black 4 Drawer 250.00 202.98 189.99 173.99
T3-AND 1541TL-2 Sand 4 Drawer 250.00 202.98 189.99 173.99
T3-AND 1541TL-6 Parchment 4 Drawer 250.00 202.98 189.99 173.99
T3-AND 1551TL-1' '. Black 5 Drawer 362.00 293.89 275.59 251.95
T3-AND 1551TL-2 Sand 5 Drawer 362.00 293.89 275.59 251.95
T3-AND 1551TL-6 Parchment 5 Drawer 362.00 293.89 275.59 251.95




3M ,. kii


Se aling Tape .
Tough polyester film
backing resists break-
age! Bonds firmly. r
Prevents slippage. :
Score. 2"x60 yards.
STOCK NO. DESCRIPTION LIST PRICE 6 RL. 12 RL 24 RL.
T3-MMM* 3750-2X60-TN Tan 5.42 3.69 3.49 3.25


T3-MMM :


5.42 3.69 3.49 3.25


SPARCO 7'
Self-Adhesive
Folder Fasteneps dsen1
Will hold your paper securely anywhere you desire on your
file folder! Feature 2%" centers and 2" capacity.
STOCKMN. i', BOX"' :LIST I'RICE 1BX. 3BX. 5BX.


"T3-SPR SA21;":''.' ; 100:


7.9 .0


ILUOW AS'


SPARCO SAVER
Legal Pads
.Yes! This low price is legal! Quality pads feature a chipboard back. Three
convenient sizes. Fifty sheets per pad; 12 pads per package.
STOCK NO. SIZE COLOR LIST PRICE 1 Z. 6 DZ.1


120Z.


T3-SPR 2011 Letter Canary 10.75 4.99 4.69 4.29
T3-SPR 2014 Legal Canary 11.52, 6.79 6.29' .5.5
T3-SPR 2058 Junior Canary 5,30 0 3.29 2.98 2.79
TO-SP 1 :er WhI te-iot. 1. Aa 00 eA 0 A 9


SWINGLINE
747 And 0
711 Staplers
Open-channel loading z
assures trouble-free
performance.
STOCK NO. COLOR LIST PRICE 1 EA. 3 EA. 6 EA.
FULL SIZE USES 210 STRIP STAPLES
T3-SWI 74701 Black 24.95 12,95 11.95 11.45
T3-SWI 74702 Beige 24.95 12.95 11.95 11.45
COMPACT USES 105 STRIP STAPLES
T3-SWI 71101 Black 12.50 8.09 7.79 7.19
rT3-RWI 711n02 Beine 12.50 8.09 7.79 7.19


AMPAD
Wire-Bound Money
Receipt Books
Always have a receipt when you -
need it. Multi-part forms give you
a convenient record.
FORMS/ LIST
STOCK NO. DESCRIPTION BOOK PRICE 1 EA. 3 EA. 6 EA.
3-AMP 23-115 Duplicate 200 7.88 5.99 5.49 4.99
1 FA 2 FA A t FA


T3-AMP ;


A.plicate 500 19.8 1559 14.49 1.89
Duplicate 500 19.88 15 59 14,49 13.89


D & J Pawn Shop
Comer E. Henry Avenue & Main Street
Wewahitchka 639-3202
Buy Sell Trade
Open Monday Saturday

LOANS ON MOST ANYTHING


H u' Ming A Bargain In

Office Supplies?


~34rt-


. I


THE



STAR
firY7 PUBLISHING CO.
OFFICE SUPPL Y-S ME
Phone 227-1278 9 FAX 227-7212
304-308 Williams Avenue


lr White 107 .9 46 .9


T3-SPR W2011


I


-1


9


r


* 7.99


5.09


ANDERSON HICKEY
Filing Cabinets
Cabinets are 26/2' deep and feature a fully enclosed bottom, solid steel
construction, jam-free, spring-loaded follow block and standard thumb latch.
Drawers have full-cradle suspension.


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...,. ._ .........

RATES:
$3.50 for first 20 words. A
-h additional word.
rach consecutive
no changes. Call
o place yours.
DEADLINE:
SDAY AT NOON '


QUALITY VEHICLES

'93 VOYAGER GRAND LE
PW. PL. Cruise.
Child Protector Seats
LOADED UP!

'93 DODGE DYNASTY
.4 Door. AM/FM/Cassette
ONLY13KMILES!

