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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/03041
 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: March 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: UF00028419:03041

Full Text

"RCHIUES BINDEREY
15~H1Y 4 2 1
ALBERTVILLE AL 5C


THE


USPS 518-880 INDUSTRY DEI

FIFTY-SIXTH YEAR, NUMBER 29



Ward Ridge



May Get City



Sewer Service

Survey May Test Reception
City sewer service may be in your hands," he said. 'The area
the works for Ward Ridge before needs It, but it isn't going to be
very long if the Commission can the easy selling job you think and
# manage to work out financing, they should have to pay for the
Some members of the Board have service being Installed," Linton
made it perfectly clear that Ward concluded.
Ridge will get no favored treat- Mayor Frank Pate said, "Sup-
ment paying for the project. Corn- pose we survey the residents of
missioner Charles Tharpe want- Ward Ridge and then discuss fl-
ed the City to make an effort to nancing." The rest of the Commis-
try to secure grants to pay for the slon agreed to the Mayor's sug-
installation !but Commissioner gestlon.
Johnny Linton, who lives in Ward
Ridge, said the recent addition to APPROVE CONCEPT
the city limits should receive no Dr. Pete Prue. of the Universi-
favored treatment. ty of Florida School of Architec-
The city's engineer, Ralph ture, was present at the meeting.
Rish of Preble-Rish Engineers, presenting the final concept of
advised the Commission Tuesday the redevelopment plans for the
night, that sewer service installa- downtown area. The redevelop-
tion for the entire area of Ward ment, or re-design of the down-
Ridge would cost an estimated town has been a project of the
$587,804. Service only to the lim- Merchants' Association for the
its of existing homes would cost past four years, with the guid-
$410,314, according to a survey ance and assistance of Prue and
performed by Rish. his UofF Department.
Mayor Frank Pate observed. Prue told the Commission,
'There will be no grant money 'We've reached an agreement of
available for this project, because how the downtown should be
the area doesn't qualify, economi- changed and adopted a theme we
cally" Rish agreed with the May- think would be best utilized by
or but said Farmers' Home Ad- the community to be most attrac-
ministration may have some low Uve to residents and visitors,
interest money available, alike. We have adopted 'The Con-
Tharpe said the service was situation City" theme and de-
desired by the people of Ward signed all changes to reflect this
Ridge and the city should put it theme."
in since the most home building Prue showed the Commission
activity in the city was in this drawings of how the concept
area. "It's the only place in the would be Incorporated in street
city people can afford to build." design and decoration; how it
he '"ser-e.4 would involve such infrastructure,
JoWnnV', IT' ..Thfiee as drainage, e seet paving. side-
Jo-nny" "Wien y -atou puettrar nrside-
) Tharpe. He said. "When you put walks and intersectionss to make
in sewer, the price of the property them more inviting and offer the
is going to increase along with it, maximum of safety for pedestri-
to an average of $20.000 a lot. It's ans, as well as utilitarian for the
selling for $15,000 per lot now!", use of shop-keepers and citizens.
Linton invited Tharpe to do a Prue told the Commission the
door-to-door survey of the area, concept was advanced to the
"and you'll see what I'm talking point where they were ready to
about." He further observed that seek grants to aid in financing.
about half of Ward Ridge already He pointed out the State of Flori-
had city sewer service and da offers the grants in annual
wouldn't be interested in approv- chunks of $600,000, with suc-
S ing an extra expense on them- cessful cities usually eligible for
selves to upgrade the service. two years in a row, making $1.2
'You'll have a selling job on (See SEWER Page 3)


EP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA
330 Per Copy 35 e
*Plus 20Tax .. 351
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456. THURSDAY, MARCH 17,1994 Plus 2 Tax...




