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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/03037
 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: February 17, 1994
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: UF00028419:03037

Full Text




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






USPS 518-880

FIFTY-SIXTH YEA


AR, NUMBER 25


Ti


STAR


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17,1994


This was a spectacular-looking accident, with a lot of 1994 pick-up overturned qftef striking the boat, trailer
damage, but nobody was hurt Sunday evening when a and pick-up truck on Monumeht Avenue.


Two Trucks, Boat, Trailer Damaged


It was spectacular to look at, but nobody was hurt when a
1994 Chevrolet pick-up truck slammed into a boat and a
1976 Chevrolet pick-up truck, parked on the west side of
Monument Avenue near the Third Street intersection Sunday
night. The boat and pick-up truck were owned by Black's Is-
land, Inc.
Patrolman Troy Simmons, investigating officer, said the
1994 pick-up was travelling south on Monument Avenue at
9:50 p.m. Sunday night, driven by Terri Brown, 36, of 701
16th Street at approximately 35 miles per hour. A boat and a
1976 Chevrolet pick-up were parked beside the road and
Brown's vehicle hit the two conveyances from the rear.
A A _AA A A A I fl A A AK A --&. AA__._1 1,tA]


In the crash, Brown's vehicle side-swiped the boat, damag-
ing the trailer and skinning the boat, then hit the rear of the
parked pick-up, destroying the rear portion of the bed of the
truck as well as doing extensive damage to the driver's side of
the cab. Brown's vehicle theri flipped over on the driver's side.
rolling over on its top and spinnirig counter clockwise, coming
to rest on the outside lane of the fpur-lane street.
The 1994 was. determined to Pe totally destroyed, with an
estimated $18,000 worth of damages. The 1976 pick-up had
$2,000 damages and 'the. boat and trailer had $2,000 damages
inflicted.
Brown was charged with driving under the influence.
.A-%- -A. AA1 A _A .A_ .A. -A.-Ag A-A.


i Cotun Mvan, Sorttlea m zer W eclF -


A former owner of a fried
chicken franchise here in
Port St. Joe, his son and two
women from Bristol were all
killed instantly Monday
morning in a two car crash
just north of Wewahitchka in
Calhoun County.
William R. Jones, 47,
who vwas residing at Howard
Creek and operated a refrig-
eration repair service and his


son, 26-year-old Edward
Jones were both killed in a
head-on crash about 10
miles south of Blountstown.
According to officials,
Thelma Patricia Register, 45,
of Bristol, driving a 1990
Ford Bronco and her passen-
ger Pam Cox, 26, also of
Bristol, attempted to pass a
truck headed south on High-
way 71. She hit the 1986


Chevrolet, driven by Jones.
head-on, the Bronco burst-
ing into flames, incinerating
both the driver and passen-
ger.
The two vehicles welded
together by the impact, skid-
ded about 20 feet, coming to
rest in front of the Williams
Memorial Cemetery and
United Methodist Church.
The driver of the truck,


'--------- ---- ---. --- -.--- -~-~


The new, St. James Episcopal Church is
ad impressive sight as it sits astride the


street at its south end. The congregation
will meetfor in it for the first time Sunday.


Church Moving Into New Building
,The new churchsittlng at the 'orates the visit of the wise men to nave and sanctuary have riot
south end of Marviin Avenue will the baby Jesus. Ash Wedriesday rived. The pastor is pi-eaching
be more than just an impressive starts a niew worship year and it, two-part sermon titled "Ho
sight to those travelling south on will begin in our new place of Ground." The first part was giv
the street Sunday. The congrega- worship." the final Sunday in the. c
tion of St.. ames Episcopal -Huft said the entire commu-ch and the second half t
Church will hof. its first services nity had a hand in the consrtic- be preached Sunday in their n.
in the new building, culminating tion of the building, as well as the church home.
.10 years of planning,. raising contractor, Dennis Weaver. "Peo- The Episcopal congregate
money and building, ple of all congregations have met in the tiny nave and sanct
The pastor, Father Jerry Huft helped us, physically and materi- for many years. Asthey beg
.said, "It's fitting that we hold our ally in erecting ts new place of tobuilt grow, the rearisth House
first services'in the new building worship he sai Their new building will have ai
Sunday,. as it begins the new li- Rev. Huft said' the congrega- pie. room for all phases of th
surgical year of the church.. We tion. will be meeting in the church worship programs.
held the final service in our old church's Parish Hall for the first The new building was d
building Sunday, which is the' few services because the pews signed by Charles Arthur Gask
end of Epiphany, which commem- and other furnishings for the of Wewahitchka.


ar-
; a
ily
en
old
Will
ew
on
u-
an'
as
ch.
nm-
he
le-
in,


James Tillman of Dothan,
told investigating officers he
thought he saw a child in the
Bronco, also, but 30 minutes
of searching through the
charred vehicle'failed to pro-
duce a child's remains.
Tillman, the truck driver,
said he was driving 60 miles
per hour when the Bronco
attempted to pass.


Army Wants

Public Input
The U.S. Army Space and
Strategic Defense Command has
just completed the Theater Mis-
sile Defense Extended Test Range
Draft Environmental Impact
Statement for an extended missile
testing program they intend to
conduct from several sites
throughout the United States. In-
cluded in the test plans is the
Eglin Air Force Base range, with a
satellite station on St. Joseph Pe-
ninsula near Port St. Joe.
The proposed action consid-
ered in the plans is to conduct
, approximately 100 missile flight
tests between 1994 and 2000 at
one or more of the. the chosen
ranges, which lie in New Mexico,
Utah, California, the Marshall Is-
lanids and Eglin, in Florida.
The impact statement evalu-
ates the potential environmental
impacts that would result from
test site modifications, launch
preparation requirements, missile
flights along the proposed flight
,paths, surface-to-surface missile
(See ARMY Page 3)
k.,__ A A,


J


I


Mexico Beach Park Awarded Grant


Thanks to a $50,000 grant
from the Florida Department of
Environmental' Protection (DEP),
the City of Mexico Beach is look-
ing forward to a new landscape at
the Mexico Beach Park.
City officials were advised
earlier this week by Don Getei-
sen, chief of the Bureau of Local
Recreation Services, Division of
'Recreation and Parks, that the
'grant funded through the Florida
Recreation Development Assis-
tance Program submitted in Octo-
ber had been approved.


In early fall, city officials
named the Chipley community
development firm of Julian Webb
& Associates to file the grant.
The grant is no cost to the
City of Mexico Beach, meaning
the entire amount comes from
state coffers and there is no
matching money put in from the
city.
A committee was named last
year to iron out the necessary
items for the park, and public in-
put was then gained by discuss-


ing the idea with members of var-
ious civic organizations.
Once these decisions were
made,' members of the Webb Firm
were notified to make application
requesting a number of improve-
ments, including a playground,
trail, and picnic area.
City officials indicate they are
eager to begin the renovations
and construction and hope to
have, significant improvements in
place before the summer months
and the heavy use of the park be-
gins.


| 1


INDUSTRY -DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA
.... i t


i


City Receive"






Another Grant

To Purchase Waterfront Tract

On St. Joesph Bay, Fourth St.
Port St. Joe may be in line to acquire more waterfront prop-
erty in a few days, according to a report by engineer Ralph Rish.
of Preble-Rish. to the City Commission at their meeting Tuesday
night. About a year ago. the Commission was the target of over-
tures. offering the old Maddox home site on the shore of St. Jo-
seph Bay, an area of some 3.4 acres. The City couldn't afford the
asking price at the time.
Rish told the Board Tuesday the State Department of Com-
munity Affairs had approved a grant to purchase the property.
Rish said the amount wasn't stipulated with the final decision to
be made after the property is appraised by a professional ap-
praiser. 'Then, if the appraisal is too high, in the opinion of the
DCA, they may still turn the grant down," Rish said. 'They have
an idea about what the property should be worth and won't go
over it," Rish said.
The Commission agreed Tuesday night to get an appraisal of
the waterfront property and a legal survey in preparation to re-
ceiving the grant funds for the purchase.
The property is located at the end of Fourth Street. and lies
between Fourth and Third Streets on the shore of St.' Joseph
Bay.
UNTREATED WASTE COMPLAINT
A complaint was filed with the Commission Tuesday. against
Bay St. Joseph Care Center allegedly allowing wash water from a
clean-up facility to get into the storm drain, when it should be
going into the sanitary sewer.
Sue Lewis, owner of a house adjoining the rear of the care
center's property, said the water run-off is causing an odor and
potential hazardous situation in the open ditch between the fa-
cility and homes in the vicinity. 'They wash off wheel chairs,
beds and other equipment in a concrete "stall" behind the cen-
ter. Human feces and other wastes get into the storm sewer,
rather than the sanitary sewer and cause all kinds of foul odors
for the neighbors," she charged.
Mayor Frank Pate said the Commission hbaA r.cived,. -
" 'c i complaint a ToTUpleoye arsa0go, but that the care center ad"
taken care of the problem. "However, if your complaint is valid,
we need to get it taken care of immediately. We'll have the
Health Department go by and inspect the facilities in the morn-
ing and we'll test the out-fall water in the ditch for impurities,"
he said.
Commissioner Johnny Linton verified the odorous situation
Mrs. Lewis was complaining about and said, "We need to check
this oat immediately."
PROBLEMS WITH PLAY CENTER
Several residents of north Port St. Joe were at Tuesday's
meeting, complaining about a disturbance caused by a party
held in the Washington Recreation Center Saturday night, which
brought out all the policemen and Sherilffs deputies on duty.
Commissioner Charles Tharpe said he was called to the distur-
bance also and adamantly stated, "We can't have that kind of ac-
tivities ir) the Center in the future if it's going to end up such as
this."
Commissioner Johnny Linton said, "We can remedy that
problem right now by refusing to allow Amy Shackleford to use
the building. Every time she uses it we end up with something
like this. We don't have that problem with other people who use
it." The residents in the audience gave vocal approval of Linton's
statement, including several members of the Washington Recre-
ation Committee.
Commissioner Edwin Williams asked, "What are adults doing
using a youth facility anyhow? What is it doing, still open at
2:00 in the morning, when this fracas was reported to have hap-
pened?"
The Board was unanimous in their action to ban Shackleford
from use of the building.
OTHER BUSINESS
Several other minor items came before the Commission for
their action. One of these was the opening of bids to hire a firm
to do the concrete work to make City buildings accessible to
those In wheel chairs. Ramps will be constructed at the Centen-
nial Building, City Hall, Fire Station and park facilities. Included
in the work will be the renovation of rest rooms to meet govern-
ment standards for handicapped persons. J. T. Wood was
awarded the contract at a rate of $48.00 per hour.
Public Works Superintendent Frank Healy was instructed to
repair three fire hydrants in the downtown section which Fire
Chief John Ford said were not working. The hydrants are on
Third Street at the Monument Avenue, Williams Avenue and
Long Avenue intersections. Healy said their were problems with
working on the three hydrants as they didn't have cut-off valves,
but that he would devise a way to replace the inoperable fire
plugs.
..-.-.. ..,.. ...,,A,--.. A A A A_ A....A. At At A_ A_ A_ U t -t













~L~J2


THE STAR

PAGE TWO THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17,1994


Mediocrity's Reward i


L Hunker Down with Kes


by Kesley Colbert


PLANS HAVE SURFACED for giving the Post Office a reward
for mediocrity in the form of a raise in rates. This will enable the
non-profit corporation to continue to reward sloppy service with
some of the highest pay of any blue collarjob in the nation.
SEven the Post Office workers cringe when someone talks
'about quality of service, or fleetness of delivery, or accuracy of
destination .
The Post Office is its own worst enemy. Anyone sending prod-
ucts which must reach their destination in a given amount of
time is smart: to use alternatives to the U.S. Mail service. It
hasn't always been this way. There was a time when the Postal
Service delivered-mail quickly,, accurately and at a reasonable
price. Then something went wrong and these attributes van-
ished.
IF A 10% INCREASE in the postal rates would bring back
the quality of service we once had before people started messing
with it, we would all gladly pay the increase. It has been our ex--
perience,' however, that each time an increase is obtained the
service deteriorates even more.
The local office does fine. It's after the mail gets out of their
hands that. the problem begins. We firmly believe that one of
these problems is the practice of sending every piece of mail to
an out-of-town location to cancel the stamps and send it on its
way into oblivion.
WE'LL GIVE AN EXAMPLE of how things have gone to pot.
Back in the 50s and early 60s, we owned and printed the Chat-
tahoochee News. Our editor in Chattahoochee would gather up
all her news, advertising and anything else. that went in the
paper and put it in the Post Office by 6:00 in the evening. The
next morning, by 8:00 a.m. we would have it in our hands and
prepare it for the paper.
Today, vwe w6uld never take the chance of placing our origi-
nal copy in the mail to Chattahoochee, or anywhere else, to ar-
rive at its location the next morning. Chances are, it wouldn't
make it. But, if we could count on its being at its destination, on
time, we would cast our vote for the 10% increase in the postal
rate for the better service.



Deserved Accolades

YOU COULD HAVE searched the world over and wouldn't
have found two more worthy men to receive the "Men of the
Year" award, presented by the Chamber of Commerce last week.
We feel that had it been put to a vote, the vote would have been
unanimous.
Actually, the two doctors have been providing us unselfish
service for over 40 years each. That's a record for any city to ap-
preciate in a doctor. Both Dr. Joe Hendrix and Dr. Wayne Hen-
drix have always been there for anyone who needed their servic-
es. We don't believe they have ever put anyone in the small
claims court to collect an unpaid bill.
MAYOR FRANK PATE remarked they had served as emer-
gency room doctors at no cost to the hospital until they just-
physically could not serve anymore. We were on the Municipal
Hospital board of directors when that time came and we remem-
ber their reluctance to give the practice up, even when their own
physical condition demanded it.
N o ,any people know of'the "arrangements" which went on
when one of the doctors wanted to leave town for a day or two.
They took it upon themselves to check with each other to make
sure a physician would be on.call, due to their absence:
NEITHER OF THE TWO doctors have neglected their train-
ing either. They have kept abreast of all the chafiges in their spe-
cialty which is family practice. They rhay be adding a few years
to their portfolio but their medical knowledge is today!
Today's method of medicine tends to specialize-many proce-
dures, such as major surgery, but we're here to tell you there
are more than a few people who have lived long fruitful lives in
Port St. Joe because of their surgical skill. Our own son still has
perfect use of a hand which was mangled in an accident, due to
the surgical skill of Dr. Joe Hendrix.
'TODAY, THESE DOCTORS use their knowledge of surgery
to point their patients to the very best in the area,
We realize these two men have been paid for their service to
the people of Port St. Joe. They charge for their services and
they send out bills, but they are both a special breed of physi-
cian who doesn't specialize in collecting money., They specialize
in healing people, and taking care of their physical needs.
- At the awards dinner last Monday, special notice was given
to the fact that Dr. Wayne Hendrix had delivered 2,500 babies
during his tenure here. That's a remarkable feat, taking into
consideration neither'doctor has delivered a baby in 20 years!
We applaud their selection as "Men of the Year"! However, we
believe that plaque should read, "Men of A Half Century!"


Nothing Dainty About These Girls


I went to a Valentine's Ban-
quet Monday night that I actually
enjoyed. I think, what really
helped was. I didn't have to worry;
about getting a date. And it was
nice of them not to serve coldi
roast beef, cold, lumpy mashed
potatoes, cold green beans and.
cold, brick-bat hard dinner rolls
with those little. things on top
that get stuck in your teeth. The
speaker was actually entertaining,
and they didn't hold this thing in
the-basement of the church.
I had to look around two or
three times to make sure I was at
a Valentine's Banquet.
No one looked awkward or
out of place. The young people
came in laughing and left the
same way. Some had dates and
some didn't. Nobody seemed to'
care much one way or the other.
You could just tell-they came
with the Intention of having a
good time. What a great attitude!
Listen, ALL the girls were speak-
ing to each other.
I got to thinking how right
these young people were about
this Valentine's thing-and how
wrong I did it for years.


Course. Mary E. Pendleton
asked me to go with her even
time. That could ruin most any
banquet before it got off the
ground. Shed pull me over first
day back at school after the
Christmas vacation. "Kes,. don't
forget the Valentine's Banquet is
the 14th. I think it's such a won-
derful tradition that we always go
together. Mother said shed take
me to Memphis to get my dress-"
I could t think of nothing to
say. Well. actually I, wanted to
yell, "Mary E., you idiot, we're fif-
teen years old! You can't be 'a tra-
dition' in only fifteen lousy years.I'
But Mary E. was about like that
stone wall behind the tennis
court. Words were kinda wasted
on her.
You had to "take a date" back
in those days. It was a "sweet-"
heart" banquet. And if you didn't
have a "sweetheart", some kind
soul in the church would be only
too happy to spot you one up.
And you had to go, remember
that? It was some kind of church
law, I think.
"Mother, I don't think I'll go
this year. I didn't enjoy it last-"
"Nonsense. It will be, loads of
fun. The folks have worked hard.
to put this on. Mary has bought a
new dress...."
I didn't get a new shirt. I had,
to wear Leon's, again. It was, as I'
remember back, the only white
'shirt we had. Mother would roll
the cuff up one time and pin it so
it would just hang down to the


middle knuckle on my first finger.
and she d gather the slack up in
the collar and hide it' under-
neath my tie. You ever try to get
down cold, stringy roast beef with
a restricted Adam's apple? ,
The basement of the church,
smelled like--well. the basement
of a church., I don't know who
painted the Eiffel Tower but they
always got it tilted to-the right. It
looked more like a pointed,. Lean-
ing Tower of Pisa with lots of win-
dows.. And ',Mrs.. Coleman and
Mrs. 'Hartsfield had the; worst
French accents I've ever heard.
They kept using the, word; amour
over and over. Yogi bent his knife
trying : to open a roll, "l. don t
think I can stand any morer' of.
this."
It'was tough on .Yogi -He had
that James Dean, Elvis, Dion,
Bobby Rydell look-Pam, LaRen-
da, Trudy and Nola all asked him'
to go. Can you imagine? 'Course,
the trick for the organizers was to
make, sure Pam, LaRenda, Trudy
and Nola were at separate tables.
Buddy, who was literally dragged :
to the shindig by Trudy, stopped
'by onf his way back from the rest
room.' "It's a little icy in gay old
Parie, tonight!"
Those girls wouldn't speak.:to
each other for weeks. .
If you were hungry, a good"
trick was to start talking about
how fat Darcie McCaleb was get-.
ting. Of course, Darcie wasn't fat.
But every girl at the table, as if on
cue, would quietly lay down their


fork and d3b their mouths with
the red paper naplkirs-dinner.
for thenr. was over.
'Oh LaRenda. are you fin-
ished %ilth your roast bee?'
Worked. every time!
,The highlight of my early
banquet-days was Ricky Gene go-
ing to sleep in the middle of Mr."
Kirksey's after-dinner speech
about choosing the right mate.
We'd all seen, Mrs. Kirksey so we
weren't exactly nveted in on' this
.talk. R. G.'s.head fell right down
into his uneaten mashed pota-
toes. Those, things were so hard
he didn't even sink in! I near
'bout died laughing until I real-
ized I'd eaten my potatoes and
,LaRenda's and Margie Sue's
and.....
Monday night we' had a
choice of steak or a seafood plat-'
ter. And it was served hot by peo-
ple without fake French accents.
This, was too good to be true. I hit
every;table. "Hey girls. remember.
once on the 'lips forever on the
hips. ,.. If you have anything left
over, remember your good pal,
Mr. Kesley. ,
Those girls didn't pay me d
bit of attention. Michelle Douds
told me to buzz off, and they wer-
en't interested in any old war
tales abut Darcie McCaleb. They
were too busy getting that food
down!,
I tell you, young people today
are much smarter than Pam, La- -
(See KESLEY ---- Page 3)


An Era Passes; We Realize We Can Do Without The Old Ways,


WE'RE PUTTING IN. equip-
ment here at The Star to do four-
color -process printing and ex-
pand on our capabilities. We al-
ready had the capabilities to do
multi-color printing and with a
great effort we could do the pro-
cess printing, but with the differ-
ent pieces of .equipment we are
installing, the four-color will be-
come a part of our "menu" in-
stead of a "specialty item.
All of this is being accom-
plished over a period of a month
or two, with the process right in
the middle of being installed.
"This installation has necessi-
tated the ultimate elimination of
most of our left-over letterpress
equipment and supplies, which
has just been shoved back in the
corner out of the way. Well, sud-
denly we find it "in the way' now
and we're in the process of doing
away with'a lot of memories and
the tools of what was once con-
siderable hard and heavy work.


SETAOIN SHRDLU


By Wesley Ramsey


THE EXAMINATION of the
long-discarded tools and materi-
als before they are either stored,
put up for sale or thrown away
has caused our staff to ask a host
of questions. It never occfirred to
me that since they were last used
nearly 25 years ago, our printers
now can legitimately look at these
strange tools and ask incredu-
lously, "What's that How could
you use that in printing?"
They have all been trained
under the offset printing method.
They know nothing of the .hot
type method and strike-on print-
ing, rather than the kiss impres-
sion printing of a photo process


produced image plate against 'a
rubber blanket and then "offset"
onto the ,sheet of paper being
printed.

IT WAS QUITE A revelation.
The heavy, precision-made mate-
rials used by the old method, as
opposed to the light, almost deli-
cate materials used today. They
walked up to a double rack type
case, sitting along the back wall,
with the type still inside, and
said, "Pick up that end and let's
just shove it out of the way."
Well, that isn't the way it's
done. You take the drawers of


type out, one by one, andi then
,,you get a roller bar and slip un-
der the cabinet and inch it along.
We had a couple of tons of
old type metal tucked here and
!? there in containers, waiting on a
slack day to melt it down and
pour it into ingots.
Luckily, the old melting pot
in the back room was still hooked
up for just such an occasion as
this and the men started melting
type metal, old rules, scrap lino-
type slugs and stored printing
forms. They spent all day long re-
ducing this work of years to metal
ingots. When I told them we had
to do this every week in the hot
metal days, they almost gave me
back part of their paycheck for
making the work so easy today.

YOU WOULD BE surprised at
the tools and supplies we had
stored in the back room, in type
cases, galley cabinets and under.
make-up stones which we never


use any more.
Nobody could- even guess
what a type-high gauge was when
we found one. A printing machin-
ery and supply salesman has
dibss" on one of our old compos-
ing type sticks. The work of sever-
al days in .casting leads 'and'
slugs-hot metal spacing materi-
al-was done away with. Number-
ing machines, which cost me an
arm and a leg when they were
purchased were relegated to. the
museum we hope to tef up in the
near future from these old relics
of a printing method'now gone.
.There were things with such
strange-sounding- names as
quoins,- chases, galleys, sticks,
quads, 'line gauges, ding-bats,
furniture, reglets, cuts, space
trays, planing blocks, gauge pins..
.. .. Nobody but me knew what
they were and how they were
used.
There were three type cases
still full of type and space materi-
al. We saved it for the first several


years in case of emergency. I
didn't trust this new-fangled stuff
which operated by computer,
photography, mixing ink with wa-
ter .. ..who ever heard of such a
thing? Ink is made of a petroleum
base. It shouldn't mix with water.
The new machines depended on
this phenomenon to get its print-
ing work done. So, why should, I
.depend solely 0on something to
turn out printing which used two
main ingredients which weren't
..compatible with each qther?
THE TRIAL PERIOD is now
over. We're 'sawing the old letter-
press limb off behind us and
abandoning tried and true meth-
. :ods invented by. the Chinese and
,Mr. 'Gutenberg back about the
'15th century.for a printing meth-
od which is even more mysterious
than the old system could ever
have been. It has taken a long
'time to cut these ties; a period of
finding out we didn't really need
them anymore!