'93 CHEVY CORSICA
4 Door. Blue/Grev Interior.
Auto. PW. PL. 15K Miles'
PROGRAM CAR!

'92 CHEVY LUMINA
4 Door. White. PW.
PL. Cruise. 20K Miles
PROGRAMCAR!

'93 TOYOTA TERCELL
2 Door. Airbag. AM/FM/Cassette
ONLY8KMILES!

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

BILLY CARRbe6
rCH.CHEVROLET "J
=CHRYSLER
l El'l F A MIl I S.WI1 : A I'lI."

BLOUNTSTOWN

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


Chevrolet one-ton trans. drive
shaft, dually rear end, $400. Ford 360
and C-6 trans., $200. 647-5648.
2tp 10/21
1992 Chevrolet Lumina, power
door locks, power windows, am/fmi
stereo cassette, low mileage. $13,500
obo. 227-1159 (w), ask for Katrina,
229-6632 (h) after 5:00. Itc 10/21
'77 Dodge Van, super clean, runs
great. 6 cyl. $750 obo. 647-8543.
2tp 10/14
'86 Stanza Wagon, $2,850. Also
'89 Ford Ranger XLT, new tires, bat-
tery & muffler, tailpipe. Almost like
new. 71,000 miles. Has a/c, 6 speed,
o.d., p.s., & brakes (red). $5,500. 91
Duval St., Oak Grove or call 227-
7292. 2to 10/14
1980 Chevrolet pickup, $1,500.
Good condition, new tires, 647-3223.
tfc 10/7

DROOPY CAR & TRUCK'
HEADLINERS REPLACED






$69.95 Most Cars
Oakley's Cars & Trucks
Peg. IMV-05937
Corner 2nd Ave. & Madison St., Oak Grove
227-1294 -


1987 Yamaha Virago 1100 cc,
Street Bike Showroom condition, new
tires, battery, and just dealer ser-
viced. $2,800 with helmets. Call 229-
6433 after 5. 4tp 10/7
1978 Ford full size Bronco, 4
wheel drive, contact Daryl Parker at
227-3409. $1,500. tfc 10/7
1986 GMC Jimmy Blazer, 4wd,
like new condition. $5,500. Call 647-
3223. tfc 10/7
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.
tfe 10/7








LOST CAT: answers to Whitey,
disappeared from Mrs. George S.
Coody backyard,. Saturday, Sept.
18th. $150 REWARD for her return.
She is a'white calico with reddish &
dark patches. Contact Mrs. Coody at
224 6th St., Port St. Joe.
1to 10/21
FOUND: Female yellow lab ap-
prox. one year old, need to find owner
or good home. 827-1505 or 827-6872.
Itc 10/21


12 ft. aluminum Sears jon boat,
excellent condition, $150 firm. 647-
5678. ltp 10/21
3 outboard motors, mini bike and
'74 Ford pickup. For information call
639-3247 after 7 p.m. 2tc 10/21
40 hp Mariner, boat & trailer,
$1,200 cash or trade. Owner financ-
ing possible. 227-1356. 2tp 10/21
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, new carpet, new
seats, motor has less than 50 hrs.
Depth finder, new battery, new gas
tanks, accessories included, $2,800.
Call 647-3223. tfc 10/7
STEVE'S OUTBOARD SERVICE,
White City, after 4:00 p.m., 827-2902.
tfc 9/30
15' Warrior boat with 1989 Suzul-
ki 75 hp motor, $3,000 obo. 229-
8111. tfc 10/7





Mexico Beach: spectacular gulf
view on second story of brick home. 2
bdrm., 1-1/2 bath, Open kitchen,
dining, great room & laundry rm. Un-
furn. except appliances. $600 mo.
plus utilities. $350 security deposit.
Available 6 months or 1 year lease.
Parker Realty, 648-5777.