$4,500 Raised for Terry With BB-Q
Volunteers Help Raise Funds to Pay for Liver Transplant Expenses

Friends, classmates, employees, fellow tradesmen, ac-
quaintances and many, many just plain concerned people of
the Port St. Joe area got together Saturday to put feet their
concern and raised some $4,500 with a chicken barbecue to
help pay the tremendous expense of a recent liver transplant
for their friend, classmate, employer, fellow builder and object
of their concern-Terry Parrish.
The concerned friends recruited Rev. Zedoc Baxter. a
Methodist preacher of considerable barbecue fame to be their
supply officer and organize the cooking process, which began
at 1:30 on a cold morning Saturday.
There was plenty of helplavailable for the preparation of
the barbecue, which continued until around 9:00 Saturday.
The fund-raiser idea was 'hatched in the fertile[?] minds of
school-mates Teedy Nobles and Willie Ramsey about a monthZ,
ago. a..
The group prepared over 1,000 chicken halves for the
meal, which other volunteers sold from the City Park near the
First Union Bank building, 'with serving beginning at 11:00 ,
a.m. By 12:30 the barbecuedchicken had been sold out. ",
It was a perfect day for a barbecue. Even Terry had come A .* l
home from the hospital and had the opportunity to enjoy
some of the chicken. He is recovering well from his ordeal,
even though he is back in the hospital this week for a check-
up and a little "fine tuning". He is expected back home later
this week.
The barbecue was a success, helping pay for a liver trans-
plant, which was also apparently a success.


Poll Shows Local People Concerned Over Economy, Crimes


No longer will the people of
Port St. Joe be considered as just
one of the masses, fitting into one
nationwide survey niche or the
other, but the city now has: its
own survey of just what the citi-.


zens consider as their most
pressing need and their most im-
portant attributes; how they rate
some services, such as schools.
Arizona Chemical has com-
piled a survey of what, residents


of Port St. Joe thought were the
most pressing needs of the people
of the community.
Its a surprising revelation.
When plant manager Bill Dun-
ning began to reveal the findings


Bo r to efforts in winning the Florida state champi-
Oad HOnOrS Cham pS onship in AA basketball recently. Board
T GChairman Oscar Redd congratulates coach
The Gulf County School, Board honored Vern Eppinette, right [who is now hair-less]
the Sharks basketball team last week, when for the team's accomplishment, while team-
they presented the team a handsome plaque mates Kendrick Addison and Marip Larry
outlining their achievements and offered its and Principal Wes Taylor witness their ap-
* congratulations for being successful in their proval of the presentation.


of the Marketing Research Insti-
tute, which is no slouch at mak-
ing such surveys, to the Rotary
Club last Thursday, the members
sort of went to sleep with their
eyes open. But as Dunning-start-
ed to reveal some of the statistics
the MRI had obtained, those eyes
popped open, people sat .up in
their seats and even. began to
lean forward a little to better hear
what was being said.
ANALYSIS SURPRISING
The analysis was startling to
the members and revealed some
facts which were contrary to
those generally accepted as gos-
jpel by everyone.
SFor instance; taxes are of
very little concern to most people.
Only four percent of those sur-
veyed were overly concerned
about the tax rate. Nor did health
care particularly concern our citi- ,
zens. Only four percent were con-
cerned about health care, even"
with President Clinton's "cheer
leading" for the subject almost
every day. Apparently, the people
of Port St. Joe think their health
care system is satisfactory.
But the people of Port St. Joe
are really concerned about such
things as the economy and jobs,,
crime and drugs.
A survey of whites show their
main concerns are about the
economy and jobs. A full 25% are
concerned over these matters,
even in the face of reasonable sta-
bility in Port St. Joe. Next comes
concern over crime and drugs at
18%; education, 12%; environ-
ment, 11%; -and politics, 6%.
Bringing up the rear is taxes ,at
4%.
The blacks of the community'
have the same concerns, except
at a slightly different percentage.
The whopping majority of blacks
are most concerned about crime
and drugs and its effect on the
community-46% of them. A fifth,
or 20% of blacks are concerned


about the economy and jobs. Ed-
ucation needs concern 6%; health
care 4/"; the environment, '2%
and politics, 2%. .
Women are more concerned
over health care than men. The
survey shows that 7% are con-
cerned while it didn't even make
the list of concerned subjects
with the men.
SAME FOR ALL AGES
The concerns, are the same
for all ages.' Education worries
are greater among white collar
workers and those of child bear-
ing ages, but the subject is virtu-
ally at the same spot on the lad-
der for all ages. Only concerns
over crime and drugs shift places
significantly as those surveyed
grow older. The category of 45.
years and older show 43% of
them worried about crime and
drugs; up from 19% for white col-
lar workers and 23% for younger
blue collar workers.
QUALITY OF LIFE
In a survey concerning "Qual-