St. Joseph Bay
SDate Time Ht. Time Ht.
'. Feb. 18 2:45 a.m. L -0.2 4:22 p.m. H 1.0
Feb. 19 3:32 a.m. L -0.3 5:16.p.m. H 1.1
Feb. 20 4:17 a.m. L -0.4 6:10 p.m. H 1.1
Feb.21 .5:01 a.m. L -0.4 7:04 p.m. H 1.2
Feb. 2.2 5:42 a.m. L -0.4 7:58 p.m. HI 1.2
SFeb. 23 6:21 a.m. L -0.4 8:53 p.m. H 1.1
.e. Feb. 24 6:57 a.m. L -0.3 9:51 p.m. H 1.0 ,


W-t.-


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t WI\ m -THE STAR- Postmaster: SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Send Address Change to In County-$15.90 Year In County-$10:60 Six Months
USPHS 518880 Th tar ut of County-$20 00. Tax Year Out of County-$15.00 Tax Six Months
Published Every Thursday at 304-30Q Williams Avenue The Star Out of State-$20.00 Year Out of State-$15 00 Six Months
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456-0308 Post Office Box 308
seoness ta Puising tCo Joe, FL Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
A se C as sage aidortt.r Phor ne, e 27-12?78 0 ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage fur-
Al Phone 227-1278 their than amount received for.such advertisement.
VWS PP< Wesley R. Ramsey.............. Editor & Publisher
William H. Ramsey.............. Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thought-
Frenchie L. Ramsey ............Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456-0308 fully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thor-
Shirley Ramsey ......... Typesetter WEEKLY PUBLISHING oughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


I=.- NIL-- Or-


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THE STAR. PORT ST. JOB, FL -* THURSDAY~t1I, FE 17. Wimxjl


r


My Favorite Obituary
When my favorite uncle died a couple of years ago, I literally
dreaded going to his funeral. Uncle Comer and I were close and I
knew there would be a lot of tears shed, and more than likely most
of them would be, mine.
The funeral service, however, turned out to be something more
than just a mourning time" for all those in attendance, thanks to
one of the preachers who was commissioned to deliver a eulogy., He
spent most of his time telling funny stories about Uncle Comer; sto-
ries everyone could relate to. It was a fond time of remembering
some of the wonderful things about Uncle Comer.
I made that preacher promise to preach my funeral if I died be-
fore he. He promised he would.
Let's face it, folks, we have all got to face that music one day
and, in my opinion, I would rather leave a bunch of folks laughing,.
remembering some of the silly, foolish things I did than have them
all commit "sideways", as my Uncle Rabone so aptly.put it.
.In the past few years I have made it a habit to read the obituary
column each -day. The reason is sometimes I find some of my
friends' names in there and I want to know about it. Another reason
I read it each morning is I want to make sure my name's not in
there. -
This brings me to the point of this article: My favorite obituary.
I was reading the paper on February 6, 1994, and I come across a
name that for some reason unknown to me. caught my eye. I read it
in detail although I had no idea who the man was and don't to this
day. A'few minutes later I. went back to it and read it again. Then it
began to make sense. Rather, none of it made sense, although I'm
sure the.man was a living human being and did in fact die.
The name was Milton A. Wolf, and he resided in Panama City.
The obituary started: "Milton Arthur Wolf passed away at his home
on Friday, Feb. 4, not long after his 168th birthday.' On my first
reading, I passed his ageoff as a misprint. After the second and
third reading, I became aware that it wasn't a misprint at all, as.
you will see as you read on. '
The'column stated, "He founded three companies, and recently-
received an honorary degree as Doctor of Scatatology. He was also a
founding member of the American Kakological Society, and its first
president." .
Very clever words, which I had to look up in the dictionary.
I continued. ,"He is also survived by six grandchildren, numer-
ous friends and relatives. and everyone else who isn't currently
dead." '
"Milton Wolf was a wonderful man with a.great sense of humor
who. would have written this obituary himself if he'd had time," the
obituary concluded.
And I'm sure he would have, I'want his wife and family to know
that I believe he was a wonderful man and I'm certain he had the
greatest sense of humor of anyone. Anrid I'm awfully sorry he passed
away before I had the honor of getting to know him.


Kesley

Renda, Trudy and Nola used to
be. And that's good-except may-
be at Valentine's Banquets where
they have steak and seafood .
Respectfully,
Kesley ...


, Hawk Report
By Barbara Eells
Chapter I
On Saturday. Feb. 19; Chap-
ter I will provide a Make-N-Take
Workshop. Parents and students
in grades I and 2 are invited to
come make learning games to use
at home.
The. workshop will be held at
Highland View Elementary at 10
a.m. EST. Watch for flyers being
sent home!
All workshops are free! Vol-
unteers are needed! Please con-
tact KathyArnold at 227-7155 for
further information.,
In-Service
No school for kids-Feb. 21-
221 Teachers willbe at In-Service!.
Talent Show
Highland View Hawk Talent
Show! March 1st, 1994. Plan to
come!, There Will be some great
talent offered for your viewing!
Third Grade"
Jeff Smith, an engineer from
St. Joe Paper Company, shared
notes with the students on "The
Production of Paper". He talked to
the students about the Impor-'
tance of learning to read-and do-
ing well in their mathematics.-
Pepsi
Don't forget blue caps .for.
'Pepsil Second grade is doing a
great job in, collecting!
I .- -- .' *


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from Page 2


Letters
to the Editor
The Star will only print letter
which have been signed by th
writer. Signatures. may be with
held from print if wished. Th
Star will not print any letter
which are considered libelous o
containing unbecoming language.


Dear Mr. Ramsey:
From the Gulf County 911
Committee, thank you very much
for your editorial article in last
week's The Star concerning the
development of Gulf County's 911
System. Thank you for your per-
sonal support for the 911 System.
and for keeping the general pub-
lic informed of the Committee's
progress in developing this 911'.
System.
Our projected date for turn-
ing on the 911 System is October
1,.1994. Thus far. our funds have
come from the $.50 per month
telephone line surcharge and
from State grants. The 911 Com-
mittee was recently, successful in
obtaining another grant for the
purchase of this System. The' to-
tal amount received thus far from
grant funds is $126,026.63.'. It is
our hope and intent that we will
be able to pay for Gulf County's
911 System without the use of Ad
Valorem tax money. -
There is a. lot of work which
, must be accomplished between
now and when -the 911 System is
turned on. Currently, Mr. Mar-
shall Nelson, the new 911 Coordi-
nator, is working on all of the
Street/Road Names, House Num-
bers, Block Numbers, and the


Computer Database of the, 6,000
(plus) telephones in Gulf County.
Hopefully, on October 1,. 1994. we'
will turn on a fully computerized
911 System which will serve the-
people of Gulf County.
Sincerely.
R. Larry \Vells
911 Committee Chairman

Thanks to Kind

Young People
Dear Sirs:
We wish to publicly thank
four of your Port St. Joe residents
who came to the rescue of three
Georgia grandmothers who were
stuck in the sand on the beach
between Port St. Joe and Beacon
Hill.
On Wednesday, Feb. '2, four
good Samaritans-Frankie Wil-
liams, Tessie Myrick, Glyn Shiver,
and Billy Griffin-came to our
rescue-and would not accept any
remuneration.
We wish to express our deep-
est appreciation for such kind-
ness.
Sincerely,
Gracie Pettyjohn, Cleo Tyson,
& Janet Lambert


of Commerce, Julie Johnson, Tonya NiL
Chamber president; Pauline Pendar
Ryan Laine, son of the owner; Bill La
owner; Mayor FrankI Pate and 'Tam
Laine, Chamber executive secretary.
store is located at Reid and Fourth Stree


by Linda Whitfieid
: o Patsy Sellers Lister, daughter
of the late Thomas and Fannie
Sellers, is the 1994 Wewahitchka
Elementary School Teacher of the
Year. Patsy Is married to BennyN
C. Lister and they are the parents
of three' children:: Dayton, em-
plQyed by FDLE in Tallahassee;
Darryl, a student at the Universi-
ty of West Floi'da: and Ashley, an
eighth grade student at :Wewa-
S hitchka High School.
Patsy was born in Chipley
but has lived in Wewahitchka
most of her life. She taught 2nd
and 3rd grades for six years and
has been a media specialist for
the past 18 years. Patsy received
her bachelor's degree in Elemen-
tary Education, and her master's
in Language Arts and Reading,
both from Florida State Universi-
S ty.


e
e
Is
r-
)r.


The facts that influenced Pat-
_a;sy. to become a teacher was-her -
genuine love of children and the
personal rewards she reaped
when she saw what they could
accomplish. Patsy has enjoyed
teaching. She has gained a lot
:over the years in seeing children
being pleased with what they
could learn. Her mother, thie late
Fannie Sellers, was the greatest
influence in Patsy's life. Patsy
said her mother instilled confi-
dence in her at an early age, tell-
ing her that she could do what.
she set her mind to do.
'.Patsy enjoys reading, garden-
ing, working in her yard, and


traveelhg. Her love for computers
has helped put WES on the move
in computer technology.
Voted Teacher of the Year by

Account Set Up

for Terry Parrish
SA trust account has been set
up at Citizen's Federal Savings
Bank for Terry Pahish, a Port St.
Joe resident. Terry has been diag-
nosed with Hepatitis "C"- and
must have a liver transplant.
Currently he is in Shands
Teaching Hospital in Gainesville,
waiting for a liver to become
available. Parrish,, age 42, is a
well known building contractor in
the area. All contributions to the
Terry Parrish Trust Account will
be greatly appreciated.

Card of Thanks
\We,' the Highland View fifth
grade class, would like to extend
a special thanks to the Kiwanis
Club for their generous gift to-
wards our trip to Philadelphia.
The bar-b-que chicken dinners
were excellent, due to the experi-
enced cooks-Al Ray, Nolan Tre-
glown., (il Williams, and head
chef Rev. Zedoc Baxter. .
Also, we wish to. thank'
George Duren for his help in the
planning. We greatly appreciate
each one's contribution in helping
us reach our goal.
Fifth Grade
Highland View Elementary


Army

from Page 1
tests and intercepts ot targets
over existing ranges or open sea
areas.
Individuals or organizations
may provide comments on the im-
pact statement by mail or by at-
tending' one of the public hear-
ings. Written comments should
be postmarked .by March .28,
1994 and sent to the U.S. Army
Space and Strategic Defense
Command, Huntsville, Alabama.
Written and oral 'comments
may also be given at one of the
hearings being held during the
public comment period. One of
the public hearings will be held
here in Port St. Joe, in the Gulf
County Commissioner's -meeting
room in the Gulf County Court-
house on March 2, at 3:00 p.m.

Glad Tidings

Having Revival
The Glad Tidings Assembly of
God, the corner of Main and.
Orange Streets in Wewahitchka,
will be in revival starting Sunday,
con, Feb. 20, -with services at 10:30
Ivs, a.m. and 6:00 p.m. Weekday ser-
ine, vices will be nightly at 7 p.m.
ara Evangelist Tim Todd is guest
The minister. For more information,
call (904) 639'-2661:.
t. c Pastor Neal Miller extends a
welcome to everyone to attend.


her, peers, Patsy Lister is one who
believes in what she teaches. She
believes in .our children--the
hope of our future.

Class of 1984

Plans Reunion
The members of the Shark
Class of 1984 are making plans
for their 10 year class reunion. A
tentative date has been set for'the
weekend of August 5th and 6th.
If you are interested in helping or-.
ganize the festivities or can pro-.
vide names, addresses, and tele-
phone numbers of your fellow
classmates, please let us know by
,calling (904) 227-1111 or writing
to Trish Tapper Warriner, 2802
Longleaf Road. Panama City, FL.
32405.

Roberson Wins

Dive Lessons. S
The' drawing for the Dive
Class that was donated to the
fourth grade at Highland View
Elementary was held February
15, The person who will receive
the free instructions is Matthew
Roberson.
The fourth grade class would
like to .thank Captain Black's,'
Dive Center and Corbett Howell
for donating the lessons. Also,
thanks to Port St. Joe for sup-
porting all of their fundraisers for
the St. Augustine trip in ApriL


Ribbon Crtting Opens New Business


St. Joseph Bay Cleaners officially
opened for business this week, with a rib-
bon cutting, sponsored by the Chamber of
Commerce. Some of those present for the
short ceremony are shown in the photo,
from left to right, Lisa Mahlkov, Chamber


Wewa Teacher of the Year


Thanks Editor for Informative

Article Telling the 911 Story


NEED A LOAN?


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Tuesday Thursday: noon 8 p.m .
Friday and Saturday: noon 9 p.m.
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THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. FEB. 17. 1994


Making Home Ownership A Reality


By Judy. Corbus
Many people dream of owning
their own home. Having a place
that you can truly call your own
gives a sense of security and
"roots." It also is a form of invest-
ment, especially if the property
increases in value over a period of
years. However, for some, home
ownership is a goal that seems
out of reach.
Throughout this year, I will
be taking you, the reader,
through the home-buying pro-
cess. I will cover such topics as
what to look for in a house, pre-
qualifying for a loan, closing on a
home purchase, and home main-
tenance. This column will cover
come of the topics that will be
presented in ,the SHIP (State
Housing Initiatives Partnership)
home-buyer education classes.
The first step towards owning
your own home is deciding how
much house you can afford.
Americans spend. from 21 to 54
percent of family income on hous-
ing. The "amount" of house a
family can afford depends largely
on three .factors: -The amount of
take-home pay the family can re-
alistically expect. -The family's
living costs and other debt pay-
ments. -The total amount of
housing expenses, including
mortgage payments,: taxes, insu-
rance, utilities, furnishings,
maintenance, and management
fees if you live in a condominium
or planned development such as
a trailer park..
Ideally, housing should make
up no more than 30% of a fami-
ly's budget, although some fami-
lies often must pay more due to
circumstances. Two guidelines to
follow when figuring how much
house you can afford are: -~
Principal, interest, taxes, and in-
surance (PITI) should not exceed
5 25 to 29 percent of gross income
S(before taxes). (This, will be dis-
Scussed further in a future col-
umn.) -PITI plus other long-term
debt should not exceed 33 to 41
percent of gross income.
Long-term debt includes car
and installment loans, credit card
balances: that will take longer
than 10 months to repay, and ali-
mony and child support. The
above two guidelines are used by
most lenders in deciding how
large a mortgage to grant. By re-
Sducing debt, especially credit
card balances, many families can
put themselves in a better posi-
tion to purchase a house.
For example, Family A and
Family B&each have a gross annu-
al income ofL$15.000. Family A
pays $100 per month .in .credit.
* card payments; Family B,. $300
per month. Each family would
like to buy a house so they go to
the bank to see how much house
they can afford. Using a formula
that takes into account a person's
debt load, the lender calculates
that Family A qualifies to pur-
chase a house priced up to
1`$50,749, while Family B only
qualifies for a house priced up to
.; $21,790. A difference of $200 per
; month in credit payments makes
a big difference In the amount of
house for which a person can
qualify to purchase
If one of your goals is to pur-
chase a home, begin now to see
where you can cut back on ex-
penses and save money. Each lit-
tle bit adds up and can put you
ion your way to buying that
house!
r The SHIP program is a state
-program to provide affordable
housing for residents in each,
Florida county (except Dade,
which is served by othet pro-'
grams.) Eligibility for the SHIP
program is, determined by income
level for the county. As part of the


will be held at various locations
throughout the county. For more
information about the SHIP pro- *,
gram, contact Don Butler, 0ulf
County Building Inspector, at
(904) 639-5069 in Wewahitchka
or 229-8944 in Port St. Joe.
(Judy Corbus is the Multi-
County SHIP Home Economics
Extension Agent for the Universi-


ty of Florida, Gulf County Cooper-
ative Extension Service. The
Cooperative Extension Service
provides educational information
and other services to individuals
without regard to race, color, sex,
age, handicap or national origin.
For more information, contact the
Gulf County Cooperative Exten-
sion Service at (904) 639-3200.)


Judy Corbus
SHIP program in Gulf County,
home-buyer education classes
will be offered through the Uni-
versity of Florida's Gulf County
Cooperative Extension Service.
The classes will help participants
through the home-buying process
and show them ways to protect
,their- homes through regular
home maintenance The classes


............................


Benjamin Moree


I.r-


V ."


Emily Katelynn Griffin
It's A Girl!
Jay and Terri Griffin are
proud to. announce the birth of
their daughter, Emily Katelynn
Griffin, born at Bay Medical Cen-
ter on January 11. Emily weighed
7 .1lbs., 8 1/4 oz., and was 20
inches long.
Proud grandparents are Jo-
seph and Margie Howard of Mo-
bile, AL, Pat and Krissy Gentry of
Beacon Hill, and" Dwaine and
Becky Griffin of Titusville. Great-
grandparents are James and Bet-
ty Curlee of St. Joe Beach arid
Margaret AlMen ofApalachicola.






r.i





Dalton Stebel Edison Heape
New Arrival
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Heape of
Panama City are pleased to an-
nounce the birth of their son,
Dalton Stebel Edison Heape, on
January 3.
Dalton was the first baby
born in the newly opened Family
Birthing Units/Women's Center
at HCA Gulf Coast Hospital.
He weighed 7 lbs., 11.6 oz.,
and was 20 1/4 inches long.
The maternal grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stebel of
White City, and paternal grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. M.L.
Heape of Mobile, AL.


.'our U

PHARMACY

Our family works hard at keeping your family
healthy. We provide you with only the best of
pharmaceuticals when you need them. You
can trust and depend upon us.


CAMPBELL'S
DRUG STORE
Two Pharmacists and two Pharmacy ''
Technicians to serve you promptly. ..
Saveway Center Phone 227-1224
^ *-4


The Rev. and Mrs. Jerry Huft
are pleased to announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Mar-
cy Lee Huft. to Mark A. Ranrdig.
Mark is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred R. Randig of San Carlos,
CA.
MlarcV will graduate in May
from Port, St. Joe High School.
Mark is a graduate of Junipero


Serra High School, and attended
Canada Junior College. Mark is
currently serving in the U.S. Air
Force, and is stationed at Tyndall
Air Force Base.

The wedding is scheduled for
June 18th in the new St. James
Episcopal Church, 800 22nd St.,
Port St. Joe.


Mary McInnis and Flora Blackmon, garden club members, with
Clay Smallwood.


Smallwood Addresses Club


Thursday, Feb. 10th, Port St.
Joe Garden Club members met"
for their regular monthly meeting.
Program speaker. Clay Small-
wood, manager of St. Joseph.
Land and Development Company.
enlightened the group on plant-
ing, fertilization, and growth on
tree planting for St. Joe Forest.
Products.
Mr. Smallwood also gave a-
few hits to members on planting:
in their yards.
He gave the following break-
down for tree 'planting for the
company over the past 16 years.
St. Joseph Land and Develop-
ment Company has planted,
476,204 acres in pines trees"
which averages 29,762 acres per
year. With.the average number of
trees per acre being 750 St. Jo-
seph Land Development Compa-
ny plants 22.3 million trees per
year. The average number of

Prom Meeting
Parents' and guardians. ,ofl
eleventh graders at Port St. Joe'
High School are asked to meet in
the school's commons area on
Monday,. Feb. 21, at 7 p.m. The
purpose of this meeting is to be-
gin planning for the Jr.-Sr. Class'*
Prom Banquet. If further informa-
tion is needed, you may call .the
school at 229-8251.

Wewa Proj. Grad
The next meeting for the -We-
wahitchka Project Graduation
group will be on Tuesday, Feb.
22, at 6:30. All parents are urged
to attend. Nitty gritty details will
be worked out at this meeting.
Parents of WHS seniors are re-
minded that the party is for
YOUR children. ALL parents are
needed to" attend this important
meeting.


acres. planted per day using 365
days per year would be 81.54
acres or 59,116 trees planted per
day.


Benjamin is Two!
Benjamin Moree celebrated
his second birthday with -a Bat-
man party at Under the Oaks
playground in Panama City on
January 22. Among those helping
Benjamin celebrate was his sister
Carly, cousins Kayla Minger,
Becky and Luke Sheehan, and
Amy Sasnett.
Benjamin is the son of Danny
and Gwen Moree of Ft. Walton
Beach, and the grandson of Mi-
chael and Linda Moree, Phalere
Ramsey, and the late Vernon
Ramsey, all of Port St. Joe. Ben is
the great-grandson of Lora Ram-
sey of St. Joe. Beach, Dot
Scheuermann of Waveland, MS,
and Geneva Moree of Destin,' FL.


For All Your
Advertising Needs!


5j. Patrickjs
XRestaurant
412 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida


SS J. Patrick's Restaurant
will be CLOSED in the
Evenings and Saturdays

New Hours Are: '
8 a.m. 2 p.m.
". Monday Friday

SSUNDAYS
Night-time dining will be
available by request
for parties of 10 or more,
T I with reservations


, *g (904) 227-7400 ::,
...s Catering Services Also AvailaSl

~: W, :. r '"'"^' ^.". '1^ "


p -~


(3in her's Jewelry & iCts
301-A Reid Avenue Port St. Joe'.

Going Out Of Business Sale
Prices Are Slashed Again-Everything Must Go
Save 50% on cosutme jewelry, fancy
toiletries, & artist-signed etched crystal :

Shop now for birthdays, weddings,
anniversaries, belated Valentine's,
and the approaching Easter season.
Save an additional 20% on the already marked-
down price of Diamond, Gold, &
Gemstone jewelry!
Save an additional 20% on the sale price of
crystal pitchers, bowls, centerpieces, and vases

Everything reduced!
Men's Accessory Jewelry .*Wedding. Ring Sets
Ceramic Figurines Watches
Watchbands Gift Books.

Master Card & Visa Accepted -
Sorry, No Lay-A-Ways on these prices.