2 bedroom duplex, unfurnished,
Mexico Beach, Hwy. 98, 647-3253.
Itp 10/21
Nice, clean 2 bedroom, 1 bath
unfurnished trailer. Located on St.
Joe Beach. NO PETS. Call 647-5361.
tfc 10/14
Unfurnished 2 bedroom, 1 bath
trailer, 1 block from beach, back
deck. Water included. $300 rent,
$150 deposit. Available Oct. 25, 647-
5327, taking applications.
2tc 10/14
One 2 bedroom; One 3 bedroom
mobile home. No pets, deposit re-
quired. Call 648-8211. tfc 10/7
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 10/7
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.
Mobile home lots, located in Mex-
ico. Beach. Call 648-5476.
Furnished trailer at Overstreet
for rent. Also 12'x60 furnished trailer.
Call 648-5306. tfc 10/7
Boyer House, Bryant's Landing,
Daily, Weekly. Large house on Lockey
Lake and the Chipola River, Dalkeith.
3 bedroom, 2 bath, kitchen, family
rm. with fireplace & Ig. porch facing
lake & river. Sleeps 6 or more. Call af-
ter 6:00 EDT, 229-8916.' tfc 10/7


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 bdrnn.,
apts., on-site manager.
Equal Opportunity Housing
Complex. Rent is based on income.
This complex is funded by the
Fanners Home Administration and
managed by Advisors Realty.
Call 229-6353 for more informa-
tion.
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
tfc 10/7
Nice one, two & three bedroom
apartments. Cen. h&a, stove & frost-
free refrigerator, playground available
with parents' supervision. Laundry
rm. provided. Rent determined by in-
come. Handicap units available. Pine
Ridge Apartments, 227-7451. Equal
Housing. tfc 10/7
OFFICE SPACE. Call George
Duren at 229-6031 and leave mes-
sage. tfc 10/7


No need for wet carpets. Dry
clean them with HOST. Use rooms
right away. Rent machine. St. Joe
Furniture, 227-1251. thru 12/92
The Phantry Hotel, Rooms Pri-
vate baths or dormitory style. Daily or
weekly rates. Will renovate to your
taste for lease. 302 Reid Ave., Port St.
Joe, FL 229-8723. tfc 10/7


TADES and SE1RVICES


Will keep kids in my home, new-
born to school-age, fenced irin back
yard, CPR training. For information
229-6733 anytime. tfc 10/14
Surfside Serenity Group, 1st
United Methodist Church, 22nd St.,
Mexico Beach. Monday 7:30; Friday
- 7:30. All times central. 647-8054.
tfe 10/14
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meeting: Sunday 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday 8:00 p.m.
Thursday, 8:00 p.m.
AL-ANON
Sunday 4:00 p.m. &
Thurs., 8:00 p.m.
All meetings at St. James
Episcopal Church, all times eastern

We Can Build Any Trailer of Your Choice
St. Joe Custom Trailers
I We Manuicture our Trailers Right
Boat Traileds Farm Implement
and/or Lo-Boy Trailers & Repair
Mobile phone 227-5234 227-3428
506 First St., Port St. Joe tfce9/
owned & managed by Ray N. Smith 30

(904) 229-8161
FAYE'S NAIL SALON
TOTAL NAIL CARE
Certified Nail Technician '\
1905 Long Ave., Port St. Joe -
Call for Appt.
tfc 10/7










St. Joe Rental-All, Inc.
706 First Street
Port St. Joe 227-2112
tfe 10/7


BOB'S PAINT &
BODY SHOP
29 Continuous Years of
Automotive Body Repair
Rebuild Wrecks Body
& Window Work
Expert Automotive Painting
FREE ESTIMATES on Your Body Work
See or Call BOB HEACOCK
Baltzell Ave. Phone 227-7229
tfe 10/7


Need your house cleaned? Fees
negotiable. Call Kim 227-7450.
ltp 10/21
Will do house cleaning. Very rea-
sonable rates. Call Janie at 647-3256.
4tc 10/21

FOSTER TREE & YARD SER-
VICE, call 647-8070 or 639-5368.
2tc 10/14

COMPUTER BUFFS: Protect the
Information on your hard drive. Your
entire hard-drive put on one tape fri
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-
6543. tfc 10/7



C. R. SMITH & SON
Backhoe work, dozer work, root
rake, front-end loader, lot clearing,
septic tanks, drain fields, fill dirt.
Rt. 2, Box AIC, Port St. Joe
Phone 229-6018
ffc 10/7

INSIDE and OUT
Remodeling and Repairs
Small Jobs Welcomed
Courtesy Service
Call Anytime Free Estimates
(904) 229-8190
tfc Q/30.