ity of life factors" education and
drugs hit the top spot on the
charts, as being the most impor-
tant. Nearly 90% thought educa-
tion had that much to do with the.
quality of life in Port St. Joe and
the same percentage had the
same thoughts about drugs in
the community; even though
drugs were among the highest of
matters of concern.
Over 60% thought the com-
munity was providing adequately
for education and over half
thought the community was do-
ing an adequate job to combat
drugs.
About 84% thought adequate
medical care was an important
quality of life factor, while about
half thought the community was
providing effective care.
SOURCE OF SURVEY
Where did- the survey come
from? More than 60% of those
questioned were long-time resi-
(See POLL --- Page 3)


Erica Ailes
Takes Region
Top Spot


Eic .,-ts -




Erica Ailes


Erica Ailes, a sixth grad-
er at Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School, was awarded
first place at the Regional
Science Fair in Marianna
with her project entitled
"Can Yeast Blow Up A Bal-
loon?"
As regional winner, she
will attend the State Sci-
ence and Engineering Fair
of Florida in Tampa. Approx-
imately 900 students dis-
play projects illustrating
their research and competi-
tion for awards.


I


1 _


t'


~TAR














, to flal G i 1


:THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1994


Lollygagging

THE GULF COUNTY School Board had just as well quit
pussy-footing around with this cheerleader selection question
and adopt a woi-kable rule and regulation standard to be fol-
lowed and be done with it. You say that's what they are trying to
do? Well, that isn't the way this writer heard it..The way we
heard the proceedings going was that they were seeking a solu-
'tion in which they would allow everyone to have full authority in
deciding rules for selection and guidelines for deportment.
You can't do that, people. You can't have anarchy in decision
making processes. We're sorry to have to say this, but it's true.
w One speaker at the meeting last Tuesday-a white man-
would open the selection to everyone. Just show up on the day
of selection. No training, or no preparation necessary. Isn't this
why we have problems now? Everyone else in the county knows
this won't work, as cheerleading is as much athletic training as
It is anything. Every cheerleader knows that and all aspiring
cheerleaders should be told this.
THE RULES FOR qualification, drawn up by a special com-
mittee, are as unbiased and as preserving of what a cheerleader
should be as any document could be. School Board member Da-
vid Byrd was, a member of that committee and [by his own ad-
mission] never attended a single meeting, or offered his sugges-
tions. Now he opposes the document, even though he doesn't
know what is in it. He may, now, but he didn't at the time he op-
posed it.
But, that's not the point, here. The point is, that Mr. Byrd
had an elective responsibility to function with the committee. He
apparently wasn't interested enough in defusing this highly vola-
tile subject to at least give the committee the input of his ideas
about how the situation should be handled.
THE SET OF RULES as presented, was taken from the best
of several schools; some with some REAL problems on their cam-
puses. They were fair and non-biased. But from what we heard
Tuesday, we're not talking "fair and unbiased" here. We're talk-
ing, "my way or none at all".
The same goes for the requirements of a cheerleader after
he/she is chosen. Certain modes of activity, training, deport-
mrent, dress, etc., are set out in the document. The proposed
rules say a member can be ejected and not be eligible the follow-
ing year, for certain circumstances [all spelled out] but member
James Hanlon disagrees with that requirement. If 'the member
commits the infractions spelled out in the requirements for be-
havior, we don't need nor want them representing our school.
THE RULES ARE fair, they are unbiased, they aren't weight-
ing one race over another, the selection of the cheerleaders is
done by an out-of-town committee of people familiar with what
to look for. You can't get much more fair than that. If you water
it -down, you begin to be unfair in the matter of selection and
that's what we're trying to get away from, isn't it?