I SECAL LSEOTITM


Marcy Huft and Mark Randig


Engaged


-~--- -- ---


r"Lir,41


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PAGE AA


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An enthusiastic audience ap-
proved of the new officer slate for
the St.. Joseph Historical Society
as 'Mrs. Charles Browne installed
them for another year of leader-
ship. Mrs. Browne, a long-time
resident of Port St. Joe and a
charter member .of the Historical
Society, presided over the instal-
latioil much as a mother hen di-
recting her chicks in the proper
direction.
Installed Were Wayne Child-
ers, president; Mary. Gibson,
Vice-President; Renee Shoaf,
Treasurer; Betty McNeill, Record-
ing Secretary and Nancy Howell,
Corresponding Secretary.
Mrs. Browne spoke kindly of
the past year of activities by the
i membership of .the Society and-
gave special recognition to Char-
lotte Pierce,, for her activities in
having the hovel The Great T7ide
published and directed the sales
of the book. Profits from the book
, are a source of fund-raising for
the Society.
The annual dinner meeting
was held in J." Patrick's Restau-
ranL
,HOWELL SPEAKER
Speaker for: the evening was
Billy- Howell, a, railroad history
buff, concentrating his 'knowledge
and research on the-Apalachicola
.Northerri Railroad: and its connec-
tion with the history of Port St,.
Joe ever since, the turn of the cen-
'tury. -
As a historical sidelight, How-
ll'.cited records he had personal-
ly researched, proving the steam
railroad serving' the old city of St.
SJoseph was, the first .steam-
propelled locomotive to operate in
the state of Florida. 'As a matter
of fact, it was either the first or
one of the first to operate in the
nation. Dates on records and 'a
little conflicUing, but they definite-
ly prove this fact," he said.
ROAD STARTED IN 1903
The Apalachicola Northern
was first started as a project in
1903, by a group of St. Louis,
Mo., investors. Construction on
the line was, completed in 1907,
when the first train pulled in to
Apalachicola, the terminus of the
line at that time., The line was
built to capture some of the lu-
crative water shipment business


ON YOUR
"'" FEET

7 1











DR. STEPHEN GROSS
oo Podiatristoooco
Sprained Ankles
Anlde sprains are caused
by sudden stresses on liga-
ments, not bones. Such
sprains are among the most
common injuries in every-
day life, especially in run-
ning and other sports. Liga-
ments control movement of
Joints, preventing excessive
motion. Sudden shifting of
one's position, such as piv-
oting awkwardly on one
foot, can cause a sprained
ankle by stretching or tear-
ing a ligament.
Treatment of sprained
ankles varies according to ,
the severity of the injury.
Rest, ice to reduce swelling;
the use of tape or elastic
bandages to restrict moye-
ment and elevation .of the
ankle usually are part of
the initial treatment.
In some cases, the podia-
trist may determine further
qare is heeded; the ankle
may be placed 'in a cast to
prevent movement, or sur-
gery may be recommended
if a ligament is torn. X-rays
Smay be needed to help de-
termine if a ligament is
torn. Magnetic resonance
imaging is a promising new
Method of "seeing" the. ex-
tent 'and location of liga-
ment damage.
Presented as a service
to the community by


going out of Apalachicola, after
being brought there by river boat.
However, the investors found
out soon that Apalachicola Bay
wasn't deep enough to handle the
new steel-hulled schooners which
were in common use along the
Gulf coast and to South America.
So, the line was extended to Port
St. Joe in 1910.
The railroad served the lum-
ber, naval stores and fishing
business all along its line to
Chattahoochee. Passenger service
also furnished a great deal of in-
come for the railroad and for
years the new line flourished.
It was soon extended to Cli-
max. Georgia. where passengers
could get connections straight to
Chicago and all points to the
northwest.
Closer to home, the road op-
erated six 'signal stops' between

MEW N


here and Apalachicola. There
were a number of sawmills and
turpentine stills at these stations
and at the others, people could
"signal" the train to stop so they
could board by simply standing
in the middle of the track and
waving his arms or a lantern, if it
was dark.
Passengers paid 11 to ride
from the depot in Port St. Joe to
Niles; 51 t to Apalachicola, or
$2.61 to Chattahoochee.
GOOD SERVICE
The railroad offered good ser-
vice to passengers, freight and
mail. The line ran 'two trains per
day: a freight train and a passen-
ger/mail train made up of a gas/
electric locomotive known affec-
uonately locally as 'the Doodle-
bug.' Mail sent out in the evening
would reach its destination as far
away as Jacksonville by 9:00 the


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, FEB. 17, 1994 PAGE 5A


next morning. Fresh seafood, iced
down, would make the same
quick trip. Switching to' other
lines at Chattahoochee, the rail-
road gave Port St. Joe overnight
connections as far away as New
Orleans and Montgomery.
The depression came along
and the AN, like many other com-
mercial ventures in the nation,
was plunged into bankruptcy in
1932. B. W. Eells was sent to Port
St. Joe to act as Receiver, and
served in this capacity until the
duPonLs purchased the line, at
the coming of the St. Joe Paper
Company. to rescue it from re-
ceivership.
Howell showed his audience
many mementos of the AN during
its steam days, a lime which
causes Howell and many others
to remember fondly.


NEW OFFICERS---Ida Ethel Browne, in- Childers, president; Mary Gibson, vice-
stalling officer; Betty McNeil, recording sec- president and Nancy Howell, corresponding
retry; Renee Shoaf. treasurer; Wayne secretary.




Hospital Auxiliary Honored


Gulf Pines Hospital hosted
their annual Valentine's Day Tea
in dedication of the Women's,


Auxiliary on Ti
14. The tea was
these women


tuesday, .February and hard work to improve and'
held in honor of update Gulf Pines Hospital.
arid their efforts "Auxiliary Lady of 1993" was
awarded to Annie Herring by the
other Auxiliary members for her
.. .. ....- -. constant devotion and willingness
to give.
Projects they were t involved
within 1993 Include purchasing
of vertical blinds for the confer-
ence room, cafeteria, and a' pa-
tient room; the purchase of bed
S"' scales, an IVAC machine, and
TV's for the patients; and they
also updated the kitchen by pur-
chasing a toaster, blender, and
,knife sharpener, along with sever-
al other kitchen accessories.
Gulf Pines Hospital would
like to thank these ladies for their
contribution to improving the
,'; hospital for this community.


Our


in a friendly
atmosphere

with good
FRIENDS.

Serving Breakfast,
Lunch & Dinner
8 a.m.to 9 p.m.,
6 Days a Week


-Specializing In s. ...
*Buffet Lunch *Sandwiches *Meals to Go" ,
*Fresh Seafood *Delicious Steaks

rFamous Fresh 10 95
A a -*


Pictured front row (L-R): Anna Chewning, Annabelle Allemore,
Zelda Brown, Malzie Baldwin. Back row: Francis Pagels, Onnie Her-
ring, Auxiliary lady of the Year, Bertha Bryne, Carolyn White, Emi-
ly Simmons, Bea Sanders, Mary Daughtry, Betty Fleming, Ada Wil-
hite.


Card of Thanks
We would like to thank all
those people who have been so
'kind and thoughtful to us at the
time of the loss of our son, Ed-
ward.
Your prayers, cards, and gifts
of food and flowers were so very'
much appreciated and will always
be remembered.
A special thanks to Rev..
Charles M. Parker and the Wom-
an's Club of the First United


Methodist Church of Mexico
Beach: '. 'L, .
Joan, Edu'ard Sr.. arind Family


Card of Thanks
: I would like to thank Gulf
County'Sheril's Dept. and Ani-
mal Control for all their attention
and effTorts to find our family pet.
Our deepest thanks.
: Pat Ryder


Medicare Assignment Accepted For
Eye Exam

Bay Eye & 1600 Jenks Ave.
Surgical Center Panama City, FL
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT

1-800-227-5704


0. Lee Mullis, M.D.


Board Certified
Eye Physician
And Surgeon


Early Railroad Days Recalled


By Billy Howell at Historical Society Dinner


Billy Howell in Conductor's garb


Closed Sundays


All You Can Eat
LUNCH BUFFET Includes Salad Bar 4 .


IiSEFODU PLAI ITE


Only


30 FuthS. 227.* .-119 or.S.-o


Dr. Stephen Gross
Podiatrist
SHwy. 98
Eastpoint

(904) 670-8999


EYE EXAM

For Senior Citizens


'








PAG 6A_ TH TR.PR T.JE L HRDA.FB 1.19


Pippin Undergoes Brain Surgery By Robot


Rudy Pippin 'of Wewahitchka
experienced his first epileptic sei-
zure on Thanksgiving day of
1993. It was the first ever in his
life and 'to say the last, it scared
Pippin half to death. After con-
sulting his primary care physi-
cian, he was referred to the Uni-
versity of Alabama Medical
Center in Birmingham for a spe-
cialist's opinion, of its cause.
;On' December 7, ,he under-
went .a stereotactic biopsy. The
diagnosis was a form of brain tu-
mor called a glioma. Since then,
he has undergone radiosurgery
and radiation therapy, which is
progressing well. He returned
home on January 31 and'will re-
turn to UAB for a CT scan in a
couple of weeks.
What makes this story unu-
sual isn't that Pippin had a brain
tumor it isn't because Pippin; a
.native of [lalkeith has been a
plant supervisor at Arizona
Chemical for 37 years and was
formerly a Gulf County Commis-
sioner. What makes this story un-
usual is that his surgery was ac-
complished by a. robot and
computer, .at UAB.
Doctors load data from the
patient's CT scans, MRI's and ar-
teriography into a computer to re-
construct the neural anatomy"
and the location of the lesion. Be-
fore performing any surgery, doc-
tors simulate various 'what if
scenarios, into the computer.
This is the only neurosurgery
clinic in the region using the Op-
erating Arm, without a traditional


head frame, for precise localiza-
tion for planning and executing
neurosurgical cases with mini-
mum cerebral invasion.
To perform stereotactic crani-
al surgery, surgeons couple the
multi-jointed Operating Arm to a
computer. Once the patient is in
the desired position, the Arm is
calibrated using landmarks on
the patient's head-including the
nose, ears, or scalp mai-kers. The
Arm, which is equipped with sen-
sors at each of its joints, "talks"
to the computer sitting in the op-
erating room. The computer cal-
culates the angles of the joints
and locates the tip of the Arm

Card of Thanks
My dog "Sheila" was lost
recently and the entire communi-
ty contributed greatly. toward
finding her. She is my ears, as I
have lost 90% of my hearing, and
she alerts me to the phone ring-
ing, doorbell, etc. Many helped
look for her. Thanks to everyone
who stopped to help Saturday,
the City police dispatchers, Bob-
by Hayes, Bill Gandy and the
men of the telephone and railroad
yards. near First St., and Nancy
Mock. The firemen of Port St. Joe
Fire Department helped look for
her as they went door to door Sat-
urday installing fire alarms on
Garrison Ave.
Thanks to all these I now,
have my "ears" back. God bless
you all.
Wauneta Brewer


St. Joseph


Bay Cleaners

Dry Cleaning Shoe, Boot, & Purse Repair
We Do Uniforms!


HOURS: Mon-Fri


7:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.


Saturday 8 a.m. 2 p.m.
Need to pick up or drop off earlier or later? Give us a call!


401 Reid Ave.
(corner 4th & Reid Ave)


(904) 227-3588
Port St Joe, FL


through trigonometry, providing
precise reference orientation.


According to Dr. Barton
Guthrie, MD, spokesman for the







-4









.'
f. ,- .-* d,


center, more than 200 people in
the UAB vicinity will be afflicted.


On January 28, Mrs. Ida
Belle Lindsey was honored with a
luncheon to commemorate her re-
tirement from St. Joseph Tele-
communications. Along with sev-
eral gifts presented, John H. ::
Vaughan, Vice President, present- i
ed the retiree with a certificate of
appreciation for 28 years of loyal
service to the Company. Mrs.


Port St. Joe High School was
well represented this past Satur-
day when nine members of the
Port St. Joe High School Band
went to District Solo/Ensemble
that was held at the First Baptist,
Church in Panama City. Students
from District II middle school and
high school band programs have'
spent the past. months preparing'
musical pieces to be performed at
this, event.

The students were judged 'by
professors of music. programs
throughout the southeast. They
were given constructive criticism
Y, on- the pieces performed and a
score of achievement, superior
being the highest chore, followed
by excellent, good, fair, and poor.
The high school musicians who.
achieved a superior rating on mu-
sic at the Grade 4 level and high-
er will be eligible to perform at
State Solo/Ensemble festival to
be held this May in Tampa.
Of the nine students attend-
ing from Port St. Joe High School,
there were 11 superior 'ratings
and one excellent. Tres Long set a
state record when he received su-

Card of Thanks
A special thanks to :Lydia for
taking care of our friend Eddie
Fisher.
Gail, Misty, and Mary


Invitation to Comment on Proposed Missile Launches
The U.S. Army Space and Strategic ALAA
Defense Command ill hold hearings to a :GEOG .
solicit comments from the public on the ..ia l. tantic
Draft Environmental Impact Statement / Panam Cityallahassee Occan
(DEIS) for the proposed Theater Missile Santa -o
Defense Extended Test Range. The DEIS Rosa Cape San
analyzes the potential environmental Island ', l- Bias Orlando
consequences of conducting missile Tampa
program demonstration and operational ".. Tm
test flights and target intercepts along :
proposed off-range missile flight path '
extensions at four alternative test range Sea Launches
areas located within and outside the U.S. Targets
These tests would allow ground-based. Gulf of Mexico Miamil
missiles and sensors being developed by the
Department of Defense to be evaluated for
their ability to detect and destroy hostile
theater missiles. One of the alternatives under consideration is to launch defensive missiles from
Eglin Air Force Base (AFB) on Santa Rosa Island and at Cape San Blas, for flights and intercepts of -
sea-launched targets over the Gulf of Mexico, as shown on the map. Public hearings to receive
comments on the DEIS are scheduled to be held in this region at the following locations and times:


Location
Ft. Walton Beach,
Florida

Port St. Joe,
Florida


Date
March 1


March 2


Time
7:00-p.m.


7:00 p.m.


Meeting Facility
Sheraton Inn
1325 Miracle Strip Pkwy. E

County Commissioner's Meeting
Room, Gulf County Courthouse,
1000-5th Street


Individuals wanting to comment orally may sign up at the hearing. Written comments may be
brought to the hearing or sent to Mr. David Hasley, U.S. Army Space and Strategic Defense
Command, CSSD-EN-V, P.O. Box 1500, Huntsville, AL 35807-3801, by March 28, 1994. To record
requests for further information, call toll free 1-800-603-3030. Written and oral comments will be
given the same consideration in preparing the Final EIS.


Lindsey, employed in 1965, held
several responsible positions in-
chiding that of Operator,. Group
Chief Operator, Assistant Chief
Operator. -and in 1987 was pro-
mnoted to Chief Operator, the posi-
tion she held at the time of her
retirement. Mrs. Lindsey will be
missed by her many friends and,
fellow workers.-


perior ratings on 4 different in-
struments while playing solo piec-
es of Grade 4 or higher.
The students attending were
as follows: Heather, Calvarese -
8th grade (flute);. Jeremy Dixon -
8th grade (snare drum); Danielle
Fox 10th grade (flute); Tres Long
- 11 th grade (baritone, trombone,
clarinet, and tuba): Lane Loveless
- 11th grade (clarinet): Amanda
Paschall 7th grade (clarinet);
Tommie Richter 8th grade (saxo-
phone) Jodie Wear 8th grade
(clarinet); Mike Wear 11th
(snare drum).
Port St. Joe High School will
be represented by Danielle Fox,
Tres Long, and Mike Wear at the
State Florida Bandmasters Asso-
ciation Solo/Ensemble Festival in
May. ,


by brain tumors this year. The
cases are best managed through
early referral to a comprehensive
tumor treatment program. The
Operating Arm is just another
tool which has recently been
adapted in the treatment of this
serious illness.


10 -U*O
Ari^ yiu jititt in tIi past



Let Southern Eye Institute
introduce you to the vision
of the future.


:aot-


S ,


m


FREE RK SEMINAR
CALL NOW!
Radial Keratotomy (RK) is the modern method of surgically
reducing myopia, which has benefited millions of nearsighted
persons. For more information on RK, attend a free seminar:


Date:
Time:
Place:



IY


- -


Thursday, February 24
S6:30 p.m.
Port St. Joe High School

Martin E. Margolies
William L. Bennett, M.D. Ca


I


all For


-
Jimmy M. Carter, M.D. Reservatip'ps
S(205)793-1581
For Recorded or -
Message, Call or
"(205)671-7019 1-800-547-8799


"I'll


an~g


IF.,


. A cellular phone a budget-buster? Nah. More like a budget-blessing, with

Sprint Cellular's remarkable bottom line: A service plan.of only $26.95

per month. A fine Motorola phone -lease/purchase-for as little as

$4.95 per month, or $8.50 for the pictured Ultra-H (you own the phone

in two years!). And free local calling every weekend. In sum, you can

have Sprint Cellular's freedom, quality, and service for only about a

dollar a day. We-thought you'd like how it all adds up.




Sprint -Cellular
Providing Nationwide
MobiLink Services

107 Second Street Port St. Joe 227-1000


Newh line oleaeeiequired 24Uo-rhMontomatrieed. Owneship o pl* r hO eip ar SprinrCeulaM to subcie or endl 24 monlh codnot
Progrom not vdid for mscsrner rtquiing a serwe deposit Acessuri es extra. Offie srbect to heonge B iout note.


Hidgor. Swatts presents retirement papers to Ida Belle Lindsey.


Retires After 28 Years


Ruth C. is nifty .




But she has just

turned 50!


Love, 0Bil C.


PSJ Band Competes In

District Solo/Ensemble


PAGE 6A


7/////~///////1/1/////11//1/////11////~


"


THE STAR. PORT ST. JOB. FL- THURSDAY. FEB. 17, 1994


.Prese!Fl










THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, FEB. 17, 1994 PAGE 7A


I Obituaries

WiiYam. R. Jones and Alice Core, of Port st Joe;
VV ian R. (Jone sister-in-law, Ann Core Mi-
William Raleigh Jones, 47, of chaels and husband Lewis; two
Wewahitchka, passed away Mon- nieces, Lea Harrell and husband
day morning due to injuries sus- William, and Rosanne Jones and
stained in an automobile accident. -husband Sam, all of Tallahassee;
'Formerly of Lyndon, KY, he had and one nephew, David Core and
;been a resident here for the past wife Cynthia, stationed in Korea
several years. He was a former with the U.S. Army.
-proprietor of Rooster's Chicken, Active pallbearers will be Carl
-and owned Bill Jones Quality Ser- Dean, Billy Howell, Ed Frank
vice Co., doing air conditioning McFarland, John Rich, J.B. Hatt-
Sand refrigeration repair. away, and J.C. McArdle. Hono-
Survivors include a son and rary pallbearers will be Dr.
sdaughter-in-law, William Troy Wayne Hendrix, Dr. Joe Hendrix,
;and Kimberly A. Jones, of Clewis- and all active and retired mem-
ton; three grandchildren; and a bers of the International Brother-
sister, Lorena Jones Hillebrand,. hood of Electrical Workers in the
of Louisville, KY. E&I Shop, and all fellow workers
Funeral services and inter- of D Shift at St. Joe Forest Prod-
ment will be in Louisville, .KY. ucts Company.
Local services were provided Funeral services will be held
by Comforter Funeral Home. on Friday, February 18, at 10:00
a.m., EST at the First United
Edward S. Jones Methodist Church, conducted by
the Rev. Zedoc Baxter and Dr.
Edward "Scott" Jones, 26, of Dan Duncan. Interment will fol-
Clewiston, formerly of Louisville, low in Holly Hill Cemetery. Mr.
KY, passed away Monday morn- Core will lie in state at the Com-
ing as a result of injuries sus- forter Funeral Home from 6:00
trained in an automobile accident. p.m, until 8:00 p.m. Thursday
Survivors include his mother evening. In lieu of flowers, the
and step-father, Linda and Robert family requests that donations be
Lyvers of Clewiston; a brother made to the First United Metho-
and sister-in-law, William Troy dist Church and Long Avenue
and Kimberly A. Jones of Clewis- Baptist Church.
ton; three nieces and nephews; All services are under the di-
and his grandmother, Ruby Jack- reaction of Comforter Funeral
man of Louisville, KY. i Home.
Funeral services and inter-
ment will be held in Louisville, Edward Fisher

Local services were provided Edward Fisher, Jr., .42,
by Comforter Funeral Home. passed away Wednesday evening,
February 9, at his home.
W 7 Mr. Fisher, a resident of St.
John W Core Joe Beach, was a native of Lon-
John W. Core, 74, of Port St. don, England. He came to the
Joe, passed away at home Tues- United States in 1954, and along
day, February 15, after an ex- with serving in the U.S. Air Force,
tended illness. He had been a res- was a musician and played in a
ident of Gulf County for 55 years, number of churches, and was a
moving here from Apalachicola... contractor. -
He served in the U.S. Navy from Left to cherish his memory.
1942 to 1946 as an aviation radi- are his parents, Joan and Ed-
oman. He worked for St. Joe For- ward Fisher, Sr., both of St. Joe
est Products Company for 45 Beach; his children, Sherri Fisher
years before his retirement in and Edward Fisher of St. Joe
March of 1984, and had been a Beach; his fianc6, Lydia Varga,
member of I.B.E.W. for 54 years. and his brother and sister, Ste-
He was a member of the First phen Fisher and Sandee Fisher,
United Methodist Church. both of New Jersey.
Survivors include his wife,, The funeral service was held
Jessie P. Core of Port St. Joe; one at 11:00 a.m. EST on Saturday at
daughter and son-in-law, Kathe- the Comforter Funeral Home
rine "Kitty' and Joe Morales of Chapel, conducted by the Rev.,
Houston, TX; one son, Lowell Charles Parker. Cremation fol-
Core of Port St. Joe; two grand- lowed. '
children. Erradame and Andre All services- :were under the
Morales of Houston, TX; his direction of0the Comforter Funer-
brother and sister-in-law, George al Home.


IPublic Notices


INVITATION TO BID
.,rl-.J id-; lIr- i he A!bes,,_ Abalerr, en uof
ATEC iolecl No. 73-09 94-00010 Wewu-
hilchka high Schiool. B..ilding No 2 Li.
We.arirchka. Flornda
',ill L-, Cepied on or before 10:30 a.m,.
Eastern Standard Time (ES), on March 24, 1994,
at which time they will b.e publicly opered and
read aloud. No bid will be accepted a'ter 10 30
in EST o...rn Mrch 24. 19y 4
A 'l Lid shall be submitted to
Sih,:-i Board fGil Cl"Cuintv
GuliCL.unr ot.urtJ-,uuse
U S Highway i- North
P.:,.rt St Joe. Flonrida 32456-1968
.I, be plainl) marked crr, ,'e ouLside of the
s'.,J', ei.elope
Bid l:.r ArEC F reject No 73-09-94-00010
AI be_ l r _= Ana.terene
Wewahltchk' High School; Building No. 2
Library -
East River Road
School Board of Gulf County
Wewahltchka, Gulf County, Florida
A pre-bid conference and walk-through will
be held at 9:00 a.m., Central Standard Time, on
March 3. 1994, at the Administration Office of We-
wahltchka High School located at East River Road
in Wewahitchka, Gulf County. Florida. All-interest-
ed bidders must attend the pre-bid conference and
walk-through. Failure to attend will automatically


WESTERN

AUTO
Phone 227-1105


Valentine's Day at Center






I _.' '.


The Bay St. Joseph Care Center Valentine's Day Sweethearts for 1994 are (from left) Bessie Brin-
son, Hall 300; Clara Morris, Hall 100, Mary Barlow, Hall 400; and Etta Gieber, Hall 200.