STUTZMAN CONST. CO.
All Types Roofing
30 years experience
Lic. #RB0030039, RC 0038936
"Where Quality Is Higher
Than Price"
229-8631 tfc 10/7


AVOII

CATHERINE L. COLLIER
Independent Sales Representative
211 Allen Memorial Way Port St. Joe
(904) 229-6460 tfc 10/7,

A Gift Shop'for
CHILDREN of all Ages
Books Toys etc.
My Very Own Book
528 6th St. Phone 227-1636
tfe 10/7


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 tC lo/7

Hot Tar ROOFING
Shingles RN
Repairs JESSIECONTRACTING
Re-Roofing Free Estimates

Lic. #RC0066504


647-3219
.^ "The Beaches"
Eddie "Smarter Than Water? 19/2 Lydia


We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade
Guns

Indian Swamp Campground
Hwy. C-387, Howard Creek
tfc 10/7



For QUALITY
CHIMNEY CLEANING
Call Joe Johnson
904-785-3941
22 Years Experience
THE CHIMNEY
SWEEP & REPAIRS
Stc 10/21


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

LAWN MOWING
service now offered by
BARFIELD LAWN & GAR-
DEN CENTER,
229-2727.
tfc 1.0/7

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 fe 10/7

Save on Your
AUTO INSURANCE
CALL
Mitchell Williams
747-8970
1-800-239-8977
Callaway/Panama City
tfe 10/7


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

S0Ce 10/7


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


S, Port St. Joe Lodge No. 11
v 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

STRICKLAND-ELEtdTRi^C-
All Type Electrical Work
24 Hr. Service
LIC. #ER0013168 INSURED
647-8081
ALAN STRICKLAND
9tc 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 tfc 10/7

COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY,
I Inc.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 10/7













Major Appliance. Repair David Kennedy




BAYSIDE SERVICE CO.
Air Cond., Refrigeration,
Ice Machines, Washing Machines,
Dishwasher, Etc ...
BUTLER BAY RD.
PORT ST. JOE, FL 32456
904-227-1675
tfc 10/7

r------ --

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


Lawnmowers |
: Weedeaters \
B : Chain saws C
AGenerators
Pumps
I Engine Sales



706 1st St.-St. Joe
L 227-2112 "
SU 10/7
rn


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.
tfc 10/7

JOHN F. LAW
LAWYER 1-265-4794
26 Years of Experience
Worker's Compensation
Occupational Diseases,
Injuries and Accidents.
No charge for first conference.
7229 Deer .Haven Road, P.C. u oW/7

COSTIN'S
Bookkeeping Service
Tax Returns A Specialty
224 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe
(904) 229-8581
tfc 10/7


Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer- St. Joe Beach
647-5043


NOW OPEN
THE CHRISTIAN
LEARNING CENTER
DAY CARE
Monday Friday
7:30 5:30 p.m.
4 ) Ages 1-12
For info. call
227-3157
(4 -. Lynne O'Neill, Director
Lie. No. 3250
-- trfc 10/14


GRASS CUT, call 229-2713.
tfc 10/7


Franklin

Building

Supply

Co.


From Foundation to Fin
For All Your Building Ne

(904) 227-1199


lisk
eed,


Fax (904) 229-8470
"HC-1 Cessna Drive
Costin Airport
Port St. Joe, FL
32456 tfc'
tfc


BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair

Lawn Mowers
Weed Eaters -
f-f* Chain Saws | \_\
Generators

o T ille rs w .
Go-Karts
229-2727
328 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe


9I


/2


GULF CO. PLUMBING and REPAIR SERVICE VC
Plumbing Contractor Licensed and Insured 10/7
INSTALLATION OF WATER & SEWER LINES, REPAIRS, SPRINKLER SYSTEMS
Lie. #RF0066493 229-6435 RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL


Harmon's Heavy Equipment Co.
Specializing In Black Top Soil
BULL DOZERS BACKHOES LOADERS
TRACTORS DUMP TRUCKS
648-8924 or 648-5767 if no answer t 10/7

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 tfcR10/7 904/229-6821



Cross Cuts

We're Now Open at A New Location
COME VISIT US AT
PELICAN POINTE #3, on 40th St., Mexico Beach

We apologize for any inconvenience for the sudden closing of our
former salon. We hope to see you in the near future.
SHARON MORK


Une ads: $
.50 for eac
$2.00 for e
week with
227-1278 t

TUES


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


Free Estimates


Serving All of Gulf County


FAUE 5


Em


PArGE nB


H













SE. THE Sa POR ST JOE FL a OCT. B WB 21,19


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.
SCall 229-6777 after 7 p.m.
tfc 10/7