Check The Roots
BILL AND HILLARY should get a grassroots opinion of the
health of the health care system in the United States to get a
more realistic picture of needs, found in the minds of Americans.
It might surprise them.
i We think Port St..Joe:is J.ust.as "grassroots," as any place in
a4merica or maybe a little more so, In Port St. Joe, the people
aren't so concerned over health care as they are in their children
being able to get jobs, for instance. From what we read, the Fed-
eral government is responsible for more and more jobs disap-
pearing every day. because of its requirements and guidelines.
ARIZONA CHEMICAL, IN conjunction with the Chemical
Manufacturers Association, has made an actual survey of real
people, who live in Port St. Joe and Gulf county. They actually'
talked to 300 different people from all walks of life in and around
Pirt St. Joe. And the survey says ....
: ---24% of the people. say the economic climate is of the most
concern to them. Jobs for themselves and their children and an
assurance of continued work in the future.
I -23% are most concerned with crime and drugs in our com-
munrity and America. They're--white and black-more concerned
about the growing threat of drugs in our society and the threat
of crime to their families than about anything except jobs.
-11% are concerned about education and the quality of
knowledge which is being made available to their children; only
half as worried as they are about jobs, but interested in educa-
tion, nevertheless.
-9% are concerned about their environment.
But where is health care in this list of items we're concerned
about? Way -down to only 4% being concerned over our health
care system. They must consider there's not much to worry
about there now!


-0-


bunker Down with Kes


by Kesley Colbert


hey Can't Take It Away From You


W-


H



'mT]



S .



March 17-High school grad-
uation looms just two months..,,
away for my oldest son. A couple /
of days ago he asked his first
question about college. Way to go
Josh, I thought, nothing like get-
ting an early start. ... .
"Is it hard, Dad?"
"Sonnnn, it's like having your
back teeth beat out of your head
with a hammer and chisel! They
make you learn stuff that a left-,
wing, free-spirit, pot-smoking,
flaming-pinko intellectual wrote
down eight hundred years ago. It.
seldom relates to real life. They'
try to get you thinking about
weird things. They've got mon-
sters at some schools-they come
out late at=-"
"Kes, tell him the truth!"
My wife has been known to break.
into a father-son conversation or '
two in her time.
"O.K., son, college is not hard'


loons, baseball bats, and broken
glass. Their mission was to rip off
our sashes and. of course, the ul-
timate aim was to get the drum.
We'd storm a building and rally
around Paschall. The fight was
on.
Young, 'aspiring writers;
"would be lawyers; future teach-
ers; soon to be doctors; a budding
country music star;, a future col-
lege president, and; I don't know
what all else were in, a near 'bout
life or death struggle over a bash
drum and a few- pieces of green
cloth. .
Cathy and Josh had moved to
-the kitchen table. :She was ex-
plaining about the "maturing pro-
cess, 'that it is a natural and on-
going by product of college life"....
I saw Paschall take the lick
across the eye. He, went down,
blood spilling, over his face. Me
and Knickelbine and Marshall
Boon got him back: to his feet. I
think we were at the ATO house
and I thought we were goners for
sure. But Ed Schmutzer swung a
mean paint bucket and covered
our hasty retreat. -
(See KESLEY Page 3)


Put On So

I WELL, BE'GOSH AND begor-
rah if today isn't a special day for
all: the Irishmen of the world, and
all! those who claim to be Irish as
well.
Today is St. Patrick's Day.
The day .for the wearing of the
green, dancing a jig, adopting a
leprechaun and all that gibberish.
SSo, strike up the. ocarina and
break out the shamrocks and cel-
ebratel
SSt. Patrick's Day is a day of
frivolity and feasting. A day of
corned beef and cabbage. A day
of green tea and scones.
So look up your nearest Irish-
A man and shake his hand, give
him a gift or wish him well. Today
is the Irish' special day. The trou-
.ble is, we don't know how to
properly celebrate St. Patrick's
day. Most of us. here in Port St.
Joe don't know how to empathize
with the Irish. How many of you
know whiFSt. Patrick's day really
means? Why was the day desig-
nated as being special in the be-.