S W" I" .' / W W I' i f 1 ;. SI -.A .IJ -- "' TI 'M '-
Port St.- Joe High School POPS Club members Minnie Lynn,
Tara Mullis, Johanna McMullon, Teresa Evenson, and Shontel
Smith are shown presenting Valentines to residents of St. Joseph
Bay pare Center. Back row L-R): Ann Barts, Carmen Hughes, and Le-
onard Allen. Front row, (L-R): Katie Atkins, Jessie Owens, Etta Gie-
ber, and Willie Howard.


I.


dis.qualiry the company Irom Diddlng.
The contract documents Including the Specl-
fa.' t loLs and Instructions for ATEC Project Num-.
ber 73-09-94-00010 may be obtained for a non-
refuidable lee of $50 00 per set from:
ATEC Associated, hIc.
5555 W. Waters Avenue, Suite 604
Tampa, Florida 33624
(1318860907
Bid preparation shall be In accordance with
the InsBnicUonis to Bidders found In the Specifica-
Uons. Bidders shall be pre-qualifled as per restrnc-
lions in the Speclle1auons tO include years In
abatement operalloias. references and number and
size of projects completed. The Owner reserves the
right to walie any and all Irregularlules ann to re-
Jecc any or all bids. Any claims for cost incurred by
an.y bidder in preparations of anly part of their bid
for this project will not be honored for reimburse-
ment by the Owner.
Publish: Februaiy 17; 24; 1994.

NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9394-09
The Board of Counity Commissioners of Gulf
CouLntrs. Florida. will receive sealed bids from any
person. company, or corporations Interested In pur-
ciasing from the County the following described
personal property:
Trash compactor site. located approx.
I mile east of HIghway 98. on Indus-
trial Rd., Ponrt St. Joe, FL Sale In-
cludesthe compactor, land, and Im-
provements thereon. Specifications
can be picked up at the Gulf County
Solld;Waste Department: 1001 Tenth
.St., Port St. Joe. FL 32456 from 8:00
a.m. -4.00 p.m.. EST. Monday Fri-
day. (9041 227-3696.
Dellitery date must be specified.
". Liquidated damages for failure to deliver
Unit cii specified dale will be set at $2500 per.'"
day. = .... r
Please indicate ci, envelope that tdis Is a
SEALED BID. the BID NUMBER. and what the bid
is for. E
Bids will be received unLil 5.00 p.m., EST,
Febnrary 22. 1994. at Lhe Office of the Clerk.of the
Circuit Court. Gulf Comnry Courthouse. 1000 Fifth
Street, Part SL Joe. Florida 32456. The Board re-
serves the right to reject any and all bids.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA
/s/ Warren J Yeager Jr.. Chairman
Publish- Febniary 17. 1994.


NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9394-10
The Board of County Commissioners of Gulf'
County. Florida, will receive sealed bids from any
person, company, or corporation interested in sell-,
ing the County the following described personal
property: .
1- Elevator and Ihstallation of elevator
In the Old Gulf County Courthouse lo-
cated in Wewahitchka, FL. Specifica-
tions can be obtained from the Gulf
County Building Department: 1000
Fifth St.. Port St. Joe, FL 32456, 8:00
alm. 12:00 p.m., 1:00 p.m. 5:00
p.m., EST, Monday Friday. (904)
229-8944.
Delivery date must be specified.
Liquidated damages for failure to deliver
unit on specified date will be set at $25.00 per


V.F.W. Auxiliary members are shown presenting a cake to Floyd
Campbell (left) and Mary Alday (right) for the Valentine's Day party
given to the residents of St. Joseph Bay Care Center. (L-R, standing)
Maxine Robinson, margaret Barker, Myong Kelley, Joan Phillips,
Auxiliary President Toni Perry, Virginia Seefeldt, Wanda Walker,
and Arnetta Henderson.


Financial Aid

Workshop Here

There will be a financial aid
workshop at Port St. Joe High
School on Thursday,. Feb. 17, at
6:30 p.m. in the school's Media
Center. Parents of seniors plan-
ning to file for financial aid are
encouraged to attend. Parents at-
tending earn five (5) Gulf
County Scholarship points for
their child.

Need Extra Cash?
Place Your Classified
Ad With Us

day.
Please indicate on envelope that this is a
SEALED BID, the BID NUMBER, and what the bid
Is for.
Bids will be reiened ui'l 500 pm E='T
March I 1914 at the Olice cI the Clrk .:.1 the Cu
cull Court. Gullf Cc u n C.urth:use I''1000 FI rJ
S -eet Part L J:,e. FlrIo da 3245. T-.e- ,.:.a..J re.
series the right Lo.. rei'ci .idi 1 .ud Al Lii.d-
BOARD OF COLINTY' CO,.MI'iiSSiONERS
GULF COUNFT'i. FLORIDA
W' Warrei J e3aCer .Ir hCJr C ,ah
Put,luh Februron I7 24 1931
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is 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 under which It will be engaged In business
and in which said business Is to be carried on, to-
witL
COMPANY NAME: ST. JOSEPH BAY CLEANERS
MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 633, Port St, Joe,
FL 32456
ADDRESS: 401 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
OWNER: William J. Latne, Jr.
Publish: February 17, 1994


FEBRUARY 20
, 12:15 p.m.
FEBRUARY 27
12:30 p.m.
MARCH 6
1:15 p.m.
MARCH 13
1:00 p.m.
MARCH 27
1:00 p.m.
APRIL 10
1:10p.m.
APRIl 17
1:00 p.m.
APRIL 24
May 1
1:30 p.m.
MAY 15
4:00 p.m.
MAY 21
7:30 p.m.
MAY 29
5:00 p.m.


DAYTONA 500.............(... CBS)
Daytona, Florida
GOODWRENCH 500............(TNN)
Rockingham, North Corolina
PONTIAC EXCITEMENT 400 ....(TBS)
Richmond, Virginia
PUROLATOR 500...............(ABC)
Atlanta, Georgia
TRANSouTH FINANCIAL 400 ..(ESPN)
Darlington, South Carolina
Fooo CITY 500.........(E...SPN)
Bristol, Tennessee.
FIRST UNION 400 ............(ESPN)
N. Wilkesboro, North Corolino
HANES 500..............(E...SPN)
Martinsville, Virginia
WINSTON SELECT 500 .......(ESPN)
Tallodego, Alabama
SAVE MART SUPERMARKETS 300 (ESPN)
Sonoma, Colifornia
THE WINSTON SELECT...........!(TNN)
Charlotte, North Carolina
COCA-COA 600................ TBS)


Charlotte, North Corolina


BUDWEISER 500'..............(rTN)
Dover, Delaware
Pocono 500.................(... TN
Pocono, Pennsylvania
MILLER GENUINE DRAFT 400 (CBS)
Brooklyn, Michigan
PEPSI 400 (ESPN)
Oaytono, Florida
SUCK 50 300 ...............(TNN)
Loudon, New Hampshire
MILLER GENUINE DRAFT 500 (TBS)
Pocono, Pennsylvania
DIEHARD 500 ..............(...CBS)
Tollodega, Alabama
BRICKYARD 400.............. (ABC)
Indianapolis, Indiana
THE BUD AT THE GLEN.......(ESPN)
Watkins Glen, New York
GM GOODWRENOc DEALER 400 (ESPN)
Brooklyn, Michigan
GooDY's 500 ..........(E...SPN)
Bristol, Tennessee


Bay Scallops

Presentation
There will be a guest presen-
tation on Bay Scallops at the Apa-
lachicola National Estuarine Re-
search Reserve on Thursday, Feb.
17, from 7-8 p.m.
Guest lecturer is Dr. Paul
Hamilton with the University ,of
Florida.






lFARM
BUREAU


Sam Sweazy
Agent

(904) 227-2106

528A Fifth Street
Port St. Joe. FL 32456


MOUrAIN DEw SouIRN 500.(fESPH
Darlington, South Carolina
MiLLER GENUINE DRAFT 400..(rBS)
Richmond, Virginia
SPLITFIRE SPARK PLUG 500..(TiH)
Dover, Delaware
GOODY'S 500 ................(ESPN)
Martinsville, Virginia
TYSON HOLLY FARMS 400 ..(ESPH)
N. Wilkesboro, North Carolina
MELLO YELLo 500 ............. TBS)
Charlotte, North Carolina
AC-DELco 500 ................(N
Rockingham, North Carolina
SLICK 50 500 ..............(... NN)
Phoenix Arizona
HOOTERS 500............(...ESPI)
Atlanta, Georgia


EQ QUALITY CARE
EI Where the Quality Continues


fiekvedn oveoeeradge ined in parentheselsfOcerest daE rat ien. Wraer mie u4if toamssin. M suf~lxcracs tsfAsmldsiei m ardiirn


* Auto-
* Life
* Business


* Home
* Health
* Disability


ON THE DOCK OF THE "OLD BA Y
A Seafood Restaurant
Hwy. 98 West Apalachicola 653-9195

A\LL IOU CAN IEAT BLUE CRABS

OLD BAY STYLE $999

GARLIC STYLE $1099

THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL:
Oven Roasted Prime I ib Sandwich Served
On Garlic Bread with Pickle & Chips. ..$7.95


COME FOR THE SUNSET AND THE DIVING BIRDS.. '

ENTERTAINING LIVE IBAY IrANK DISPLAY

FUN PLACE!! STOP AT THE RESTAURANT WITH

THE IBI IG RkED CILAWS


GOOD LUCK! In upcoming NASCAR season

to Lake Speed in Ford Quality-Care Thunderbird!


19 4 ASARWISTN upEVNT


JUNE 5
12:10 p.m.
JUNE 12
12:30 p.m.
JUNE 19
1:00 p.m.
JULY 2
11:00 a.m.
JULY 10
1:00 p.m.
JULY 17
1:00 p.m.
JULY 24.
1:15 p.m.
AUGUST 6
12:00 p.m.
AUGUST 14
1:00 p.m.
AUGUST 21
12:30 p.m.
AUGUST 27
7:40 p.m.


SEPTEMBER 4
1:00 p.m.
SEPTEMBER 10
7:30 p.m.
SEPTEMBER 18
12:10 p.m.
SEPTEMBER 25
12:30 p.m.
OCTOBER 2
1:00 p.m.
OCTOBER 9
1:00 p.m.
OCTOBER 23
12:30 p.m.
OCTOBER 30
2:00 p.m.
NOVEMBER 13
12:30 p.m.


,nm ..., --. m- m m

I Announcingthe opening of I

'Nettie's Restaurant'

in Crooms Plaza I

Daily Lunch Specials '

11 am 3 pm I
Includes meat, 3 vegs., tea, and dessert I
- $3.95 '

U OPEN 7 am 8 pm Closed Sunday I
I 653-4365 Hwy. 98 Apalachicola, FL I
I Nettie Page, Owner/Operator l
4M-m---r mmM-M---


We can handle all your Ford Lincoln

Mercury Warranty Services

-Your Quality-Care Dealer-


Phone 1-800-239-9650 Apalachicola, FL 115 Market Street


I


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PAGE 8A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, FEB. 17, 1994


Sharks Host District Tourney

Split Games This Past Week


Sometimes a medicine prescribed for you by your
V physician does not accomplish the desired result, or has a PORT ST. JOE, 98
disturbing allergic effect on you which is not beneficial. WEWAHITCHKA, 41
Your physician will direct you to stop taking that medicine The Sharks extended their
and will usually prescribe another. long winning streak this week as
and will usually prescribe another. they headed toward the District
Unlike other pharmacy products, which are guaranteed Tournament which begins to-
by their maker, prescription drugs cannot be returned for a County cousins, the Wewahitcli-
refund. Pharmacists are responsible for the potency and ka Gators. The Sharks had six of
purity of prescription drugs. Once they have left the a their players scoring in double
pharmacy and are no longer under our supervision, we figures and made nine treys as
could not dispense them in a prescription for someone else. they coasted to a 98-41 victory.
You would not want a medicine returned to us by,a sick -Two Sharks and a Gator
person. scored 16 points in the game, to
MAN ** lead the pack. Des Baxter and
"A GREAT'MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with Damon Walker each had 16 for
their prescriptions, health needs and other pharmacy l the Sharks and Andrew Williams
products. We consider this trust a privilege and a duty. was the leader for the Gators with
May we be your personal family pharmacy?" 16 points.
STOCKING A COMPLETE LINE OF OME HEALTH NEEDS WITH DIRECT Other Sharks scoring in dou-,I
STOCKING ATOMPLETE LINE OF HOME HEALTH NEEDS WITH DIRECT ble figures were John Bryant with
BILLING TO MEDICARE 14, Mario Larry 13, Jermaine Lar-,
V. Drug S tor e a ry 12 and Chad Quinn, 10. The
Buzzett's Dru- g Store Gators also had Jimmy Peterson
1h double figures with 12 points..,
317 Williams Avenue Port St. Joe Walker had four three-
Convenient Drive-Through Window pointers for the Sharks. Damien
W Revlon Cosmetics Carlton Cards Russell Stover Candles Byrd and Quinn each added two
__a '229-8771 and Baxter chipped in one. '
----- : : The Sharks had a 39-21 lead
at halftime,
^a Score by quarters:

oca Men Ched By Game


A walk-through of a hunting
camp on the. Apalachicola River

Davis Transfers-
To Ft. Benning
PFC .Debbie Davis has trans-
ferred from the U.S. Army Infor-
mation Systems Software Devel-
opment Center at Fort Lee, VA, as
of December 19 to the 608 Ordi-
nance Company, located at Fort
Benning, GA.'
Davis is a 1987 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and also
a graduate of Gulf Coast Commu-
nity College.

Davis Returns
From Somalia
SPC Timothy G. Davis has re-
S turned to Fort Stewart, GA, after
being deployed to Mogadishu, So-
mnalia,':Davis is with the 3/15th'
Infantry that accompanied Brad-
ley tanks and M-88 recovery vehi-
cles in October, 1993, as part of
the reinforcements to U.S. troops
in Somalia.

Girls' Softball
Registration
There will be a general meet-
ing of the South Gulf County Vol-
unteer Fire Department on
Thursday, February 17, at 7 p.m.
at the Fire Station meeting room.
There was a good turn out of
members at the January meeting,
but still some faces were missing.
They are making progress toward
the acquisition of new equipment.
As always, they' need everyone
there for their input.
Take an hour or two to get
out and see your friends" and
neighbors and have refreshments
afterwards-it's painless.


Hunter Ed

Courses 0O
The Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission: is offering a


Meeting at South
Gulf FD Tonight
It's time to register for the
1994 girls' softball season. All
girls who will be 7-14 years old by
September 1 will be eligible to
register. The intent of the softball
pi'ogram is to add a division for"
girls ages 13-14. This will depend
upon the number of girls in this
age group who sign up to play.
Registration will be held from 9-
12 at the Athletic House on Sat-
urday, Feb. 19. The registration
fee is $25. For more information,
call Margaret Ellmer at 227-7280.


Hunting


last week by two Florida Game sey, 27; David Ray C
and Fresh Water Fish Commis- and Sam Smith, 49; al
sion wildlife officers and canine, hitchka. The others ch
'"Bear", resulted in six men being Michael Lee Mosley, .
charged with hunting violations. stown, and Allen Wa<
GFC Regional Commander 19, Panama .City. ,
Major Ron Walsingham said said Gaskin and Stev
Bear, a three year old black lab- were also charged wil
rador retriever, did an "area 'on the Type II WMA
search" of the camp on the Type permit.
II Northwest Florida Water Man- Walsingham said th
agement Area in Liberty County gan using two canines
and "alerted"' on two ice chests a trial phase for wildlll
which 'contained deer meat or and tracking lost or fl
parts. viduals. The program v
'The individuals were unable cessful the GFC put nh
to show the meat or parts were the field in 1990 to ass
from a legally-killed deer and had officers with their duti
no explanation where the meat some of the dogs are
came from," Walslngham said. trained in underwater 1
"Furthermore, Bear discovered a tion.
freshly field-dressed doe near the 'The great thing ab
camp and actually tracked one of nine program is t
the men to tle deer." trained dogs can do in
Charged with possession of il- ter of minutes what it
legal deer were James Wilburn an officer without a dc
Causey, 43; Steven Franklin Cau- do," he said.

Seniors Memorial


ausey, 28;
ll of Wewa-
arged were
20, Young-
de Gaskin,
Walsingham
en Causey
th -hunting
without a
he GFC be-
in 1989 in
e detection
seeing indi-
was so suc-
ine dogs in
sist wildlife
es. he said
also being
body detec-
out the ca-
hat these
Just a mat-
would take
og hours to,


Golf Tourney at Club


The pretty spring weather en-,
sured a good field for the Seniors
Memorial Golf Tournamenit
played at St. Joseph's Bay Coun-
try Club on February 8 and 9.
44 men and 22- ladies played
the two day annual club event.
-The course was in great
shape, thanks to the fine work by
the greens staff. The fairways
were dry and firm, which helped
the shorter hitters, and the
greens were fast and smooth.
In the-men's match-at the
end of the first day-a third of the
.field had beaten par and the lead-
ers were tightly bunched. The la-
dies' two-player team was also
very close.
The amount of players warm-
ing up on the practice tee before
play started the second day re-


lucation

offered
' hunter education course at the
Apalachicola National Estuarine
Research Reserve on 7th Street inr
Apalachicola Feb. 12-13 from 8
a.m.-5 p.m. each day. :
Students will receive instruc-
tion in a variety of outdoor and
hunter-related topics during the
16-hour course and participate in
a range session following the
course. Hunter education train-,
ing is now mandatory for' ,all
youth born on or after June 1,
1975, who hunt in Florida. Flori-
da's course is accepted nation-
wide where hunter education is,
required.
Persons interested in attend-
ing the Apalachicola course are
asked to call the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission's Region-
al office in Panama City at (904)
265-3676 to pre-register.


elected how close, things were.
Scoring on the second day contin-
ued to be very low. The two Men's
Champions beat their hiaiidicaps
by 10 points, but still only man--
aging a two point lead. In fact, 14
players beat par over the course
of the two day event.
The award ceremony was pre-
ceded by a fine chicken supper
prepared by the club restaurant
staff, who did a great job.
Results:
Ladies: 1st team L. Shults
and M. Svendsen; 2nd team R.
Cranford and C. Drotos; 3rd team
-P. Anema and A. Janetta; 4th
team H. Prophater and J. Ma-
son.
Men: Net Champ H. Wilkin-
son; Gross Champ R. Solomon;
Super Senior J. Janetta; 2nd 36
Hole Net D. Jordan; 3rd 36 Hole
Net R. Shults; 1st Rnd. 1st Net-
J. Anema: 1st Rnd. 2nd Net R.
Richter: 2nd Rnd. 1st Net H. Ra-
maker; 2nd Rnd. 2nd Net P..
Taunton.,


St. Joe 24 15 28 29-98
Wewa 11 10 6 14-41
ST. JOE-J. Larry 5-2-12, M.
Larry 6-1-13, Addison 2-0-4,
Byrd 2-0-6, Walker 4-4-16,
Quinn 5-0-10, Baxter 5-3-16,
Crosby 2-1-5, Bryant 5-4-14.
WEWA-Owens 2-1-5, Jones,
0-0-0, Russ 1-0-2, Peterson 5-2-
12, Carter 1-2-4, Williams 7-2-
16, Loomis 1-0-2.
PORT ST. JOE, 71
QUINCY SHANKS, 68
The Sharks had a slim one-
point lead over the Quincy
Shanks Tigers in the closing sec-
ond of the game, when Des Bax-
ter hit two free throws to ice the
victory for, the Sharks Saturday
night, 71-68.
,The Sharks put some breath-
ing room on their thin lead in the
third quarter, when they added a
seven point scoring bulge, but the
Tigers came right back in the fi-
nal period with a surge which fell
just short of the victory. The
Sharks had a narrow 36-34 lead
at half time.;
Baxter paced the winners
with his 22 points. Jermaine Lar-
ry tossed in 12 points and Damon
Walker added 11. Walker had two
three-pointers while Chad Quinn
and Baxter each added one.
Score by quarters:
St. Joe 20 16 25 12-71
Quincy 16 18 18 16-68
ST. JOE-J. Larry 5-2-12,
Addison i-2-4, Adkison 3-0-6,
Walker 4-1-11, Quinn 1-0-3, M.
Larry '2-0-4, Baxter 8-5-22,
Bryant 2-0-4, Crosby 2-1-5.
QUINCY-Neal 4-0-10, Fisher
6-2-14, Holloman 4-0-8, Dudley
5-2-12, Howard 0-0-0, Williams
3-0-6, Jackson 5-0-10, C. Wil-
liams 1-0-2, Taylor 1-1-3, Forrest
0-0-0, W. Jackson 1-1-3.
MOSLEY, 70
PORT ST. JOE,.67
The fourth ranked Sharks
went lackadaisical in their final
game of the regular season and
lost, 70-67, in overtime, 'to a Mos-
ley Dolphin team they had defeat-
ed already this season. The

Wewa Girls
Defeat Bristol'
WEWAHITCHKA. 47
LIBERTY COUNTY, 33
The Wewahltchka girls' bas-
ketball team advanced to the Re-
glon semifinals with a 47-33 win
over the Liberty County team.
April Jones led the way for
the Lady Gators with her 19
points' scored in the 1-A game.
'Kelly Jones added 12 points and
Dianna Taunton netted 10 as the
Lady Gators evened up their sea-
son record, 10-10. The Gators
play at Holmes County High
School Friday night.
The Gators led all the way,
owning a 23-16 lead at half time.
Score by quarters:
Wewa 19 4 9 15-47
Liberty 5 11 6 11-33
WEWA-Al Jones 8-3-19, K.
Jones 5-2-12, Wright 2-2-6, Da-
vis 0-0-0, Taunton 5-0-10, Hill 0-
0-0, Jackson 0-0-0, Dietz 0-0-0,
Ake 0-0-0.
LIBERTY-Soloman 2-0-4,
Brinsoni 1-1-3, Owens 0-1-4,
Dawson 3-2-8, Jackson 4-0-8,
Copeland 4-0-8, Brennium 0-1-1.

Alumni Game
The 1994 Baseball' Alumni
baseball game will be held at
Shark Stadium on Saturday, Feb.
26. Game time will be 1:00 p.m.
For more information, call
Coach "McFarland at 227-1221 or
227-7245.


Sharks committed 25 fouls in the
game and the Dolphins cashed in
on 32 foul shots with 21 points.
The Sharks ended their regu-
lar season with a 21-7 record,
winning three times more games
than they lost.
The team still had four men
scoring in double figures, but Des
Baxter, who has scored over 20
points in the last five games, was
held to only 11 for the night. Jer-
maine Larry led the Sharks with
15 points. Kendrick Addison add-
ed 12 and Damon Walker chipped
in 10. The Sharks still had the
three-pointers to their credit, with
Addison sinking four. Walker, two
and Damien Byrd, one. :
The Sharks had a three point
deficit at half-time, but surged
back in the third period to take a
four point lead. In the final stan-
za Mosley' managed to tie the
score with seven seconds remain-
ing in regulation time. In the
overtime period, the Dolphins
sealed their victory with a free
throw with seven second remain-
ing.
Score by quarters:
St. Joe 14 15 17 17,4-67
Mosley 16 16 1021 7-70
ST. JOE-J. Larry 6-3-15, M.
Larry 0-2-2, Addison 4-0-12, Ad-


kison 1-0-2, Byrd 1-0-3, Walker
4-0-10, Quinn 1-0-2, Baxter 4-3-
11, Bryant 4-0-8.
MOSLEY-Robinson 4-2-13,
Steele 5-11-2, Bruinton 6-1-13,
Fudge 1-0-2, Pittman 3-2-8, Pea-
don 0-1-1, Kyle 0-2-2.