Warehouses, small and large,
some with office, suitable for small
business, 229-6200. tfc 10/7





Hospital-based home health
-agency needs certified home health
aides. Only motivated caring individu-
als need apply. Requirements include
current home health aide certificate
and CPR cards. Please call (904) 229-
6566 or 1-800-795-3167 and ask for
Tammy Edwards, Monday through
Friday, 9 to 5 EST. Itc 10/21

JOB NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe will be ac-
cepting applications for the following
position for the Public Works Depart-
ment:
(1) TRASH TRUCK DRIVER,
starting salary $6.52/hour.
Application and job- description
may be picked up and returned to the
Municipal Building, 305 Fifth Street,
beginning Thursday, October 21 No-
vember 5. 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 Opportunity/Affirmative Ac-
,tion Employer.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE.
/s/ Jim Maloy, City Auditor-Clerk
2tc 10/21

Restaurant & lounge manager.
Mail resume to: P. 0. Box 993, Port
St. Joe, FL 32456. n 2tc 10/21

Part-time housekeeper for small
wonderful motel', in heart of Mexico
Beach. Perfect Job for conscientious
homemaker who will' take pride in Job
Xvell done. Own transportation re-
quired. Call 648-8244. 2tc 10/21

TEXAS REFINERY CORP. needs
mature person now in PORT ST. JOE
area. Regardless of experience, write
W. B. Hopkins, Box 711, Ft. Worth,
TX 76101. 3tc 10/21

Solid Waste/Recycling Coordi-
nator: Gulf County, is seeking to em-
plpy an Individual who. preferably has
experience in solid waste and recy-
cling, who will be responsible for but
not limited to the following duties:
1) Coordination of Gulf County
Landfill Management with: Coutinty
engineers, county supervisors and
employees, surveyors, Dept. of Envi-
ronmental Protection, and Groundwa-
ter Monitor Contractors.
2) Coordination of all Gulf
County recycling operations including
coordination with the cities in the
county.
3) Department budget and ex-
pense control
4) Control of landfill long term
care and escrow account
. 5) Manage the Small County
Grant, Recycling and Education
Grant, Waste Tire Grant and Waste
Tire Abatement Grant.
6) Contract writer for waste tire
contractors, wood chipping contrac-
tors and white goods contractor
7) Grant writing
8) Handle specific duties asso-
ciated with closing landfills, making
applications to open new sections of
landfill,. modifying existing permits &
etc.
9) Other duties as assigned by
the Gulf County Board of County
Commissioners.
Educational requirements: high
school diploma or equivalent.
Note: State certification as a Sol-
id Waste Landfill Operator is desired.
Salary Is negotiable.
Applications will be received at
the office of the Gulf County Building
Inspector until 5 PM Nov. 2, 1993.
2t 10/21
Cook and dietary aide needed at
Bay St. Joseph Care Center. Apply in
person. 2tc 10/14
POSTAL JOBS: Start $10.79/hr. For
exam and application info, call (219)
769-8301 ext. FL515, 9 a.m.- 9 p.m.,
Sun.-Fri. 3tp 10/14


Our company is actively
seeking an aggressive, moti-
vated
'OUTSIDE COLLECTOR
The individual who joins
our team must be:
1. Career minded
2. Able to work well with
customers & co-workers
3. Willing to work on Satur-
days
4. Self-motivated
5. Able to handle collections
6. Have a clean driving
record;


209-211 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe
Phone 227-1277


5 S

Need a homemaker for 20 hours
a week to volunteer their services.
Will receive a small stipend plus mile-
age. Must be 60 years old or older
and have own transportation. Please
call 229-8466 for more information.
3tc 10/7

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, Lehmanr
& Associates, Inc., Port St. Joe, con-
tact Tony Deskins at (904) 229-8974.
4tp 9/30

Help wanted at Marie's Corner
Bar: Bartender on Hwy. 71 & 386,
Wewa. Apply in person, tfc 10/7

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 10/7

NEEDED: LPN's and RN charge
nurse. Excellent benefits. Shift diffe-
rential. Apply Bay St. Joseph Care
Center, Monday Friday, 8 a.m. 5
p.m. tfc 10/7