mething Green; It's Time to Honor St. Patric


.. ETAOIN SHRDLU


By Wesley Ramsey
-, r


ginning? Surely there is an expla-
nation; just like there was for
Hallowe'en.
Why the obsession with
shamrocks on St. Pat's Day?
What is a shamrock? It behooves
us to know these things.
IN THE FIRST place, the
Irish .don't particularly care for
the color green, which is com-
monly associated with St. Pat-
rick's Day. St. Patrick's Day and
its observance as we know it,
didn't even originate in Ireland. It
originated with the Irish commu-
nity in Boston, way back in 1737.
The saint had been honored


in Ireland with a religious cere-
nhony in the Catholic Church pre-
viously, but not in,the manner of
parades, wearing of the green,
singing and dancing jigs, etc.
Old Pat wasn't even an Irish-
man, saints preserve us! Here we
are observing an Irish holy day,
commemorating an Irishman,
and the inspiration of the day is
an impostor. He was a Scotsman.
St. Patrick was born at Kilpa-
trick, near Dumbarton, Scotland
in the year, 387. His father was
Calphurnius, a member of a Ro-
man family of high rank. [He
might even have been Italian!]
When he was 16, he was cap-


tured by Irish marauders [out-
laws] and sold as a slave to a
high priest, where he learned to
speak the Celtic language.
Eventually he escaped his
captors and made his way to Ire-
land on an Irish sailing vessel.
ST. PATRICK WAS said to
have been a large man, standing
some 6' 6", a very tall man for his
day. He was also a "hippy", as
well as a zealot for the church. He
bounded about over the country-
side with an animal skin slung
over his shoulder, preaching and
teaching.
He was the man most credit-
ed with bringing Christianity to
the Irish people. The Irish people
couldn't accept Christianity be-
cause they couldn't accept the
concept of the Trinity, taught by
the Church as being three dis-
tinct persons in one. He is said to
have plucked a shamrock [three-
leaf clover] and used it as an ex-
ample of how three entities could ,


be one.
It's strange how still another
observance of a special day has
grown out of the Church. St. Pat-
rick is know most for his work
with the Church and his intro-
duction of Christianity to Ireland.
In the United States it is
known, legend-wise, as a com-
memoration to the one who rid-
ded Ireland of snakes.
St. Patrick is credited with
making the Irish soil poisonous to
snakes; all except one old snake,
which refused to leave. St. Patrick
made a small box and invited this
old snake to get inside. The snake
insisted it wasn't large enough to
hold him; St. Patrick insisted it
was and in order to prove him
wrong, the old snake got inside.
St. Patrick immediately closed the.
lid to the box and tossed if and
'the old snake into the sea.

'THE REAL IRISH-not your
Americanized version--don't
drink green beer on St. Patrick's


k Today
day. I can't blame them. Drinking
anything green would make me
turn the same color.
The Irishman, in Ireland,
worships on St. Patrick's day. The
Irishman in America celebrates;
and he's even doing less of that.
Even the New York St. Patrick's
day parade, and the large Irish
colony of Boston, are turning out
in fewer and fewer numbers each
year to celebrate St. Patrick's day.
Before long, it will probably
be left up to non-Irishmen and
non-Catholics to celebrate the
wearing of the green. _
But this probably won't' be
too bad since St. Patrick's day in
America was originated by a
Catholic and a Presbyterian, so
they had help right from the start
at celebrating the day of the
death of this saint, not the birth.
Patrick was born in 387 and died
March 17, 493. Could it 'be the
originators of St. Patrick's day
were celebrating because he was
gone?


Date St. Joseph Bay
Date Time Ht. .Time Ht.
Mar. 18 12:07 a.m. L -0.1 4:16 p.m. H 1.1
Mar. 19 1:20 a.m. L -0.1 3:11 p.m. H 1.2.
Mar. 20 2:17 a.m. L -0.2 4:10 p.m. H 1.2
Mar. 21 3:08 a.m. L -0.2 5:13 p.m. H 1.2
I-/ Mar. 22 3:54 a.m. L -0.2 6:20 p.m. H 1.2
Mar. 23 4:36 a.m. L -0.1 7:33 p.m. H 1.1
Mar. 24 5:08 a.m. L 0.1 8:56 p.m. H 0.9