The Sharks enter tournament
play this week end, taking the
first step into the play-off system
which eventually ends with the
state championship game on
March 5. The Sharks are ranked
number four in the state of Flori-
da in AA basketball.
This week end, the Sharks
will play in the District tourna-
ment here in Port St. Joe. There
*are three teams in the district.
with the Sharks ranked first seed
and thus due a bye in the first
round of play. Blountstown and
Havana will meet In the Coliseum
Friday night in the preliminaries.
Saturday. night, the Sharks take
on the winner of Friday's game
for the District 3 championship.'
Tuesday of next week, the
Sharks will be involved in the
Sub-Regional tournament play-
ing in Port St. Joe. if they win the
District play-offs and away if they
lose. Their Sub-Regional foe has
not been determined as yet.


r .
S Bait Shrimp Cigar Minnows Squid Lures
S\ Earthworms Crickets-. Wrigglers
1j. Full Line Of Tackle
Open.6 a.m. Monday-Saturday -..
Sunday 6:30-2:30
Danny's Sporting Goods
306 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
229-8933 t




Indian Pass Marine
2178 Hwy. C 30 227-1666 Port St. Joe
Simmons Bayou across from Pic's


.iohnsan' ,SYSTEMACHED
S OUTBOARDS PARTS & ACCESSORIES
Authorized Johnson Dealer
OMC Systematched
Parts & Accessories
SERVICE & REPAIRS
/, Call Ken c


D.


OWING WHEN
YOU NEED IT


buildup off your teeth. But if
there's the beginning of a more
serious problem, it is much more
easily solved when caught early.
Sometimes other health prob-
lems' can cause tooth decay or
gum disease. Your dentist is
aware of these, too. but first you
have to give him a chance to ex-
amine your teeth and mouth.
There's no better way to protect
your dental health than through
regular dental checkups.
Prepared as a public ser-
vice to promote better dental
health. From the office of
FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D., 319
Williams Ave., Phone 227-1123.


No one has to tell you when;i
you're hungry; you know it.soon
enough when the hunger pain's
start. The same goes for other bi-..
ological, needs. You don't tell
them-they tell you.
Protecting your dental health
is different. You don't always,
KNOW when you need help. Cav-
ities can go unnoticed before they
start causing serious trouble. You
can have gum disease and not
even know until you're in danger
of losing your teeth.
These are some of the things
that make regular dental check-
ups important. Often a good teeth
cleaning is. all you may need to
get the harmful plaque or tartar


Officers for Illegal


Vii 'eiws On


F Rental Mealth

,,, ~ FRANK D. MAY, D.M.[


I vsres~


PATE's Service Center
216 Monument Ave.,D (904) 227-1291 1


KNl















Capitol News

URound-Up
SBy Jack Harper



The Capitol News Roundup:
With an apparent truce on new taxes (there'll be none) and a general
agreement to build enough prisons to make criminals serve more of their
time, the.60-day session of the Florida Legislature this election year
doesn't promise much fireworks.
There probably will not even be a death penalty debate. All candi-
dates nowadays either favor or accept it. In fact, the real changes in gov-
ernment and laws that affect people will perhaps come after the session
is over in constitutional amendment proposals that will be on the Novem-
ber ballot. That debate and vote, may be a bench mark of change for
Florida, a phenomenon already.marked by term limits and a cap on prop-
erty tax increases that have already passed and now await in the wings.
Old legislature watchers welcome the upcoming no-fireworks session
(famous last words maybe) because it gives the lawmakers an opportuni-
ty to really do some work on the underlying problems of Florida. Most of
them are capable, may know what is wrong, and just maybe collectively
they'll do something about it.
Freshmen Sen. Charles Williams, D-Tallahassee, who heads the Se-
lect Senate Committee on Governmental Reform, is in a good position to
bring some sanity to what the people (according to the polls) feel is a run-
away government. The key is a bill to suspend any agency rule that a
committee of both houses feels violates Legislative Intent. Not many-such
suspensions are expected. Bureaucrats, who got away with padding their-
own empires in the past, will know it's there and not challenge the law.
The reform panel has other bills to reorganize agencies, bring some
reason to permitting and create some efficiency in merged agencies to do
a better Job on less money for the landowner and taxpayer.
Perhaps, legislators with taxes and crime out of the way will have
more time to spend on some good governmental reforms that always
seem to be left in the confusion over the big issues.
For instances, how much land should'government own in Florida?
Federal, state and county governments (don't even figure municipalities)
now own about 26 percent, according to the Florida Farm Bureau Feder-
ation. Current plans of water management districts, the Florida Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commission, and U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
could up that to 64 percent.
It is pretty clear that government planners want governments to own
most of Florida, acquired of course, with taxpayer money. The Preserva-
tion 2000 program is one of the chief money mines, generating about
$300 million annually.
Acquisition of land is only the start. Management and upkeep are
just as expensive (in the long run more so). Government has never been
'known to manage property as well as individuals and government doesn't
pay taxes.
Freshman Rep. Dean Saunders, D-Lakeland, a realtor, has devel-
oped a bill for the House Natural Resources Committee that would not
buy title to wetlands In Green Swamp in Lake and Polk Counties, but
purchase development rights, leaving the land in private ownership for
management and taxing. .
It's a novel method of protecting animal habitat and wetland re-
charge benefits-the usual purpose of government buys-at a much cheap-
er price to the taxpayer. It needs to-be given a chance to see if it works.
This legislature, if is has, time to function properly, could also come .
to understand the budget process, basing it not on history but on pro-
gram results and on experience gained from pilot programs.
One of the most Interesting is going to be the boot camps, where it
can be learned if youthful criminals can be turned around. Legislators
seem not just interested in locking 'em up and throwing away the key.
They really want to get away from just growing new criminals. Another is
the pilot programs in Alachua and Escambia counties, begun last year,
to get families off welfare as a way of life.
S- SPENDIiNG-PROPOSALS 4ROWtHtINTTAT TAX CAP -
Both liberals &fid conservatives were wheeling from shock at national
and state developments on the eve of the opening of the Florida Legisla-
ture this week.
Much of the debate In this session is to be on funding of prisons and
juvenile justice reform, but as the spending proposals grow so does the
chance for an historical cap on the ever growing state budget.
Gov. Chiles would fund his new prisons proposal by bond financing
which would postpone the necessity for new taxes until at least after this
year's elections.
-" But bills are ready for debate which would hike the sales tax a penny
or half cent to pay for prisons and juveniles justice reform, but as the
spending proposals grow, so do chances of a cap on prisons and juve-
niles justice reform, but as the spending proposals grow. so do chances
of a cap on taxes. Bills are filed that would limit the tax growth to the
growth of total personal income, require a statewide referendum anytime
lawmakers want to raise taxes, and cap tax increases to 90 percent of.
the growth of personal income.
Budget reforms are also high on the list of accomplishments the'.
House and Senate leadership wants to accomplish in this session. Led by
Senate President Pat Thomas, D-Quincy, the plan is to take the waste
out of state government, deliver more services economically, and create a
climate for businesses to bring more jobs to Florida. .
"We're at the start of a new way of doing budgets," Thomas said.


r4NAPA NAPA UTO PAT NAPU


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY. FEB. 17, 1994 PAGE 1B


Brazil: Home of Inflation and Coffee

Max Aluzio Speaks to Rotary Club About His Native Land Last Thursday


The Rotary Club had an in-
teresting little fellow speak before
its members last Thursday. Max
Aluzio, a retired photographer
and a native of Brazil, told the
club of his former country.
First, Brazil isn't small. It is a
nation of 152 million people
which manufactures almost
everything it needs. "Almost every
automobile produced in the world
is manufactured in Brazil," he
said. By far the most popular is
the Volkswagen "Beetle", still
manufactured in the country and
used for everything from private
automobiles, and taxis to police
cars.
"Soccer' is very popular in
Brazil," he said. 'When I lived
there, it took me an hour and a
half to drive from one side of Rio
to the other, from my home to
work. On days when a champion-


ship soccer game was being
played, I could make the same
drive in 15 minutes because
there were no cars on the street.
Everybody was at the soccer
game," he said.
Brazil has the very poor and
the well-to-do. The middle class is
growing. So is the inflation. It is
now about 300% per year.
Eighty-one percent of its people
are literate and 90% are Catholic.
The nation is rich in coffee and
lumber.
Aluzio said the nation pro-
- duces about 85% of the world's
coffee. Most of it is sold to the
A&P Tea Company, which distrib-
tites it world-wide under several
different brand names.
"Columbia, with its Juan Val-
dez, produces only about 10% of,
the world's coffee," Aluzio said.
;* .! *


The speaker said the nation
hasn't touched its lumber supply
yet. 'The world is alarmed at the
dwindling forests of Brazil. They
still have about 90% of their fo-
rests while the United States has
cut nearly 90% of its virgin fo-
rests, and they worry about Bra-
zil!" he said.
"The Piranha is not a danger-
ous fish, contrary to common be-
lief, here," Aluzio said. "I have


waded and swam regularly in
streams invested with Piranha
and didn't know they were killers,
until I came to the United States
and read National Geographic!"
Guests of the club were, Mi-
chael MacLaren of Panama City,
Edgar M. Hall of Malvern, Pa.,
Bob Bolduc of Whitehall, Mich.,
Allen Cox of Port St. Joe and Dis-
trict Governor Paul: Park, of Pen-
sacola.


FOOT CARE
HEEL PAIN BURNING FEET
S-PAINFUL FEET NUMB FEET
CORNS CALLUSES
TOENAIL PROBLEMS.
DIABETIC FOOT CARE
CAN BE COMFORTABLY & SAFELY TREATED
IN THE PRIVACY OF OUR OFFICE
DR. BURTON S. SCHULER
The Ambulatory Foot Clinic

229-6665
Foot Surgery Should Be A Last Resort, Not First Aid
Most Insurance Welcome, Including Medicare
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY

2401 West 15th St., Panama City

-------------.a


and homeunder



one of


'I .) If you put both ypur home and car
S insurance with me and you're an excellent
driver, you could get a discount of up to
25 percent on a large portion of your car
-s insurance. To see how much money your
can save, stop by soon.

S Youe ingood00hands.




Hannon Insurance Agency, Inc.
221 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, FL 227-1133

Subjectn o local] a ai bilhr and quahificaon 01993 Allstare Insurance Company, Northbrook. Illinois.


Congressman Pete .Peterson,'
D-Marianna, announced recently
that he will be sponsoring the
13th annual Congressional Art
Competition for high school stu-
dents in the second district.
SThe competition is a district
wide art contest open to high
school students residing in the
Second Congressional District.
Peterson encourages all area high
schools to hold a school wide art,
competition to determine the two
students that will represent their"
schools in the district contest.
All entries must be submitted
to Peterson's Tallahassee office by
April 4 and should be addressed
as follows:
Congressional Art Competl-
tion, c/o Congressman Pete Pe-
terson, 930 Thomasville Road,
Suite 101, Tallahassee, FL
32303.
The artwork will be put on
display at the Florida State Uni-
versity Augustus B. Turnbull Ill
- Conference Center in Tallahassee.
The exhibit will open April 7 and
continue through May 9 at the
Turnbull Center Gallery, which is
open from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. The
winning entry will be hung in the .
Capitol in Washington, D.C.,
along with the district winners
form all over the nation.
All submitted artwork must
be ho larger than 32" x 32"
framed, entirely original, and two-
dimensional. Eligible categories
include Painting, Drawings, col-.
lages, and prints (lithographs.
silk screens, and woodcuts).
Information about the cbmpe-

TDC Board

Meets Feb. 23
The Gplf County Transporta-
tion Disadvantaged Coordinating
Board announces an organiza-
tional meeting to which all per-
sons are invited. The agenda will
include the review of grant appli-
cations.
The meeting will be held at
Gulf County Courthouse on
Wednesday, February 23, at 2
p.m. ET.
For more information, con-
tact Vanita Anderson at the Apa-
lachee Regional Planning Council,
(904) 674-4571.

Project Grad.
The parents of 1994 seniors
of Port St. Joe High School have
kicked their planning of Project
Graduation Into high gear, with
individual committees meeting
each week. Once every two weeks
on Monday evenings the parents'
will meet in joint session. The
next joint session will be Febru-
ary 21.


tuition has been distributed to
high school art teachers through-
out the 2nd Congressional Dis-
trict. If you have any questions.
please feel free to contact Cori-
gressman Peterson's Staff Assist--
ant in Tallahassee, Dylan Sum-
ner. at (9041 561-3979.

Guff Farmers I

Eligible For

Loan Funds
Florida Agriculture Commis-
sioner Bob Crawford today an-
nounced that farmers in nine
Nbrth Florida counties may be eli-
gible for federal emergency loans
to help them recover from the
prolonged drought that devastat-
ed many crops last year.
The U.S. Department of Agri-
culture (USDA) declared Calhotin.
Holmes and Washington counties
as primary disaster areas be-
cause of the drought. Farmers in"
. six contiguous counties-Bay,
Gadsden. Gulf. Jackson, Liberty,
and Walton-were also declared
eligible to apply for emergency
loans from the USDA's Farmers
Home Administration.
J, Farmers in all nine counties ':
have eight months to apply for .
the loans through their local'
Farmers Home Administration of-
fice. To be eligible, they must
have suffered a 30'., loss of nor-
mal production, be unable to get
credit from other sources, have
adequate security, -and demon-
strate repayment ability.
The sustained heat wave that
was' particularly devastating last
July and August reduced produc-
tion of tobacco, soybeans, pea-
nuts and hay across North Flori-
da and much of the Southeast.


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Peterson Sponsoring


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The thermometer may not
say so, but spring is not too far
away. It's time to start planning
your backyard vegetable garden.
What I am going to talk about
should sound familiar to experi-
enced gardeners. But, a brief re-
view shouldn't hurt anyone. I
hope it will help those trying veg-
etable gardening for the first
time.
Nearly all vegetables can be
grown in Florida, if you plant
them in the right seasons. It's
even fun to try things like aspara-
gus, rhubarb, and globe arti-
chokes, although they really
aren't well adapted to our growing
conditions. The important thing
is to grow vegetables you and
your family enjoy.
The first consideration in


planning your garden is where to
put it. You want it fairly close to
your house, so it's handy to work
in. You want it near an outside
water faucet, so, that irrigation
Isn't a problem. But the thing-you
really want to be sure about is
proper light. If possible, locate the
garden so it gets full sunlight all
day. Unfortunately, few us us en-
joy that luxury.: So, we have to
choose between morning sun and
afternoon sun. Full sun in the
morning is better for vegetables
than full sun in the afternoon. In
any case, plant fruiting crops,
such as tomatoes, corn, cucum-,
bers, and melons, where they will-
get the most sun. Leaf and root
crops generally can stand a little
shade.
You might want to fence your


FPC's Nuclear Plant

Performance Record
Florida Power Corporation's Crystal River Nuclear Plant in 1993 com- .
pleted one of its best years ever during its 17 year history.
The 860 megawatt (million-watt) power plant operated at 84.5 per-
cent capacity during the year. Nuclear plant performance above 80 per-
cent is considered "world class" by industry observers.
The nuclear station completed a 54-day maintenance outage ahead ..y,
of schedule arid under budget last spring. Except for when the plant was .
out of service for planned maintenance it operated at or near fulL power ,'
for the rest of the year.
The performance of Florida Power's nuclear station ranked in the top
quarter of all 109 operating nuclear units in America during the year.
"We are extremely pleased with this performance," said Dr. Prat
Beard, senior vice president of nuclear operations. "It reflects a tremen-
dous effort by our employees to achieve a consistently good and reliable
record of operation."
The nuclear station,, located in Citrus county on Florida's gulf coast,
has continued to improve its performance during recent years. "Florida
Power managers and nuclear plant employees are diligently working to
- continue this trend," Beard said. "with even higher goals in 1994."



Achiever's Club Honored


Port St. Joe High School's
Achievers Club members of the
third grading period were treated
to a movie and refreshments.
These students should be con-
gratulated for their .outstanding
attendance, conduct, and daily ef-
/fort.
Charron Addison, Kendrick
Addison, : Melissa Anderson,
Shannan Antley, Erica Beard, Ni-
cole Bellinger, Ronisu Bird. -Br-nt.
Bizek, Dan Bolden, Harlotte Bold-
e n. Shehry- .-Bolden, Dyshanda
Boykins. Kristy Bryant, Leonard
- -Burrows, Amy Buzzett. Damien
S Byrd,, Davida Byrd. Tonya Car-:
penter, Sheteta Chambers. Acacia,
Clark, Karen Clark, Jesse Col-
bert, Josh Colbert, Mark Conley.
SDoyle Crosby.
S Tony Dandy, Dottle Davis,
Kristi Davis, Matthew Dixon, -
Anna Duren, Lee Duren, Bryan
Early, James Faison, Leslie Fal-
son, Sherry Fennell, Shelley Fet-
tinger, Heather Fields Tracy Fitz-
gerald, Dana Fox, Latasha
Foxworth, Michael Freeman,
Johnny Gainer, Jason Gainnie,
1Jeff Gammnill, Everett dant, Nata-
3 lie Gant, Michelle Garland,.Franci
IGarrett, Justin Gerlach, Jona-
i .


than Gilmore.
Clay Cox, Sherri Hamilton,
Brett Hanson, Heather Hanson,
Lance Hanson, Sabrina Hanson,
Cheyenne Harrison, Sheila High-
tower, Zyris Hill, Kara. Hogue,
Kimberly Holland, Marcy Huft,
Tawanda Jenkins, Rikki John-,
son, D.C. Jones, Alice Kenning-
ton,. Kellie KenAington, Tina,
Klope, Kayce Knox, Lenka Kuce-
.ovov a.i'Rachel Lane, Charlie Lan-
ford, Mario Larry.. Kristl Law- "
rence, Stephanie Lawrence,
Caroline Lister, Serena Littleton,
Brett Lowry, Kristi Lowrey, Dana'
Maige, Chrystina Marquardt, Mi-
chelle Martin, Stephanie Maxwell,
Benjamin McCroan, Johanna
McMullon,. Priscilla Medina,
Rusty Minger, James Mock, Mike-
Mock, Eric Monteiro, Shawn Moy-'
er, Tara Mullis.
Heather Nixon, Melissa No-
bles, Jamie Parrish', Joni Peak,
"Traci Peiffer, Amanda Phillips,
Caprisha Phillips, Bridgette Price,
,Latrika Quinn, Melanie Quinn,
Shinah Quinn, Jeremy Tull, Da-
nielle Fox, Barry Adkison, Chris
Buchanan, Eric Ramsey, Wesley
Ramsey., Elana Rees, Wendy
Sander, Rodney Sellers, Victor.


A tf rms of Insurance
Homeowners Auto Flood
*Business Packages *Group *Life *Boat
*Hospitalization *Mobile Homes .

COSTING INSURANCE AGENCY
Inc.
322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


r- ------------------------------

"NO W OPEN


J IiR SEAFOOD MARKETT

Hwy. 71 Nortl Wewahitchka, FL'
i (904) 639-3393.


Mullet Blue Crabs
Trout Live Crawfish
Flounder Cooked, Crawfish I
OYSTERS
30 lb. Bag 60 lb. Bag
Shrimp (Sm.Med.Lg)
Hours:
Mon Sat.........10:00 a.m. 7 p.m.
Sunday............ 10:00 a.m. -5 p.m.
I I
James & Renee McCall, Owners/Operators
2 ip 2/10.17
L ---- --------- ---------------------- -


Sellers, Tina Sewell, Byran Si-
mon, Jennifer Smallwood, Tinya
Smiley, Christi Jo Smith, David
Smith, Michael Smith, Chaka
Speights, Gregory Summers,
Nicholas Sweazy, Coorey Sweet.
.John Tatum, Adam. Taylor,.
Theodore Taylor. Karen Thomas,
Rebecca Waggoner. Georgette
Walden, Heather WaIsh. Pamela
Watkins. John Wear. Adrian
West, Casey White, Jessica
White,, Matthe; -White,-'ClifTord
Whitfield, Heather Whittington,
Stefanie Wibberg, Rita Wilder,
Alysoni Williams, Lindsay Wil-
liams, Brian Wood, Christy Wood.
Misty Wood. Deann Redmond.
Dusty Daniels, Dee Horton, Ken-
-dra McDaniel, Megan Dean, Jen-
nifer GCaddis, Stephanie Gaddis.
Karen Falbe, Jenny Acree, Jarred
Patterson.


Girl Scouts

Sell Cpookies

At Booths
Girl Scout Troop 242 will be
selling those delicious Girl Scout
Cookies at the following booth lo-
cations. If you have not pur-
chased any or would like to pur-
chase more, come by one of these
locations:
Saturday, Feb. 19, 9 a.m.-12
noon:
Piggly Wiggly, Saveway, IGA
(Port St., Joe and Wewa), Jr. Food
Store (Highland View), Dixie Dan-
dy (Highland View).
For more information, con-
tact Bunny Miller, Service Unit
Cookie Chairperson, at 229-8819.


Tommy

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








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


garden, to keep _out nuisances--
dogs and other animals. In some
places, wild animals such as rab-
bits are a problem. A fence also
can serve as a trellis for pole
beans, tomatoes, and other crops
that need support.
In some cases, you'll also
have to protect your crops from
nearby tree and shrub roots,,
'which will compete with vegeta-
bles for nutrients and water. To
give your crops the edge, dig a
trench about one and a half or
two feet deep all around the gar-
den. Line one side of the trench
with roofing paper or plastic film,
and fill it In again.
Of course, good soil is impor-.
tant. Unfortunately, as backyard
gardeners, most of us have to do
the best we can with the kind of


soil we have. However, we can
give out gardens a boost by mix-
ing in organic materials-things
like manure and compost. With
such supplements, we can grow
vegetables even if our home soil is
nothing but sand.
Before you ever plant the first
seeds, you need to think about
the vegetable varieties you'll.
choose to grow. Of course, you
could walk into your garden cen-
ter and buy whatever you see.
But remember, vegetable varieties


differ in factors which can be vi-
tally important. To find out which
'varieties are recommended for
your area, consult a copy of Ex-
tension circular 104--'The Vege-
table Gardening Guide". Your
Garden Center may have a refer-
ence copy. Or, you can check
with your County Extension
Agent.
On upcoming articles, we'll
talk about other things you
should do to ensure a successful
garden.


Gaskin-Graddy

Insurance Agency
P.O. Box 157 Wewahitchka,FL 32465

'We appreciate your concern during

our recent loss. The Qaskin-Graddy

Insurance Agency will continue to

serve your insurance needs from our
existing location on Second Street

in Wewahitchkal. Thankiyou for the

opportunity to serve you in the past.