Wellsprings Home Health Care
taking applications for LPN nurses in
the Wewahitchka area. Call 904-653-
8870. tfe 10/7
Nursing assistant positions avail-
able. Training for certification provid-
ed. CNA positions also available. Ap-
ply in person, Bay St. Joseph Care
Center. tfc 10/7





2 Family Yard Sale: 2005 Cy-
press Avenue, Saturday, Oct. 23, 8
a.m. until. ltc 10/14

Garage Sale: Saturday, Oct 23,
from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. at Faith
Christian School, 801 20th St. Rain
cancels. 3tc 10/7
We'll Try Again! Yard Sale: Satur-
day, Oct. 23, 8:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m.
5824 Americus Ave., St. Joe Beach.
Carpet cleaner, tools, coats, clothes,
costume jewelry & lots of other good-'
ies. ltp 10/21

Yard Sale: Saturday, Oct. 23, 8
a.m. El Governor Campground, 17th
St. & Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach. Carpen-
ter saws, ladders, wheel barrow, TV,
microwave, TV table, kids' riding toys
and animated movies, books, antique
lamps -& 'marbles. Transit & tripod;
lots of misc. tce 10/21

Four family yard sale: Saturday,
8 a.m. until noon, corner of 21st SLt
and Long Ave. blue house. Applianc-
es, furniture, toys, lots of good stuff.
Rain cancels. ltp 10/21

Yard Sale: 2 families, Saturday,
Oct. 23, 8 a.m. 1 p.m. 100 Sunset
Circle. Itp 10/21

Garage Sale: Saturday only, 9
am. EDT. 314 Beacon Road, Gulf
Aire. Love seat, chair, couch, small
window air cond. Young women's
clothes, 7-'13. Itc 10/21





Kimball console piano in good
condition, $800. 647-8035.
3tp 10/21

Good condition: sofa & loveseat,
brown, $300. 227-7245 after 3:15.
Kimball electric organ, 2 row key-
board, books, etc. $1,000 obo. Ski-a-
cisor, new $25; welding cart, 14"
wheels, $50. 50 ft. welding hoses,
new in box, $25, 3 hp gas water
pump, $200, and like new 18" Sears
scroll saw, $150. 227-2049.
ltp 10/21

Kimball Swinger organ, double
keyboard, pedals, $350. 229-8058 af-
ter 6 p.m. 2tc 10/14
Would you like your windows
cleaned without the hassle of doing it
yourself? Then call Anna's Window
Cleaning Service. Very reasonable
rates for home or business. Free esti-
mates, satisfied customers. 904-647-
3398 before 8:00 a.m. or evenings.


SWINGARM JIM IS BACK Re-
conditioned color TV's. excellent $65;
Apple computer system $350, Mon-
ster tires (6) 3805x14, $375. 647-
3116. 4tc 10/14

Large ping pong table, complete,
like new, $65. One double Simmons
mattress & box springs, $125 or best
offer. 227-1731. tfc 10/7

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

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 runl $375. Call
(904) 227-1731 or 229-603 1.
tfc 10/7

Cypress swings, chairs, etc. See
at Cantley's Bargain Barn, Hwy. 71
S., Wewahitchka at intersection of
Overstreet Rd. & Hwy. 71.
tfc 10/7

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 10/7

Western Auto Special. Computer
spin balance 4 tires and tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105. tfc 10/7

Electrolux and all other vacu-
ums, repairs and sales, bags, any-
thing for any vacuum and any central
built-in vac's. Callaway Vacuum, Tyn-
dall Parkway, near Hwy. 22, Panama
City, FL 32404. 763-7443.
pd. thru 9/1/9p3

Port SLt. 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. 10/7

FREE: Eight lesson Bible study.
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to Bible Study, P. O.
Box 758, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 10/7

Bahama Cruisel 5 days/4
nights, underbookedl Must Sell!
$279/couple. Limited tickets. (407)
767-8100 ext. 2269, Mon.-Sat., 9
am. 10 p.m. 4tp 10/21






Registered Schipperke dog, fe-
male, 2 years old. Call 648-3191 after
6p.m. 2tc 10/14

FREE cats: I have 2 loving cats, 5
months old. 1 black w/white feet; 1
rhixed colors. I will deliver them any-
where in the Panhandle area free. Vic
Burke, 91 buval St. or 227-7292.
2tp 10/14
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






For sale at Howard Creek: 2
bdrm. trailer with roof over and partly
completed addition oh 1/2 acre. Own-
er financing available. 904-722-0091
or 904-827-6019. 2tc 10/14

Three-level A-frame, 2 baths, 3 or
more bedrooms, top location near
Gulf beaches, and new casinos in
Waveland, Mississippi. Hundreds of
unfilled jobs. Gulf County resident
might take local property in trade,
$68,750. 647-8458. 2tp 10/14

Home for sale by owner: 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, great location, close
to St. Joe schools. Covered patio &
boat shed, 2 car garage. Call for ap-
pointment. 227-1793. 2to 10/14


227-1892 (800) 261-1892
HC1,BOX210
PORT ST. JOE, FL 32456


FOR RENT
2 BR 2 BA; furnish
2 BR 11/2 BA; Por
2 BR 2 1/2 BA; furn

Several oth
available for 3-

.. ..... .


DICK KALEY,
Associate


CHERYL SUMMERS, Broker (Home 229-2740)
NEW LISTINGS:
Port St. Joe 16th St.: Great starter home; 3 BR, 1 BA; beauti-
ful corner lot; storage shed; vinyl siding, .central heat and air;
i only $44,900.
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; terms (Lease Pur-
chase)
2 BR, 21/2 BA; Gulf view; $79,500.
'd; St. Joe Bay; $400/mo. L. 1 j
t St. Joe; $450/mo.
wished; Cape San Blas; $600/mo.

her rentals I___ Cie
6 month lease 1 ,2
S:.' '" Expect the best.'


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Avenue. P.O. Box 248, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, and file the original thereof in the Circuit Court
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court House, Port St.
CASE NO. 93-295 Joe, Florida 32456, on or before the 1st day of No-
IN RE: The Marriage of vember. 1993. If you fall to do so, a Final Judg-
TOMMY GENE ARMSTRONG, ment for the relief sought may be granted by De-
Petitioner/Husband, fault..
And DATED this the 24th day of September,
JANET RAY ARMSTRONG. 1993.
Respondent/Wife. MENNY C. LISTER, Clerk Of The Circuit Court
NOTICE OF ACTION Bys/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
TO: JANET RAY ARMSTRONG Push: September 30, October 7, 14, and 21, 1993.
GreeJnwoo d.YWisconG


YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition
for 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






1300 sq. ft. condo, 2 bdrm., 2
ba., great room, with fireplace. Great
gulf views. Beautifully furnished.
Cape San Blas. No flood insurance re-
quired. Small assumable loan,
$60,000. 205-794-3703. 3tc 10/7

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 home located
near schools. Fireplace, fenced yard &
sprinkler system. Call! 229-6619 for
appt. $67,500. tfc 10/7

Must sell: great condition 14'x
70' mobile home and lot located in
Wewa, Lands Landing area. Call 227-
1313. tfc 10/7.

2 bedroom, 1 bath house on 1/2
acre lot, .7 miles riorth of Overstreet.
Call 648-8433. tfc 10/7

Nice one and a half lots on Monu-
ment Avenue. 227-1647. tfc 10/7

1/2 acre lot with septic tank,
$9,500. Overstreet Road. Owner fi-
nancing, 227-2020, ask for Billy.
tfc 10/7

Remodeled 3 bdrm., 1 ba. brick
home, new cen. a&h, water heater &
roof, all appliances, spac. kitchen &
dining rmnn., privacy fence,' sun deck &
workshop, etc. on Ig. lot Energy effi-
clent. $53.00. Reduced to $48,000.
Call today! Call 648-8215 or 227-
1501 or Tom Todd Realty, Inc.
tfc 10/7

LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery
Road, 1 mile off Overstreet Road, 9
miles south of Wewa. Owner financ-
ing. Call 229-6961. tfc 10/7