We tlookforwardto our
continued relationship.


Violet Gaskin Graddy,
Cindy Traylor
(904) 639-5077


Agent
June Green


. Ell NGO
* FR
Ri I & TIRE





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PAGE 2B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY, FEB. 17, 1994


Gulf Connty Nearly All Vegetables Can Be Grown in Florida
Extension Service I But You Must Consider Planting in Correct Season and Provide Plenty of Water, Fertilizer


Roy Lee Carter
Agent


1 -


I '


: -~


I









THE STAR. PORT ST. JOB..YFL *3THURSDAY. FEB. 17. IVV4 PAI OOUIS


qZWW AR, rI.Jr- Or Te'iVJ W.a,, M1. AAR.- LZIZ- 17- 10134


Wewahitchka A

Elementary

News...
By Linda Whitfield


"Friendly Words" by
Aleasha Hand, 3rd Grade.
I always send out friendly
words like "thank you", "please",
"you're welcome", 'Tm glad to
help", "yes, ma'am", "yes, sir". I
never send out, bad words. I al-'
ways send out friendly words to
every person I see. That is the
good part about sending out
friendly words. ,
Stamp Winners
Sue McDaniel announced the
winners of the WES Postal Ser-


Church Planning
Valentine Banquet
The congregation of the First
Pentecostal Holiness Church will
be hosting their annual Valen-
tine's Banquet Saturday, Feb. 19,
at 6 p.m. in the church Fellow-
ship Hall..

SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


vice Stamp Contest. They are:
1st, Kristin Jones; 2nd, Jacob Ce-
cil; and 3rd, Crystal Daniels.
These and the honorable mention
winners are on display at the
Wewa Post Office. Mr. Lord
placed them in an attractive dis-


Pentecostals Plan
Revival Services
The First Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church, Garrison Ave. and
29th Street in Port St. Joe, will be
hosting a Weekend Revival with
Adocks from Panama City on Feb.
25-27 at 7 p.m. each night.
Pastor Tommy Causey invites
everyone to come and worship
with them.


H. R. Naberhuis
Interim Pastor


Buddy Caswell
Minister of Music & Youth


E WELCOME. II .


Bible Study::
,10 a.rm. Sunday)
7 p.m. Wednesday'


Worship:
11 a.m. Sunday
Nursery


', Minister: Tom Skipper 229-8310
Message: Am I Your Enemy If I Tell You The Truth?


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





Pine Street Overstreet
Sunday School......................... ...........10:00 a.nm.
sunday W ship.................................. 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study...................... 3:00 p.m.


Pastor W.L. Remain


12/17-6/93


Phone 648-9144


THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN GULF COUNTY

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

THE REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor


play.
Chapter I News Kathy Arnold
On Thursday, Feb. 24, Chap-
ter I will host a Make & Take
Workshop. Parents and students
in grades 1 and 2 are invited to
attend. The workshop will be held
in the cafeteria at 6:30 p.m. Par-
ents and students will make
games to practice skills at home.
Watch for fliers your child brings
home for more information, or
call Kathy Arnold at 227-7155.
10 Ways to Praise a Child
You're catching on Now
you've got it You're incredible -
Bravo You're fantastic Hurray
for you You're on target You're
on your way How nice How
smart.
Make it Meaningful
Anytime something needs to
be learned, the key is to make it
meaningful. That lesson has been
brought home to me since our
post office opened. Every year I


U ,


have dreaded teaching letter writ-
ing and addressing envelopes. I
always rationalized and said,
'Well, that's a skill that is devel-
opmental. They're just too
young." Not sol Now that they can
write letters, have them delivered,
and then receive mail, they are all
too ready to learn. Almost from
the first, the children caught on.
We love our new post office. One
kink-I've taught the children
that they should answer a letter
when it is received. I've about
worked myself to death at recess
and lunch answering my mail!
Second Grade Invites Parents
to Valentine Lunch
* Amidst candlelight, soft mu-
sic, and beautifully decorated ta-
bles, second grade parents
* shared a meal with their child in
the classroom. Judi Lister and
Doris Jean Whitten. invited par-
ents for a special luncheon. All of
the parents, children, and teach-


From the
Principal's Desk

Wewahitchka

High School
By Larry A. Mathes


Band Honors!!
Congratulations to the WHS band and Mr. Terry Stryker for the
large number of superior and excellent ratings awarded the band
members in Panama City this past weekend for solo and ensemble
performances. Great work (the entire yearl!.
Also, the varsity girls' basketball finished strong, winning their
District Tournament. Wewa will have hosted a sub-regional game
Tuesday night against Liberty County by the, time you read this,
with the winner travelling to a neutral site Thursday and Friday. :I
hope we have good luck to report next week!
This Friday ends the 4th six weeks. There's only two more to
go. Encourage your student to take six week tests seriously. They
are important.
The Gold Card Club held a reception for WHS staff members all
day Valentine's Day. Teachers and other staff were able to drop in
during their planning periods and lunches and munch on, some ex-
,cellent finger foods. Thanks to the Gold Card Club for providing the
eats for our staff. ,
Students will get to stay home Moriday arid Tuesday, Feb. 21-,
22. while teachers are involved in inservice training at their respec-
tive schools.
WHS's Career Day is approaching, Feb. 24-speakers from
widely diversified fields will hold mini-seminars for high school sen-
iors and juniors, exposing students to real job information, prob-
lems, salary, etc. Parents are welcome to sit in on the presentation
if they wish. Everything takes place first period. Baseball support-
ers have been busy raising money for a new batting cage and pitch-
ing machine. The season opens the 17th and 18th of Feb. at a pre-
season tournament in Marianna. It might be a little chilly, so dress
warm if you go. The girls' softball team is sporting a new pitching
machine also-fast-pitch, of course. Surely does make batting prac-
tice easier Maybe it will help our girls get a college scholarship!!
-That was the reason they made us switch to fast-pitch, wasn't it?
Reports cards are not-due outuntil the 3rd of March.
I' -'"


Come to Our Moving Sale!
St. James' Episcopal Church Parish House
Saturday, February 19, 8:00 a.m.
Mid-Block on Sixth Street
Rain or Shine
Fifty-Six Years Accumulation and,
Items Contributed by Churchwomen.


I, : ..-. .t.. ... .
tComstitutin And:tmonument
,Catc thetPort St. o.,
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

', ,. ,. -
-^ '&. rst .trf e'M eftiodcst Chutc fi"e
S111 North 22nd St.
Mexico Beach, FL 32410
Morning Church......................9:00 a.m. CT
Church School.............:..... 10:00 a.m. CT
Nursery Provided

Charles M. Parker, Pastor John Anderson, Music Director
Office Phone: 648-8820 Hours: Monday-Friday, 9 am 12 noon CT



"The Exciting Place to Worship'

; *: ",._',. -t .. tr .- .: ... .

... ....... 102 Third Street.

_,,,, -,"-Port St. Joe, Florida


Youth Pastor at
H. V. Baptist
John S. Williams, a student
at Florida Baptist Theological Col-
lege in Graceville, has been called
as youth pastor to Highland View
Baptist Church in Port St. Joe.
Rev. Jimmy Clark is the pastor of
the church.
Williams is a native of Tampa
and a graduate of Hillsborough
High School. He is a freshman
majoring in theology.

Need A Home?
Use the Classifieds


ers enjoyed this special day.
First Grades Working on
Upcoming Program
First grade teachers Rhonda
Pridgeon, Joyce Quinn, and Tracy
Bowers are excited .about their
new upcoming program. .It is pa-
triotic in theme and will be pre-
sented around the first of March.
More details later.
Little Miss Valentine
Winners Announced


At a packed house on Feb.
12, the Little Miss Valentine Pa-
geant was once again successful.
This year's pageant was spon-
sored by the Senior Citizens and
Jerry Stokoe. Winners were:
Courtney Wood, Jana Traylor, Ni-
cole Williamson, Miranda Harvey.
All were lovely and were winners,
too. It takes a lot of poise to be on
stage before a large audience.
We'reproud of them alll


-


FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP..........................10 a.m.
ADULT SCHOOL............................. 11 a.m.
*SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children


4.IS LA A

4), w -

ot
,u sN)~


WE HAVE EXPANDED
to make room for YOU.
Come see our new spacious worship area this Sundayl



lOt-p r- in utirce


A member church of the
Southern Baptist Convention
and the Northwest Coast
Baptist Association


Innovative, Informal, In Touch
First Union Bank Building
9am Sunday School
10am and 6pm Worship


CHURCH OF CHRIST
MEETS


Nursery Available
Good Friday Service Friday, April 9 3 p.m.
"The Seven Last Words"
The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
MEXICO BEACH
823 N. 15th Street
648-5776
Sun. Bible Study (all ages)............9:00 CST
Morning Worship.............................. 10:00 CST
Evening Worship...............................6:30 CST
Wed. Bible Study (all ages)...............6:30 CST
Rev. Tommy Doss, Pastor


"THE MIRACLE CENTER"
NEW COVENANT MISSIONARY WORLD OUTREACH CENTER...
The Family Church
252 Avenue E, Port St. Joe, Florida Church Phone: 229-8137
Pastor: Rev. Napoleon Pittman
SUNDAY SUNDAY
Worship: 12p.m. Sunday Morning Roundup: 11 a.m.
/ WEDNESDAY for Ages 2 Adult
8:00 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 ongin.


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









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
'01 Long Avene ..
DANIEL W. DUNCAN BUFORD COX
Pastor Minister of Music



Highland View

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

Sunday School 10 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
Evening Worship 6 p.m.
TFa/3/93-12/OI3





of Port St.Joe
S Weekly Meeting Times
Sunday Morning Celebration and Worship 10:00a.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


iL


Halrr QD


5


Episcopal Women
To Hold Sale
"The St. James' Episcopal
Churchwomen will hold a mov-
Ing/rummage/what-not sale at
the church Parish House on Sat-
urday. Feb. 19, at 8 a.m.
After some fifty years, various
things have been accumulated
that will not be moved to the new
St. James' Church and Parish
House. on Marvin and 22nd
Street. Also, articles donated by,
church members will be on sale.
Shoppers may find just what they
need and want!
The sale will take place rain
or shine. .
SChurch members are re-
quested to take their, contribu-
tions to the Parish House on
Thursday and Friday.
The church is located at mid-
block on Sixth Street.

I Card of Thanks
I want to. offer my sincere
thanks and appreciation to all my
friends and supporters during the
period of my extended illness for
their prayers and concern.
I feel that your prayers and
expressions of kindness toward
me contributed greatly to my re-
covery.
God bless youth one and all.
FIorry McFadden
Albany, GA














\\ \ '

d *,,BRyf e C aroline Lister
% / .. i~ .. -.
eT LiE


To nry surprise this week, I
found out just how many people
read this column on a regular ba-
sis. Sometimes I feel like I am
boring my readers with the same
:old format. So, if I may, I would
like to change it'up a bit; I'm not.
going to worry about, writing a
proper journalistic article, but I'm
going.to be less formal.
PRIDE Flag ',
You know of course that I will
announce the PRIDE flag honor-
ees, so let's go ahead and get that
out of the way. Jesse Colbert, my
recent fellow columnist, was hon-
ored with the little purple flag
during the first of the week for
his excellent PRIDE and spirit in
the championship round of the
Geography Bee. If you've been
keeping up with the Varsity bas-
ketball team, then you know
there must be a driving force be-
hind them-Coach Eppinette.
Coach Eppinette, who has some
350 career wins, was the PRIDE
-. flag honoree on Wednesday. The
next day, Kristy Bryant and Joey
Mastro were honored with the
flag for being chosen the 7th
grade Students of the Week. On
Friday, the Future Business
Leaders of America (FBLA) held a
successful dance to help raise
..- money to attend competitions.
The hard-working members, and
especially Davida Byrd, were


thanked with the PRIDE flag on
Friday for all the time and effort,
they put into pulling off a great
dance.
PRIDE Movie Shown
Moving to another -aspect of
the PRIDE program at the high
school, the PRIDE movie, which
is held each six weeks,, was
shown on Friday. This six weeks'
feature was Free Wtlly. For all you
parents out there, ask your child
if they qualified for the honor of
watching this movie. If not, ask
your children what they can do to
earn this honor, and ask your self
what you can do to encourage,
them to achieve it.
Shark Hoops!
Again, the Sharks proved
they are the best team in the area
by winning three more games this
week. Tuesday, this winning-
prone team defeated one of the
better teams in the Tallahassee.
area, Godby. Godby, who defeat-
ed the Yarsity team in the season
opener, was sent back to Talla-
hassee with a loss of 71-65. Fri-
* day night, PSJ gave Wewa a hu-
Smiliating loss of 98-61. Saturday
night's game against Quincy-
Shanks was everything that was
expected out of this heated rival-
ry. A large, boisterous crowd
cheered the Sharks on against
the toughest defense PSJ has


seen all year. The district tourna-
ment is to be held at the Dome on
Friday and Saturday night. On
Saturday. the Sharks face the
winner of Friday's Blountstown
vs. Havana game. On Tuesday,
whether the Sharks win the dis-
trict championship game or not,
the sub-regional game will also be
held in the Dome. If the Sharks
win the district game, they could
possibly face Chipley. one of the
best teams in the Panhandle, in
the sub-regionals. The. team
needs the support of the whole
community. whether by words of
encouragement, or even better,
cheering and yelling at this
week's ball games.
The J.V. team won this week
as well. After a long losing streak.
the J.V. defeated Wewa 51-31.
About time, boys
College Acceptance Lettbrs
Yes, more letters of accep-
tance have come in for 1994 sen-


S-iors. Kara Hogue has been ac-
cepted to the 1994 freshman
class at Florida A&M Uniyersity.,
Eric Ramsey received ,an accep-,
tance letter this week as well-he
i was accepted to Troy State Uni-
; versity to their. 1994 freshman;
class. I think that is Eric's third
or fourth acceptance letter,
though I could t tell you' for
sure: I'm beginning to lose :track
S-of who got how many and from
.,; where: Everyone is proud of these
two outgoing seniors. Go, Rattlers
and Trojans! ; .
interesting Things
Actually Happen.. .
.at PSJHS, contrary to
what parents hear. I know that
students always say. "Nothing
happened at school today." when
parents inquire of their teenagers
about the day's : occurences.


I -IH l-IU -^^l^


That's what 'my mom hears So,
listen up, Mom. .. .
This past week was filled
with"everythmg to do with Valen-
tine's Day. A photographer came
to school and took Valentine's pic-
tures for groups of friends or cou-
ples; that's where' the $10 you
*.had laying on the counter went.
On Valentine's Day, I spent all my
lunch money buying sugar-filled
cupcakes from the band. There
'was some Valentine video on the
morning announcements that iwas
all still shots of Valentine's .Day
cards at Buzzet 's Drug Store. I
wonder how much MAr.'Rex Buz-
zett paid to get a TV ad on WPSJ-
Shark Talk? I think the flower
shops.didthe best business at the
high school, though, without an
ad. You wouldn't have believed all
.the flowers and balloons sent to


W I


school. They killed up all of one
classroom "
So. parents, there you have
it. If you haven't heard any of this
from your children, then read
again next week to find out what
actually happens at .that place
your child goes five days a week.
.-, ,




HEARING AID CENTER

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

FREE HEARING
TEST .
Top Quality, Name
Branhd Hearing Aids

Satisfaction Guaranteed
Monthly Service Center
Motel St. J6e (PSJ)
1st Tuesday each month


.Bulldog News

(,Bulldog News


S BULLDOG NEWS
Students of the Week
Congratulations to our Stu-
dents of the Week!:
Patrick Bailey. Telisa Regis-
ter. Curtis Shores, Molly Garrett.
* Tom Levins. Mellssa Martin. Kris-
ty Branson, Jennifer Calvarese
and Jason Bronson.
P.T.A. Talent Show
The P.T.A. Talent Show will
: be held on Thursday. February
17, at 7 p.m. in the auditorium.
Make-N-Take Workshop
-. Chapter I will host a FREE
Make-N-Take Workshop,.on .Sat-
urday, WiMai ;-V9; ha t-l-10o at
igh land -.View .-- Elementary -
SSc1.ol. parents and Students in
grades I and 2 are invited to
come make learning games for
use at home.
Girl's Softball
Registration for girl's softball
wfll be held February 12-19 at
the Athletic House for ages 7-14.
'. Teacher Inservice
There will not be school on
Feb. 21-22 due to teacher inser-
vice.
School Advisory Council
The Port St. Joe Elementary
School Advisory Council will meet
on Thursday, Feb. 24, at 7 p.m.
Bulldog Beat
The Bulldog Beat. our school
n wspaper, will go on sale for 25c
beginning Monday, February 28.
Adopt-A-Class
A special thanks to Mr. and
Mrs. Witten and Mr. and Mrs.


Colbert for adopting the enrich-
ment class.
Parents Make the Difference
We all need and want atten-
tion. Children need and want at-
tention from parents. Parents can
use the power of attention to
change (shape) children's behav-
iors. Giving positive attenUon
(praising) Increases behaviors you
like and want more of. Removing
attention (ignoring) decreases be-
haviors you dislike and want less
of. The more positive attention
you give, the better things get.

Care Center

Given Party
The John C. Gainous Post
10069 and Auxiliary both met for
stated meetings on Feb. 8 at the
Post Home in Highland View.
Both meetings were well at-
tended. The Birthday Lady this
month Is Hilda Maxwell.
The Ladies' Auxiliary enjoyed
a Valentine's Party with the resi-
dents of the Bay St. Joseph Care
Center on Monday the 14th.
The monthly supper-held
every 3rd Friday-will be held on
Feb. 18, 7 p.m. ET, at the Post
Home. A donation of $3 will be
taken. The menu will be Chinese
chicken wings. fried rice, and
Dave's baked beans.
The next meeting will be
March 8th. All members are en-
couraged to be present.


EVERYTHING YOU NEED TO



.GET A O0 DT HING
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SAll Your Lawn & Garden Needs-


Seeds Fertilizer Bedding Plants
Vegetable Plants Trees Shrubs
Lawn Care


BARFIELD'S

LAWN & GARDEN


19Husqvarna LTIHC
.Number One Worldwide

SNAPPER.

Sales/Service

328 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe


(904) 229-2727-

Lawn Mower, Chain Saw, and Trimmer Repair


SEAFOOD BUFFET FRIDAY NIGHT 5 P.M. TILL
Turnips, Mustard, Collards*Fresh Frozen Cleaned Greens
Tomatoes 494 lb. Sweet Potatoes 204 Ilb.
Lettuce 504 hd. Cabbage 194 Ilb.
White Potatoes 10# $1.79


THE


STAR

PUBLISHING CO.
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE
Phone 227-1278 e FAX 227-7212
04-308 Williams Avenue


.._ r .. -~~-...... ..... -- --- ---













n: e "RATES:
Une ads: $3.50 for first 20 words,
50 for each additional word.
$2.00 for each consecutive
week with no changes. Call
227-1278 to place yours.
DEADUNE:
TUESDAY AT NOON


1991 Chevrolet Astro Mini-Van,
excel. cond., power windows, power
door locks, tilt, cruise control, anti- *
lock brake 'system, am/fm cassette
radio, air cond., new tires, 57,000
miles. $10,500.00. 229-8540.
ltp 2/17
1969 Mustang Mark I, brand new
racing motor and transmission,
$2,600. Sell with or without motor.
Partial trades considered. 647-3116.
ltc 2/17

1992 Ford Escort LX station wag-
on, 15,632 miles, auto. overdrive
trans., air cond., cruise, radio, remote
fuel door release, cassette tape, power
remote control mirrors, luggage rack,
many other features, owner's manual,
has had tender, loving care.
$8,275.00. If interested call 229-
6900, may be seen at 1111 Palm
Blvd., Port St. Joe. ltc 2/17
For sale at Bill's Auto Repair,
1987 Dodge pickup, VIN #1B7-
FD1458HS473007. custodian, Bill
Lynch. Call 227-1654, Hwy. 98, High-
land View. 2tp 2/10
1986 Pontiac Parisian, new tires.
high mileage, but everything works.
$1.850. 229-8356 after 6:00.
2tc 2/10
'91 Grand Prix, Sport Touring
Edition, steering wheel info center,
power" lumbat seats, ETR sound sys-
tem, 26,000' miles,, $12,500. 639-
2855. tfc 2/3
'85 Mercedes 350 SP, 99,'000
miles, immaculate, $14,500., 639-
2855. tfc 2/3


1978 Dodge Trans Van mini mo-
tor home, see to appreciate, 227-1251
-9 6:00; 227-1764 after 6:00.,
1976 Itasca Winnebago, 23',
sleeps 6, V8, auto, pb, ps; $5,000.
227-1376. tfc 2/3
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.
Lfc 2/3


9 1/2 hp Johnson outboard mo-
'tor, excel. condition, $450 firm. Call
229-8577. tfc 2/3
Bass boat, 16' Glass Stream with
trailer, 85 hp Suzuki, trolling motor,
depth finders, and more. $4,500. 639-
2268. 6tc 1/13
STEVE'S OUTBOARD SERVICE,
White City, after 4:00 p.m., 827-2902.