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. 1,0/






Cash paid for Used Mobile
Homes. Call 904-747-1965.
4tp 10/7


NOTICE OF INTENDED ACTION
THE GULF COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
Purpose and Effect: The Gulf County School
Board proposes to amend and adopt policies, as
provided for in the Administrative Procedures Act,
for the purpose of bringing said policies into com-
pliance with Florida Statutes and State Board of
Education Rules.
Summary: The following is a brief descrip-
tion of each proposal change of the Gulf County
Code of Conduct.
VIII. Student Grievance Procedures
Economic Impact: These proposals will re-
sult in no direct costs associated with Implementa-
tion.
IF REQUESTED, A HEARING WILL BE HELD
ATM
Time: 6:00 p.m., E.T.
Date: Tuesday, November 2, 1993
Place: Board Room. Gulf County School
Board Office, Gulf County C house, Highway
71, Port St. Joe, FL 32456
The entire text of the proposed rules can be
inspected during regular office hours at the Gulf
County School Board Office. Gulf County Court-
house, Highway 71, Port St Joe, FL.
Special legal authority under which the
adoption Is authorized and the law being Imple-
mented and interpreted are made specific.
The addition and changes are proposed by
Charles T. Watson, Director of Support Services;
and approved for consideration by B. Walter Wild-
er, Superintendent.
Amendments:
Gulf County Code of Conduct
VIII. Student Grievance Procedures
Publish: October 14 and 21, 1993. )'
NOTICE OF SALE
Fantasy Properties, Inc.. Rt 3 Box 156, Port
St. Joe., FL 32456. '
Items abandoned in self-storage units by.
WMTO
Paula Oakes
Doris Holden
Angela Eddy
Misc. clothing, household goods, furniture.
personal Items. Sale will be held at the storage fa-
cility at N.'20th .St., Mexico Beach. on Saturday,
October 30, 1993, at 9-00 a.n. till 10:00a.m.
Publish: October 14. 21, 1993.


NOTICE OF INTENT TO
ADOPT ORDINANCE NO. 93-09
The Gulf County Board of County Countymmis-
sioners proposes to adopt an ordinance providing
for the assessment of an additional $12.50 sur-
charge for moving traffic violations to fund the
County's participation the 911 system as fol-
lows:
An ordinance relating to Gulf County,
Florida; providing for the assessment of an
additional $12.50 surcharge for moving
traffic violations to fund the County's par-
ticipation in the Inter-governmental Radio
Communication Program; providing a sev-
erability clause; providing an effective
date.
Notice is hereby given of the Intent to adopt
this ordinance at the regular meeting of the Gulf
County Commission at the County Commission
Meeting Room of the Gulf County Courthouse
complex, 1000 Filth Street. Port St. Joe. Florida.
on Tuesday, November 9, 1993. at 6 p.m. EST. The
proposed Ordinance will be read for the first time
and discussed at the regular meeting on October
26, 1993, at 6:00 p.m. EDT.
All interested parties are invited to present
their comments at the public hearing at the time
and place set out above.
Warren J. Yeager, Jr.
Board of County Commissioners
Benny Lister
Clerk of Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida.
Publish: October 21. 1993.
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PROPOSED GRANT
OF EASEMENT ON RIGHT OF WAY
Gulf County Board of County Commission-
ers hereby gives notice of a public hearing to be
held for the purpose of obtaining comments and
information on the proposed granting of an ease-
* ment to Gulf Pines Property Owners Association of
Gulf County, Inc., on the Gulf County Right-of-
Way on both sides of the easternmost entrance
road to Gulf Pines (Gulf Pines Court) for the place-
ment of shrubs and other landscaping materials
as depicted on a map in file in the Clerk's office.
The hearing shall be held on the 26th day of Octo-
ber, 1993, said public hearing to begin at 6:00
p.m. EDT in the Commissioners' Meeting Room at
the Gulf County Courthouse Complex, Port St.
Joe, Florida.
The Commissioners welcome comments of
any and all interested parties.
I' /s/Warren J. Yeager, Jr., Chairman
S Attest Benny C. Lster. Clerk
Publish: October 21, 1993.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
PAYS! Call 227-1278 to place
yours. $3.50 for first insertion,
$2.00 a week for consecutive runs,
plus 54 per word for all over 20.


p.-111~


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


SALES


- RENTALS


RENTAL PROPERTY


MANAGEMENT


Several Long Term Rentals Now

A available !



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


800-624-3964


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



REALTOR


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


Your "Cape San Bias" Rentals


& Sales Specialist:


Barrier Dunes -










Sea Cliffs -


San Bias Plantati


Secluded Dunes




Gulf Front Lots -


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.

On- A new single family community:
beachfront and beachview lots.

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

Approximately 700' x 100' front-
age,


SUMMER PROPERTIES


PAGE 6B


I


II


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


IPAI' IMRIR.


I