3 bedroom, 1 1/2 baths with gulf
view, Cape San Bias, $425 per
month, plus utilities, $100 deposit.
647-5349, 227-1235. tfc 2/10
For Rent: Mobile home spaces.
Call 648-8211. tfc 2/3
Large trailer lot, Mexico Beach,
$75 per month. 1-800-659-0641.
tfc 2/3

Liberty Manor Apts., 800 Tap-
per Dr., Port St. Joe. Affordable
housing for, the elderly and the
handicapped..
Cen; h &a, laundry facilities, en-.
ergy efficient const.,, handicapped
equipped apts., available. Stove & re-
frig. furn., fully 'carpeted, 1 bdrm.,
apts., on-site manager.
Equal Opportunity Housing.
Complex. Rent is based on income.
This complex is funded by the
Farmers Home AdministrAtion and
managed by Advisors Realty.
Call 229-6353 for more informa-
tion.
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS


OFFICE SPACE. Call George
' Duren at 229-6031 "and leave mes-
Ssage. tfc 2/3

Warehouses. small and' large,
some with office, suitable for small
business. 229-6200. tfc 2/3
No need for wet carpets. Dry
clean them with HOST. Use rooms'
r' eight away. Rent machine. St. Joe
Furniture. 227-1251. thru 12/94


UNFURNISHED
* Large 2 bdrm. house, stove & re-
frig., cen. h&a, screen porch, car-
port & laundry rm.
Large 2 bedroom apartment, stove
& refrig., washer/dryer hook-up.
New extra Ig. 3 bdrm. house, 1 1/2
ba., inside laundry rm, ch&a, dish-
washer & stove, fully carpeted. No.
pets.
FURNISHED
Small 2 bdrm. home, auto. heat &
air, washer/dryer hook-up.
One bedroom apartment, washer/,
dryer hook-up.
Call 229-6777 after 7 p.m.,
PINE RIDGE APTS., Rents start-
ing at $225.00 per mo. Affordable
Living for low to middle income fami-
lies. Featuring 1, 2 & 3 bedroom
apts. with cen. h&a, energy saving
appliances, patios & outside storage.
Rental assistance programs available
AND HUD approved. (904) 227-7451.
Equal Housing. tfc 2/3




Carport Sale: Saturday. Feb.
19th, 113 Monica Drive, Ward Ridge.
8:00 until 1:00. Little Tykes toy box,
Batman toys, G.I. Joe vehicle (large),
books, boys clothes, size 4-10. No ear-
ly sales. Itp 2/17
Giant Garage Sale: baseball
cards from 75's to 92's. Several thou-
sands. Big Barn, 412 Monument Ave.
Lots of miscellaneous. Itc 2/17
Moving What Not "Garage
Sale". St. James' Episcopal Church
Parish House, Saturday, Feb. 19,
8:00 a.m. Rain or shine. Mid block on
Sixth Street. ltc 2/17
3 family yard sale. Crib, complete
Hunny Bunny nursery set, lots of
baby items, toys. children's adult and
maternity clothes. Size 8 wedding
dress. 1707 Garrison Ave. Saturday,
Fe6. 19, 8 a.im. 12. Itc 2/17
Yard Sale: Saturday. 9 a.m. until,
202 Cherokee St.. Oak Grove. '
ltc2/17


SPECTRUM HOME HEALTH, Inc.
Become a member of one of the
oldest and most innovative home
health care teams in Northwest Flori-
da. Our Western Region Offices (Pana-
ma City, Port St. Joe, Carrabelle, Chi-
pley, and Blountstown) are seeking
individuals to fill the following posi-
tions:
Full-Time / Part-Time Field
Staff RN's who wish to treat a variety
of patients and conditions. Must have
ea love for medical/surgical, pediat-
ric, geriatric, community health, pub-
lic health, acute care, and maternity
nursing skills. Applicants must be
able to cope with patients ,of all ages
and mental outlooks. CEUs provided.
Full-Time / Part-Time CNA/
HHAs to provide daily personal are to
our homebound patients. Must have
current CPR, HIV in-service, drivers
license, and auto insurance. Only
CNAs with classroom course or certi-
fied home health aides need apply.
Home health experience preferred but
not necessary.
Above average salaries and mile-
age paid per visit. 'full benefit package
available to full-time employees. Con-
tact Sara Jordan, Regional Director
Health Care Services, at 1-800-462-
1825/769-5256, for additional infor-
mation. EOE. 1tc 2/17
Caring. competent nurses for the'
following positions with a growing
hospital based home health agency:
R.N., admissions nurse for Bay, Gulf,
and Franklin counties.-. R.N., nurse
management position and RN case.
management position in "the Gulf'
County area. Salary based on home
health experience. Interested persons
call: Judith Howell, R.N., Director of
Professional Services, 1-800-795-
3167, ext. #17. ltc 2/17
Parker Realty of Mexico Beach is
accepting resumes for part-time or
possibly full-time help. Requires
weekend duty, typing & computer
skills. Hwy. 98 & 31st St., Mexico
Beach, 648-5777. tfc 2/10
Nursing assistant positions avail-.
able. Training for certification provid-
ed. CNA positions also available. Ap-
ply in person, Bay St. Joseph Care
Center. tfc 2/3


POSTAL JOBS, Start $10.79/hr.
For exam and application info. call
(219) 769-8301 ext. FL515, 9 am 9
pm, Sun.-Fri. 4tp 1/27
Gulf County Guidance Clinic has
an immediate opening for a part-time
(20 hrs/wk) Registered Nurse. Duties
include; monitoring medication by
physician orders, interviewing pa-
tients, case management and crisis
intervention with mental health pa-
tients. Requirements: L.P.N. or R.N.,
exp. preferred, H.R.S. background
check. Apply to: Edwin R. Ailes, Exec-
utive Director, Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc., 311 Williams Ave., Port
St. Joe, FL 32456. E.O.E.
ltc 2/17




Color portraits by professional
photographer. Inside or outside your
home. Total cost, $25, 8x10 delivered.
Contact Rosemary, 647-5064.
2tc2/17

1991 Candy apple red Gibson
Les Paul and gig bag, excel. cond.,
limited play time, $850. Serious in-
quiries only. Dark brown wood & vi-
nyl king size waterbed w/heater.
Great cond., $125. 227-7205.
ltp 2/17
18" Sears scroll saw with table,
$125; acetylene welding cart, 14"
wheels, $50; welding hoses, new in
box, $25; and two freshwater holding
tanks, 80 gal. each, $50 each. 227-
2049. ltp2/17
Four prom dresses, various
styles & colors, some with shoes,
dress sizes 9-12. Call 2-29-6561.
S ltc2/17

For Rent or Sale: formals, prom
dresses/pageant dresses. Sizes 5-11.
Phone 229-6673 after 4 p.m.
ltc 2/17
BAHAMA CRUISE! 5 days/4
nights, Underbookedl Must .Sell
$279/couple. Limited tickets. (407)
767-8100, ext. 2269. Mon.-Sat., 9
a.m- 10 p.m. 4tp 2/17


One "bedroom, large furnished
lower apartment, utilities included,
8th St., $65 week. Evenings, 229-
6933. ltp 2/17
Maple Jenny Lind crib, excellent
condition, $65. 648-8782.
Itc 2/17

Psychic Readings, call 227-
7189. 4tc 2/17
"Don't buy a lemon". Good'
working 19" color TV $65. Call your
local friend, Swingarm Jim, 647-
3116.. tfc2/10

Floral design living room couch &
chair. coffee table included, excellent
condition. $250. Cal] 229-8356 after
6:00. 2tc 2/ 10
Old brick, clean two, get 1I free.
Call George, 229-8398. tfc 2/3
Organ, Kimball Superstar with
magic chord, mint condition, instr.
books, call 647-5365. tfc 2/3
Electrolux and all other vacu-
ums, repairs and sales, bags, any-:
thing for any vacuum and any central'
built-in vac's. Callaway Vacuum &
Sewing Machines. Tyndall Parkway.,
near Hwy. 22. Panama City, FL
32404. 763-7443 or 1-800-717-7253.
pd. thru 9/1/94
17 ft. self-contained travel trailer
with air cond., great for hunter. Call
648-8258. tfc 2/3
Craftsman tools and Die Hard
batteries are available now at West-.
ern Auto Store, 219 Reid Ave. 227-;
1105. tfe 2/3
1984 14'x70' mobile home, 3.
bdrm., 2 ba., cen. h&a. front porch,
partially furnished. 639-5101.


Dooney & Bourke
handbags at
affordable prices, -
call 904-229-2797.
2tp 2/17 ,


TRADESandSERIE


House leaning by Lola,
call 229-6836. 4te 2/10













STRICKLAND ELECTRIC
All Type Electrical Work
Si 24 Hr. Service
LIC. ER0013168 INSURED
(647-8081
ALAN STRICKLAND ,


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


STUTZMAN CONST. CO.
All Types Roofing
30 years experience
-Lic. eRB0030039. RC 0038936
%Where Quality Is Higher
Than Price"
229-8631





CATHERINE L. COLLIER
Independent Sales Representat e
211 Allen Memodal Way Port St. Joe
(904) 229-6460


G ood Work Doesn't Cost, It Pays

ST. JOE -
TREE AND
STUMP REMOVAL
Brush Chipping. Stump Grioding
& Logging
INSURED .
Rt. 2 Box 53 Charles Tipton
Port St. Joe, FL 647-3405











St. Joe Rental-All, Inc.
706 First Street
Port St. Joe 227-2112


American Legion Bingo Thurs-
da night, 7:00 p.m. Cash prizes. Ear-
ly bird 5:00 p.m. Meetings 1st Mon-
day of each month, 8:00 p.M.' ,
Childcare. [ will keep kids in my
home. CPR training, fenced in back-
yard. age newborn to school age. Call
229-6733 anvtim-e, Monday through
- Fday. fe' 1/6
Surfside Serenity Group, I 1st
United Methodist Church. 22nd St..
Mexico Beach. Monday 7:30; Friday
7:30. All times central. 647-8054.

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade
Guns -

Indian Swamp Campground
H\w'. C-387, Howard Creek



Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer- St. Joe Beach
647-5043


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



C. R. SMITH & SON
Backhde work, dozer work, root
rake, 'ront-end loader, lot clearing,
septic tahks, 'drain fields, fill dirt.
Rt. 2, Box A1C, Port St. Joe
Phone 229-6018


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-
arbhouses





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


ST. JOE PAWN
212 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe
227-3171
BUY SELL TRADE
Gold and Jewelry, TV's, CD's -
Stereos, Guns, Tools
AIoit Anithing for Value 2tp 2/17,


TIGER CONSTRUCTION
PAINTING ROOFING
FREE ESTIMATES
Quality Work at A Great Price
EDDIE FISHER
229-8795
Uip 2.24


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

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.


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


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


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

- Major Appliance Repair David Kennedy
S Owner



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


S pbrt St. Joe Lodge No. 11
$.: Reg. Stated Communication -
I' lst and 3rd Thursday of each
month, 8:00 p.m.. Masonic Hall,
214 Reid Ave.
Jim Mannon, W.M.
Bill Jordon, Sec.
Please call With A Smile House-
keeping or clean, cut yard and
rake, small, jobs preferred. Chris &
Wanda evenings, 229-8230.
4tc 1/13


TAX RETURN
PREPARATION

Pam Martin Mexico Beach
648-5907
2tp 2/10

S & D DATA SERVICE
'Complete Word Processing Services
Resumes Term Papers Letters *
Etc. Quick Turnaround
Fax Service *
227-3500 or,
Fax 227-3538
tfc 2/3

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


Remnodeling
Repairs
New Construction



Weather Tight
Construction

C Licensed & Insured
RR0060690
Kevin O'Neill, Owner 229-8635



BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair

Lawn Mowers
S Weed Eaters \'
Chain Saws | \,
'* Generators ,

N Tillers
Go-Karts
229-2727
328 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe


I sell Watkins products. For in-
formation call 227-1635.
4tp 2/10

Screen Enclosures Wood Decks
Carports.* Firelaces Skylights
Gutters Re-screening
Call 227-3628
Parker Home
Improvements
16tc 1/20












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


I


Lawn mowers
Weedeaters
Tillers
Chain saws
Generators
Pumps
Engine Sales


706 1st St.-St.
S 227-2112


~\ I
I

~ I

I

I
Joe1


I It


S CLAYTON CONCRETE
Sidewalk Patios Driveways
[ Call for Free Estimates
904/653-9243
Glen Clayton
iL-_________


VCR REPAIR CENTER
321 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe
Monday Friday 10-5
Saturday 9-1
Camcorder Repairs
Free Estimates
Phone (904) 227-3660


^Franklin

Building

Supply
Co.
From Foundation to Finish
For All Your Building Need

(904) 227-1199

Fax (904) 229-8470
HC-1 Cessna Drive
Costin Airport

Port St. Joe, FL
32456


s


---I I II mI ml


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

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 904/229-6821


FOSTER TREE &
LAWN SERVICE
No Job Too Big .
Or Too Small

FREE ESTIMATES *
ULcensed & Insured 904/639-5368


/


':::::::::~::::::::i:::::.::::.:::: '


Lirii~ii~ 01


.


. L ,. I : .; -4, 0,-,,-l -1.1 -


-I


*











THr STAR. PORT ST. JOR. FL THURSDAY. FEB. 17, 1994


Wanted Room for Rent, efficiency
apartment, or R.V. lot, on Cape San
Bias or Indian Pass. Work with State
Par. Non-smoker. Will do building
renovations as needed for rent. I have
all tools & equipment. 229-2628.
2tp 2/17

WANTED: Dead or alive. Air con-
ditioners, refrigerators, freezers, ice
machines, washers, etc. Cash paid
and will pick up, Call 827-6239.
4tp 1/27



3-

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 2/3

Western Auto Special. Computer
spin balance 4 tires and tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105. tfc 2/3

Port St. Joe Western Auto now
honoring Panama City Western Auto-
-Co. store advertised tire sale prices.
ZComputerized WHEEL ALIGNMENT.
Sears Card now at Port St Joe West-
ern Auto. Discover TOO! 227-1105.
tfc 2/3

FREE: Eight lesson Bible study..
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to Bible Study, P. 0.
Box 758, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 2/3






What's So Different About the
Happy Jack' 3-X Flea Collar? It
workslll Contains NO synthetic py-
rethrolds. For dogs & cats Barfield's
Lawn & Garden, 229-2727.
12tc'2/17

FREE to good home, wolf/husky
mix, one yer old, needs fenced yard,
very playful. Call after 12. 648-4223.
7 ltc2/17

Looking for a cold weather dog.
food without spending a fortune? Ask
Barfield Lawn & Garden. 229-2727
about HAPPY JACK HI-ENERGY DOG
FOOD. Specifically formulated for
hunting dogs & growing pups.
8te 2/17

Nice outside dog, part miniature
collie/part chow, spayed, about 2
years old. very gentle. 229-6358.
ltc2/17

Start now to prevent fleas hatu-
rally without pesticides. Ask BAR-'
FIELDS LAWN & .GARDEN about
HAPPY JACK TABLICKS. Chewable
'nutritious. For dogs & cats.
-..8tc 1/6






3 bedroom, 1 bath, Ig. liv. rm.,
laundry rm.. carport w/utility rm.
Nice quiet neighborhood. Reduced to
$35,000 obo. Call 229-6055.
tfc 2/17,

St. Joe Beach, 5424 Americus,' 2
bdrm., 2' ba., ch&a, carport, deck,
fenced yard. $57,500. 647-5369'.
tfc 2/17

Three bedroom, two bath house,
nice lots under' $30,000. As is, 606
Maddox St., Oak Grove. 904-456-
8195. 3tp 2/17

5 acres land, Honeyville, pear
Wewahitchka, $12,000. Call 227-
1482. 2tp 2/10

3 bedroom, 1 bath, Ig. liv. rm.,
laundry room, carport w/utility room.
Nice quiet neighborhood, reduced to
$35,000 obo. Call 229-6055.
tfc 2/10

y.- Country cottage on the Dead
bakes. Waterfront lot, $1,500 and
take over payments. 674-4920.
S4tp 1/27

S Single family residential lot,
88'x139, paved streets, all -utilities,
subd. across from dedicated beach,
Nautilus Dr., next to Gulf Aire. 639-
5686. 4tp 2/3

5 acres, w/wo 1991 Destiny mo-
bile home, 14'x52' ch/a, 240' well,
septic, 12'x18' workshop. Stonemill
Creek area; 639-5686. 4tp 2/3

3 bedroom, 1 bath house, with
carport. 443 Parker Ave., H.V.
$39,000. Call 227-7287. tfc 2/3

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 2/3

Must sell: great condition 14'x
70' mobile home and lot located in
-Wewa, Lands Landing area. Call 227-
1313. tfc 2/3

2 bedroom, 1 bath house on 1/2
acre lot, 7 h'miles north of Overstreet.
Call 648-8433. tfc 2/3


1/2 acre lot -with septic tank,
$9,500. Overstreet Road. Owner fi-
nancing, 227-2020, ask for Billy. ,
tfc 2/3

LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery
Road, 1 mile off Overstreet Road, 9
miles south of Wewa. Owner financ-
ing. Call 229-6961. tfc 2/3



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. 0


NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9394-08
The Board of County Commissioners of Gulf
County. Florida, will receive sealed bids from any
person, company, or corporation interested In sell-
ing the County the following described personal
property:
I-New riding Type Lawn Mower 16
HP, 52 Inch. Briggs & Stratton Motor;
additional information may be ob-
tained from the Gulf County Mainte-
nace Department; 1000 Fifth St., Port
St. Joe, FL 32456 (904) 229-6251.
Delivery date must be specified.
Liquidated damages for failure to deliver
unit on specified date will be set at $25.00 per
day.
Please Indicate on envelope that this is a
SEALED BID, the BID NUMBER, and what the bid
is for.
Bids will be received until 5:00 p.m., EST.
February 22. 1994, at the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court. Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Fifth
Street. Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. The Board re-
serves the right to reject any and all bids.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
/s/ Warren J. Yeager, Jr., Chairman
Publish: February 10, 17, 1994.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 93-305
MID STATE TRUST II,
a Delaware business trust
Plaintiff,
vS.
PAUL MICHAEL TODD AND
COLIE LYNN TODD, AND
CHARLES A. COSTING,
Personal Representative of the
Estate of Kenneth Dean Todd,
Deceased,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SAIF
TO WHOM T MAY CONCERN:
Notice is. hereby given pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 7th day of Feb-
ruary, 1994, and entered In Case. No. 93-305 of.
the Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Cir-
cuit, In and for Gulf County,Florida, In the above-
styled cause, I will sell to the highest and best bid-
der for cash at the front door of the Gulf County
Courthouse in Port St. Joe, Florida, at 11:00 a.m.
on the 1st day of March, 1994. the following de-
scribed property as set forth In said Final Judg-
ment, to-wit:
Lot #10, block C. Howard Creek
Properties Unit Two, an unrecord-
ed subdivision of a portion of the
N 1/2 of the NE 1/4 of the NE 1/4
of Section 7, Township 7 South,
'Range 8 West and the N 1/2 of
the NW 1/4 of Section 8, Town-
ship 7 South, Range 8 West, Gulf
County, Florida; also described as
follows: Commence at the North-
east comer of Section 7, Township
7 south, Range 8 West, Gulf
County, Florida; thence North
8953'35" West along the North
line of said Section 7 for 655.99
feet thence South 0*08'24" West
for 253 feet to the Point of Begin-
nilng., Thence continue South
'05'35" West for 218 feet thence
North 8953'35" West parallel with
the North line of said Section 7 for
100 feet; thence North 0*08'25"
East for 218 feet; thence South
8953'35" East parallel withy the
North line of said Section 7 for
100 feet to the Point of Beginning.
DATED this 7th day of February, 1994.
BENNY C. LISTER
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
/s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
Publish February 10 apd 17, 1994.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA.
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 93-320-CA


MID STATE TRUST II,
a Delaware business trust
Plaintiff,
JOHN W. MARSHALL AND JO ANN MARSHALL,
HIS WIFE; AND ITT FINANCIAL SERVICES, a Min-
nesota corporation.
Defenda .,Lts
NOTICEE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE
TO WihOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice 6s hereby given pursuant to a Flial
Judgment of Foreclosure datedthe 7th day of Feb.
ruar. 1994 and entered in Case No. 93.320-CA
ofr he Circ ourt of the Fourteenth Judicial Cir-
cuit. Int and 'or Gulf County. Florida. in the above-
srled case. I will sell to the highest and best bid-
der or cash at -'e Irorn door of the Gulf County
SCourthouse in Pcrt SL Joe Florida at 11:00 am
Son the Ist day of March. 1994. the following de-
scribed property as set forth in said Final Judg-
ment, to-wit:
Lots twelve (12) and thirteen (13)
less the East thirty (30) feet of lot
thirteen (13), In Block Three (3), J.
R. Norton Subdivision, Port St
Joe. Florida according to the offi.
cial plat thereof on file In the orlce
of the Clerk of Circuit Court. Gullf
County. Florida.
DATED this 7th day of February 1994.
BENNY C. LISTER
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
/s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
Publish February 10 and 17, 1994.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY C .
CASE NO. 94-09 CP
PROBATE DIVISION
INRE Estate of
JAMES A. GLENN.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL PER-
SONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE'
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED the admrinis-
tration of the Estate of JAMES A GLENN. De-
ceased. Case No. 94-09 CP is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Gulf County. Florida. Probate
Division, and the address of which is Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe Florida 32456 The Co-
Personal'Represeniauies o the Estate axe AL-
FRED JOINES and EMMIE JOINES. The name of
the Personal Representatives' Attorney Is ROBERT
M. MOORE, 324 Reid Avenue. P. 0. Box 248, Port
St Joe, Florida 32456. All persons having claims
or demands against the Estate are required within
THREE (3) MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to file with
the Clerk of the above Court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the basis of
the claim, the name and address of the Claimant
or his Agent or Attorney and the amount claimed.
If the claim Is not yet due, the date when it will be-
come due shall be stated. If the claim is contingent
or unliquidated, the nature of the uncertainty
shall be stated. If the claim Is secured, the security
shall be described. The Claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies to the Clerk to enable the Clerk to
mall a copy to each Personal Representative.
All persons Interested in the Estate to whom
a copy of this Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required, WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICAITON
OF THIS NOTICE, to file any objections they may


have that challenge the validity of the Decedent's
Will, the qualifications of the Personal Representa-
tive, or revenue or Jurisdiction of this Court. ALL
CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
DATE of the first publication of this Notice of
Administration is: February 10, 1994.
/S/ ALFRED JOINES,
Personal Representative
/S/ EMMIE JOINES,
Personal Representative
/S/ ROBERT M. MOORE.
Attorney for Personal Representatives
P. o. Box 248
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
(904) 229-8181
Fla. Bar #105269
Publish Feb. 10 and 17, 199
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH"
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
Case No. 93-328-CA
TYNDALL FEDERAL CREDIT UNION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JAMES J. McDUFFIE and
MARGIE L. McDUFFIE,
husband and wife,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS -HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Gulf County, Florida,
pursuant to the Final Judgment of Mortgage Fore-
closure entered In this Cause, will sell at the North
Door of the Gulf County Courthouse in Gulf
County, Florida. at 11:00 a.m. on the first day of
March, 1994, the following described real property
lying and being in Gulf County, Florida, to-wit:
DESCRIPTION:
Commence at the Northwest corner of the
SW 1/4 of Section 32, Township 5 South,
Range 11 West, and extend a line souther-
ly along West line of said SW 1/4 for
2640.0 feet, thence 90 degrees left for
430.0 feet to the Point of Beginning thence
continue the last line described for 115.0
feet, then turn 90 degrees left for 180 feet
to the Point of Beginning.
THIS NOTICE dated this llth day of Febru-
ary,, 1994.
BENNY.C. LISTER, CLERK
Gulf County Circuit Court
By: Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
Publish: February 17, 24, 1994.

NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR WATER USE PERMIT
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to
Chapter 373, Florida Statutes, the following appli-
cauanlsl lor water use perrnmls) has (havel been re-
ceived by the Ncrthwest Florida Water Manage-
mentu DisrUlcL
AppliDatloii number S04839 filed 2/7/94.
Dead Lakes State Recreation Area
P.O. Box 989 .
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465
Requesting a maximum withdrawal of
2,500 gallons per day.
Withdrawal from the Floridan Aquifer
System for Public Supply use by an ex-
Isung well(s).
Gen. withdrawal locations) of Sec
0013 Twp 04S Rng 10W In Gull'
County.
Interested persons may object to or comment
upon the applications) or submit a wnlten request
for a copy ol the stalT reports) containing proposed
agency action regarding the appllcation(s) by writ-
ing to the Division of Resource Regulation of the "
Northwest Florida Water Management District.
Route 1, Box 3099, Havana, Florida 32333, but
such comments or requests must be received by
5-00 o'clock p.m. on March 3. 1994
No further public notice will be provided re-
garding this (these) applicationss. Publication of
this. notice constitutes constructive notice of this
permit application to all substantially affected per-
sons. A copy of the staff reports) must be request-
ed In order to remain advised of further proceed-
ings and any public hearing date. Substantially
affected' persons are entitled to request an admin-
istrative hearing regarding the proposed agency ac-
tion by submltuig a writen permit request ac-
cordinrg to the provisions of 40A-1.521. Florida
Administrative Code. NoUces of Proposed Agency
Acti-n will be mailed only to persons who have
filed such requests.
Publish. February 17,. 1994.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH I
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NUMBER 94-10
IN PROBATE;
IN IE: Estate of ,
ROGER H. BRINSON .....,.. ......:.. .
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTtATION
THE ADMINISTRATION of the estate of ROG-
ER H. BRINSON, deceased. File Number 94-10, s is
pending In the Circuit Court for Gulf County, Flor-
da, Probate Division, the address of which Is Gulf
County Courthouse, 1000 Fifth Street. Port SL
Joe,. Florida. 32456, The name and address of the
Personal Representative and her attorney are set
forth below.
All interested persons are required to file
WITHIN T-IREE 131 MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. (1) All
claims against the estate and 121 any objection by
ar. terested person on whom notice was served
that challeiees Lhe validit of the Will. the quallfi-
cations of the Personal Representauve. venue or
Jurudicuon of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL 'BE FOREVER
BARRED. ,
DATE oi the first publication of this Notice of
Adnirlnisratuoni is Februarvl7. 1994.
SARA ELIZABETH BRINSON BROWNE
PO Box 185
Irwiron. GA 31042
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE
WILLIAM J. RISH -
RISH & GIBSON. P.A.
303 Fourth Street
P.O. Box 39
Port St Joe, FL 32456
(904) 229-8211
ATTORNEY" FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE
FL BAR NO. 0066806
/s/Tanya Knox, Deputy Clerk
Clerk of Circuit Court
Pubilsh February 17. 24, 1994.
INVITATION TO BID'
of Sealed proposals will be received in the office
of the City Clerk, 305 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe,
Florida, until 4:30 p.m., March 1, 1994, for a trac-
tor and attachments' for the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, as outlined in the specifications pertaining
thereto.
Specifications and bid documents may be
obtained from the City Clerk's Office, 305 Fifth
Street. Ponrt SL Joe, Florida 32456, telephone (904) "
229-6261. Monday through Friday. between 8:00
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Bids will be publicly opened
and read at the City Commission Meeting, March
1, 1994, in the City Commission Chambers, City
Hall. 305 Fifth Street. Port St. Joe, Florida. The
City reserves the right to accept or reject any or all
bids, or to select the Bid felt tobe in the best inter-
est of the City. .
/s/ Jim Maloy, MPA
City'Auditor/Clerk
Publish: February 17, -1994


St. Joe Beach, Coronado #3 1 br./1 loft br./2 baths on Gulf.
Furnished, great rental. $79,500.00.
Gulfaire, 105 Cristin's Curve, 4 br.,/2 ba., Pool and tennis
courts. $79,000.00.
Mexico Beach, 107B S. 41st St. .Sandcastle #2 2 br.,/1 1/2 ba.
Furnished, ready to rent. $49,000.00.
LOTS

Sunshine Acres. Lot 14. 2.93 acres. $12,000.00.
Wetappo Creek Estates. Lot 11 onw ater, $17,500.00. Lot 12
cleared, deep water dock, $21,500.00.
Mexico Beach. Lot adjacent to Lot 11, Blk. D, Unit 2, 16th St.
$17,500.00.


Call us for your sales, rental and property management needs.


IAV"'/ (904) 648-5716
820 Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach
OF BAY
CO.
'IKE DUREN, Broker


JANICE BROWNELL, Salesperson
Res. 648-8761


ELLEN MEGILL, Salesperson
Res. 648-8873


Fantasy Properties, Inc.E
REALTOR

1200 U. S. Hwy. 98 John M. Delorme, Broker Joan Kent 647-3264
Mexico Beach, FL 32410 Ellen F. Allemore, Broker Margie Miller -.229-6502
(904) 648-5146 or 1-800-458-7478 647-8939 Judie McCormick 648-8595
Earl Groh 647-3199 Joan Smithwick 648-8121
Joy Holder 648-8493 Scott Stephens 872-9297


NEW LISTINGS:
Dolphin Run #5 Nicely furnished 2 BR, 2.5 ba.
townhome on the Gulf. Two decks overlooking
the water, covered parking excel. rental -
sold fully furnished, $98,500.
Overstreet canalfront home. 3 bd., 2 ba. w/
Jacuzzi, cedar lined walk-In closets, 2 story stilt
home, ground floor enclosed with 3 garage
doors, some appliances, cen. h/a, property in-
cudes a 38'x60' metal building with two 12'x12'
roll-up doors, commercial possibilities. 225 ft. on
canal. $162,000.
Lots Mexico Beach, Maryland Ave. Lot 9, BIk.
B, Unit 12A, 75'xl00', zoned for mobile homes,
$12,000.; '
MEXICO BEACH
210 VirginiaDr., 14'x670' mobile home, 2 bdrm., 1 ba.,-on
75'xl15' lot, furn.snea. $45 000 '
306 Fortner Ave. Investors special. Duplex. Downstairs unit has 2
bdrm., 1 bath. Upstairs unit has 1 bdrm. and bath on second floor
and 1 huge bdrm. and 1/2 bath on third floor. Fully furnished,
priced to sell at $67,500. Excellent rental property.
120 Pine St: Beautiful, wellkept 2 Bedroom, 2 1/2 bath home.-Ce-
ramic tile.In baths, screened Florida room. A must see, 91,500
Corner of 29th and Hwy. 98. Nice 4 bdrm.. 2 1/2 ba., fully furn.
-One side of duplex, beach side of highway good condition.
Priced to sell at $86,500
54 First St. Lovely stucco home ch/a, master BR. great rm., kitch-
en, 1 BA. laundry hook-ups ana deck upstairs Downstairs finished
as den, with Ig bath Greal poilbilllies Garage Only 5 years
Large 99' x 280' lot, storage shed; back yard chain link fence
$85,000.
309 Halley Drive, Assumable loan. 3 bedroom, 2 both, garage,
carpet/tile floors. Call for details. MAKE OFFER. $62,500.
Hwy.'98 & 20th St.: Was $85,000. NOW $70,000. Good location. Ren-
tal Investment. 4 bd., 3 baths,.porches .
312 Halley Drive -Firsl time home buyer 3 bd. I bo excel cona
Good neigrbotnood Front & rear aeck. assumable mortgage.
-.45,000 '
720 Fortner*Ave. 3 bd.; 1 1/2 ba, mobile homb', until. rm screen
porch;, garage w//workshop, partially fenced, possible owner fi-
nancing. Reduced from $58,000 to $55,000.

. color 'CAPE SAN BLAS
Gulf Shore Dr.: Gulfside. Beautiful 3 bdrm, 2 bd. home with washer/
dryer, d.w., color cable rI. screen porcr.. sun deck. sun room Bay
ar,d gulf view Enclosed oullsde shower and dressing room Fully tur-
nish-ed Large lot. covered parking. 581.900
Trivial Pusmit Cape Dunes: Hide away hrom the rush at this lateful-
ly furnished 2 bdrm 2 ba house. Elec kiJcnen dishwasner. icema-.
er, washer/dryer, color TV phone & deck New central heal/ali unr
and newly paintea Inside and outside Fuiry tarnished $78,500
Cape San Blas 100' on beachfront (1.66 acres), was $150 000 NOW
$115,000.


BEACON HILL
7312 Hwy. 98 Beacon Hill: Across from Gulf. Beach house. great I
potential, needs work Approx. 1500 sq. ft. 3 bdim. 2 ba.
Screened porch, owner financing, $69,900.
310 2nd Ave.: Duplex, 1 bd. 1 ba. each side, furnished, $66.500


BEACHFRONT
Waterfront'- Enjoy the beautiful view of the beach and GulI from
this lover two bdrm., 2 ba. condo, with lotl barm. includes stove.
Icemaker refrigeiaior & microwave. Excel. condition Lots of rental
potential $89.900 ; .
St. Joe Beach, Dolphin Run #7 Completely furnished townhome,
tastefully decorated Sit on deck, and enjoy beautiful view of
gulf. $1-1 90 $102.000 .
QulfAIre Townhome #9709 Waoerfront. nicely furnished. swim-
ming pool & tennis court privileges S96.500.
Gulfaire Townhome #9803: Unfurnished 2 bd. 2 1/2 ba in excel.
Second Primory.-use has been used mainly weekends by family Not
on rental program $96.000
GulfAIre Townhome 49821 Beautiful 2 bd. 2 1/2 Do Reduced
to $98,000 furnished.
BEACH SIDE ,
37th St.: Splndrift. Investors special. Nicely furnished, tastefully dec-
oratea., 2 bdrm 2 ba close to water. Sold fully furnished. $63,000.
37th St.: Surtvlew. Nicely decorated 2 bd., 2 ba. lownnouse cloe
to pier. Fully furnished. $63,000. ,
South 39th St.: Nice 1 bd.. ,I ba townhome. furnished. end loca-
tion Exceillent rental recoid.S54.000
Corner of 31st St. -Duplex each side of duplex has I bd.1' 1 ba.,'.
neatly furnished: Good rental history. $85,000.
101-A Miramar Dr. 2 bd., 1 1/2 ba.-townhome, furnished, new
carpet, Ig. landscaped corner yard with sprinkler-system & priv.
fence. Waterview from 2nd floor. Convenient location near mard-
nas, Pier Rd. & Canal Parkway. $69,900.
37th St. -, Gulf White Sands #1. Completely furn.. 2 'bd.. 2 ba.
townhome, close to Gulf. $63,000. .
37th St. -. Gulf White Sands #3. Completely fum., 2 bd., 2 ba., ex-
cel. rentals, completely furnished, just steps to pier & gulf.
$63,000.
37th St. Gulf White Sands #2' Completely fum., 2 bd., 2 ba., ex-.
cel. rentals, completely furnished, just steps to pier, & gulf,;
$63.000.
37th St. The 3-C's Just down the street to pier 2 bd., 2 ba.,
neatly furnished. Good rental history, $52,600, '
117 40th St. Apt. #2 2 bd., 1 ba., furnished, close to beach, re-
duced to $37,000.' Make offer.


GULF AIRE
312 Gulfalre Dr.: Absolutely beautiful Ig. 3 or 4 bdrm. home
w/sunken great room, 2 1/2 bath. Approx. 4 years old. Ce-
dar siding 2 car garage cen. h/a, oak floors & carpet.,
Dream kitchen'w/Island, separate dining. Must see. $139,000.
109 Gulf Aire Dr. Enjoy beautiful sunset from your wrap;
around deck. 5 bdrm.. 3 bath, 2 story cedar home. Down-
stairs Ideal for visitors or relatives or fantastic rec room. Many
amenities and this is a must see!l $189,500.
400-C GulfAIre Dr. Easy walk to beach. Tennis court & swim-
ming pool facilities. Lovely home in triplex, 3 bd., 3 ba., stone
f.p., garage & other, amenities. Ideal for yr. round living or
vacation home. $71,500.
GulfAIre Dr. Triplex, two 3 bd., 2 ba. units and one 1 bd., 1
ba. unit, very nice, good Investment, all 3 at $155,000 or will
sell individually for $69,900 ea. 3 bd., units & $34,900 1 bd.
unit. .
ST. JOE BEACH
233 Desoto St.: Lovely 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home located on a ig. double
lot. Lg. screened porch, brick fireplace and fenced yard. Close to
the beach. $70,000.
138 Pelican Walk, 4 bdrm., 2 ba. ,Seaside style' home with a gulf
view. Approx. 1,300 sq. ft. on a 60'x100' lot near Gulfaire. Ceramic
tile In the kitchen. Washer and dryer will stay. $71,500.
111 Pelican Walk, near Gulf Aire. End unit In triplex, 3 bd., 1 ba.,
cer. h &a, fenced back yard. patio, about 1/2 block to beach.
Good location. $49,900.
Coronado St. Like new 2 bd., 1 ba. sturdy double wide home. 2 biks
to beach, ch/a, furnished. Front deck. ig. bdck screen porch, w/
walkway to cute little 1 bd. 1 ba. granny house. Outside.shower,
store. b'ldg. low maintenance yd. w/natural terrain. Neat as a pint
$60,000.
100 Santa Anna. Frame duplex 2 bd., 1 ba. upstairs, 1 bd., 1 ba.
downstairs, window A/C's. 1/2 block to beach. Good rental history.
$80,000.
Highway 98, 5 bdrm., 3 bath, 2 kitchens, SPACEI Privacy outside
shower, garage with utility room, large deck upstairs. Beautiful sun-
sets and unobstructed gulf view. Dedicated beach across highway.
GREAT PRICE $98,500.
235 Santa Anna $63.500. Comfortable home on 2 Its with 2
septic tanks. Two bedrooms, 1 1/2 bath. Great room with brick
fireplace. Screened porch, storage shed.
Atlantic St.: Enjoy Gulf breezes from porch of this 2 bd., 1 ba.
beach cottage with Florida rm. Completely fenced. Nice level
trees yard. Storage building/workshop. Furnished 1/2 block to
beach. Call for appt. $45,000.
Corner of Alabama & Ponce de Leon, 2 bd on nice 75'x150' lot.
Home has 16x30' screened porch that could be easily enclosed
as a third includes $7,000 Jacuzzi. Nicely landscaped lots with
decking and outside storage. Must see. $74,500.
135 Desoto St., 3 bd., 1 ba. home on Ig. corner lot, gulf view from
roof deck. 1 block to beach. Reduced to $62,000.00
Coronado St. A must seel 1988 3 bd., 1 ha. MH. completely
fenced. Beautifully landscaped. $49,900.
240 Santa Anna St. Home for family or weekend living. Liv., din.
rm., kit., 2 Ig. bd., 2 ba., wrap-around deck. Septic system allows
another bedroom. $65,000.
Coronado #7 2 bd.. 1 1/2 ba. townhome, unrestricted gulf view,
furnished, nice. Reduced to $65,000. Make offer
Columbus St. nicely furnished 3 bd., 2 ba. mobile home, 1 1/2
blocks to beach. $40,000.


two lots, 75'x100' ea. $39,900.

PORT ST. JOE
Avenue C Lot 5, Block 1006, 50'x100' cleared lot. Priced to sell at
$3.500.
1312 Marvin Ave. Lovely 3 bdrm., 2 ba. block house, cen. h&a,
new roof, storage shed, shallow well for yard with fruit trees on
nice 75'x175' lot. $64,900.
512 91h St. 3 bd., 1 bd. frame house. Large 75'x170' lot. Priced to
sell at $36,000.
HIGHLAND VIEW
203 Second Street Nice 3 bdrm., 1 ba. home In excellent condi-
:ton. Located on 3 lots; fenced yard, w/pecan, fig, apple, peach
& orange trees, grape vines. 2 wells, cen. heat and air. Guest
apartment 1 bdrm.; 1 ba., that rents for $225.00. Priced to sell at
$60,000.
WEWAHITCHKA, HOWARD CREEK,
WHITE CITY
Land's Landing Evergreen Drive' 1983 14'x67' mobile home 3
bd., 2 ba. New septic tank & well January 1992. Central a/c &
cen. gas heat. Appliances included! Equity & assume mortgage,
If qualified. $25,000.
Howard Creek Great fishing, year-round living, 3 bd., 1 ba., mo-
bile home, furn., storage shed, well, screened porch, $32,500. 1
Acre cleared..


OVERSTREET
Early Times Time Wetappo Creek. Dedicated waterfront, 1.5
acres, 2 seplic tanks, mobile homp needs TLC. Great fishing hl-
deaawyl $27.500
Pleasant Rest. Cemetery Rd. 2 bcdrm., 1 ba. approx. 1080 sq. ft.,
home sold w/refrig. & stove. Situated on 1/2 corner lot. Only 5
yeqrs old, $45,000.
Wetappo Creek, end of Miller WUe Lane: ;3 bd., 2 ba. unfurnished
mobile home. Two storage sheds, ch/a. Has screened porch.
deck, beautiful view of Wetappo Creek. Located on over an
acre lot $50,000.
406 N. Canal St. Watch the boats go by from your comfortable 2
bd., 2 ba. stucco home with 100 on inr.iacoostal Canal, qh/a, all
elec. pii. fence, 2 storage c.lag. satellite a.sn Peaceful neigh-
borhood Reduced to $89,900.
1616 Pine St. Brick home on beautiful wooded lot, 3 bdrm., 1 ba.,
front & iear porches, paved street, new roof. 3 plus car garage,
. cnain nr.k fence storage shed, room for garden. $49,500.
W. Forest St.'1982 60' 2 bd. furn. mobile home w/porch & storage
shea, well & new pump. Located on leveled, treed lot, approx.
663 acres Call for directions. $28,500.


COMMERCIAL/INVESTMENT PROPERTY
PORT ST. JOE
2.5 plus acres commercial/industrial with old garage, lots of
possibilities, $99,000.
MEXICO BEACH
Corner U.S. Hwy. 98 & 8th St. Judy's Hot Dog & Bait Shop.
Great location equipment included. Must sell. Owner
transferred. Only $74,900.00.
371h St. approx. 75'x100' beachside, Pier Road., Reduced
to $46,500,
S. 40th St. -approk. 75'x100', Lot 2, Block 7, Unit, 5 $35,000
Corner 131h & Hwy. 98 Lot 3, Business Center 90'x190', comm.
S120.000
12th St.- Lot 14, Business Center, 75'x90'- comm, $35,000

CAPE SAN BLAS
Gulf Shore Drive:close to Gulf. One nice 50'x100' lot, $24,000.

ST. JOE BEACH
U.S. 98 between Balboa & Magellan 3/4 block & 1 lot. Permitted
for condos only. $300,000

LOTS
GulfAIre Subdivision
Lot 32 and 33, BIk. C, Gulakle, Phasa 1 Sewer lap pau. auplexi
triplex aqlowea S1.099. Reduced to $lo 500 toi a Imfltea period of
lime Owner will set BOTH LOIS togeiner ao a reduced price Make
offer.
Gulfaire Dr., Lot 6. BIk. D, nice large vacant lot, great location,
$22.000.
Gulfaire Dr.: Lot 38, lock C. Vccant lotJUST REDUCED $15,900
Lot 8, BIk. G. Beacon Road, Sewer tap paid; possible owner fl-'
nancing. Good location near pool, $22,800.
Beacon Rd.: Lot 9, Block E, sewer tap paid, nice, level lot..
$22,900.
Periwinkle Dr., 75' x 125' lot., $23,500
GulfAr*e Dr. Lot 11, Block C, Phase 2- approx. 75'x125'. $29,000.
GulfAIre Dr. Lot 25 & 26. Block C. Phase 2 approx. 72.6'x146 &
73'x150' $17,000 ea.
GulfAire Dr. Lot 38, Block C, Phase 2 approx. 75 x125' $17,500
Beacon Rd. -Lot 21. Block D, Phase 2 approx. 71'xl25', $21,000
GulAIre Dr. -Lot 9, Block G. Phase 2 approx. 74'x120' -
close to pool & tennis court $22,800
Sea Pines Lane Lot 6, Block B, Phase 1 approx. 65'xl15'
$27,500 '- .
GuIfAIre Dr.- Lot 15, Block C, Phase 2 approx. 85'x125', $22,900

MEXICO BEACH
Grand Isle Subd. Nan Nook Dr., Lots 6 & 7, Block A, Unit 15 -
75'xl 12' each very nice lots. $25,900 for both or $13,500 each.
7th St. -Lot 6, Block C, unit 14, 100' x 158.33' Stor. shed, $13,500.
16th Street, Lot 8, Block D, Unit 2, 75'xl00oReduced to $22,000
First St., Lot 5, Block 4, Unit 9, large vacant lot, 99'x285',, $25,000
South 36th St.: Excellent 75' x 100' lot 4th from water, $55,000
8th St., between Oleander & Fortner,50'x150', $17,500
Corner of Robin Lane & Hwy. 386-A. Nice vacant lot. Reduced
$14,000
Ready to build? Buy this level, cleared lot on Robin Lane. Survey
available. $12,500.
Robin Lane Unit 17, Block 1, Lot 10 approx. 250'x100' Irregular
,shape; has septic tank, restricted to houses $17,500
Azalea St. Lot 18, Block 4, Unit 11 --approx. 80'xl00' houses.
$17,500
Azalea St. Lot 19, Block 4, Unit 11 approx. 75'xl00' houses,
$17,500.
Grand Isle Kim Kove -Lot 8, Block C, Unit 15 houses, $12,000 .
Grand Isle Nan Nook & Kim Kove Lot 19, Block D approx.
71.8'xl15':- houses $11,500
Sea St. Lots 13 & 14, Block 2, Unit 9 approx. 50'x122'- zoned
m.h. or houses, $28,500
131 Pine St.Lot 10, Block 6, Unit 11-- 75'x1O0' houses $12,500,

ST. JOE BEACH "
Desoto St. (between Amercisua dn Alabam), 75'x150' lot, mobile
home or house, $15,000.
SAlabama Ave. (between Court & Ward) Unit 2, Lot 7, Block 47 -
75'xl150' $13,500.
Americus & Selma -Lot 13, BIk. 10, Unit 1 approx. 75'x150',
$14,000.
Americus & Selma -Lot 14, Bik. 10, Unit 1 approx. 84'x150
Ward St. Lot 2, Block 47. Unit 2 approx. 75'x150', $12.500
Ward St.- Lot 3, Block 47. Unit 2 approx. 75'x150', $12.500

BEACON HILL
Lucia St. Large vacant lot with barn. 100'xl20' $19,500
3rd Ave. between Sth & 6th St. Lot 5. Block 19. approx. 50'xl00'
$8.500
3rd Ave. between 5th & 6th St. Lot 3, Block 19, approx. 50'x100'
$8,500
3rd Ave. between Ist & 2nd StLot 13, 14 & 15, approx.
50'xlOO1' each, owner financing- 20% down $7,000 ea.
Beacon Hill Estates Hwy. 386 Lot 9, Block 1, Unit 1 approx.
100'x120'. $17,000
Beacon Hill Estates Lucia Ave. Lot 10, Block 1, Unit 1. Approx.
100'x120' 13,000
6th St. Lots 5 & 6, Block 3, Unit 1 Irregularr $32.000.
3rd St. & 4th Ave.Lot 20, Block 22, $13.500

SOVERSTREET
Creekwood: 2 nice large lots. Buy together and hove over an
acre. $10,000 each.
Overstreet area $60,000. Property 467'x467' (before bridge), sold
with 295' communications tower, utility shed, fence.
Sunshine Farms 7 + acres. $7,500 per acre. One parcel with sep-
tic tank at $14,500 If sold separately.
Creekwood Estates Lot 17, 1/2 acre, $11,000
Sunshine Acres -Lot 8, 2.1 acres owner financing $12,000
Highway 386 -across from Sunshine Farms 3 +acres, $17,000


VIUOD3Axm '---


PAGE 6B


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I Ponce do Leon 2 bd., 2 ba. mobile home, 14'x7O' Fleetwood,


watan an


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