-IN ,-THE STAR-- Postmaster: 'SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
USPHS 518880 Send Address Change to In County-$15.90 Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
USPHS 518880Th Out of County-$20.00 Tax Year Out of County-$15.00 Tax Six Months
Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Williams Avenue The Star Out of StatW-$20.00 Year Out of State-S15.00 Six Months
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456-0308 Post Office Box 308
Second- by The Star Publishingd at Port St. oe FL Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
Second-Css Postage Pd a ,Port St. Joe FL ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage fur.-
4 Wesley R. Ramse .......Editor & Publisher Phone 227-1278 their than amount received for such advertisement.
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.,


if you stay away from THE EN-
FORCER. He's the big hairy guy
that will come by late at night
and rip your arms off if you're
goofing around and partying and
not studying and wasting your
Lime and my money. I knew his
daddy, son-the Big ENFORCER;
it would behoove you to study
,every second you're there, I'd hate
for-"
"Kesleyr" ,
Not only did Cathy rudely in-
terrupt right before I got to the
good part about the night the EN-
FORCER caught Herman Quimby
Trask not at his desk, she seized
the moment to expound on all the
test book virtues of a college edu-
, cation.
She was way past "all the
new friends Josh would make"
and "the interaction among differ-
ent political, economical, and so-
cial groups"-she had finished'
the part about "opening up his
mind" and "expanded his view"
and was down to the "preparing
for life" stage when it dawned on
me-it's St. Patrick's Day..
Of course, I knew better than
to interrupt her, .but as she ex-
tolled the meritorious aspects


j


and grand manifestations of insti-
tutions of higher learning to our
son, my mind flipped back to
March 17, 1968 ....
I was a' member of the Green
Ribbon Society. It was an aca-
demic organization but I can't for
the life of me recall if it belonged
to the meritorious aspect or the
grand manifestation of my college
career. We only met once a year,
late in the evening of March 17th.
green sash around his waist.
Then we'd pick our biggest,
strongest, meanest, and usually
ugliest person to be the drum
man. For us, in 1968, that meant
David Paschall.
We'd strap this big bass
drum to Paschall and in the im-
mortal words of Jackie Gleason,
"and away we gol"
We tried to hit every dormito-
ry and fraternity house. Paschall
would beat the drum, we'd break
through barricaded doors and
fight with the non-greenles in-
side. Part of the fun, I suppose,
was the green paint being thrown
by both sides. We'd try to "take"
the building, the guys inside
would be waiting with water bal-









THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY. MARCH 17, 1994 PAGE 3A


Appleman Outlines Gun L
State Attorney Jim Appleman permit to purchase or own a hours.
spoke to the Kiwanis Club Tues- handgun. A prospective purchas- It is illegal to give, loan or
clay, outlining the fine points of er must fill out a form which the purchase a gun for a youth under
possessing and/or carrying a FDLE uses to make a background 18 years of age.
handgun on your person, in a check of anyone purchasing a It is also illegal for a child to
car, or in your car crossing state handgun. The application costs have or discharge a B-B gun or
. lines. the purchaser $10. Under'Florida air rifle unless he/she is 16 years


91


bill and' I believe it is another
strong 'stp towards economic'
growth, deficit reduction, and ul-
timately. a balanced budget."

James Raffield
.Completes USAF

Basic Training
Air Force Airman- 1st Class
James C. Raffield has.completed
the' iristrumentation' mechanic
course at Lowry Air Force Base,
Denver,' CO.
Students were taught the as-
sembly, installation, adjustrfient,
and maintenance of mechanical,
electrical; and electronic equip-
ment used in measuring perfor-
mance of test and research pro-
jects. Equipment involved was
electronic trainers, transmitters,
receivers., telemetry components,
and closed circuit iV systems.
Raffield is the son of Douglas
M. and Doris V. Raffield ofWewa-
hitchka,.'
His wife, Kineld, .is the
daughter of Kenneth Kramer and
Kathy Kramer. .
Raffield is a 1991 graduate of
Apalachicola High School.


Congressman Pete Peterson.
'D-Marianna. renewed his com-
mitment to reducing the federal
deficit by joining 223 ol his col-
leagues in passing H. Con. Res.
218, the Budget Resolution for'
fiscal year 1995. The measure is
described by lethrson as "a very,
lean resolution that strictly fol-:
lows the deficit reduction aim's
and spending caps established by.
last year's reconciliation act."
Although last year's budget
was the focus of healed partisan
debate,' Peterson considers this
budget resolution non-
controversial. He attributes this
largely to the fact that the resolu-
tion's priorities reflect those set
up' in the Reconciliation Act,
which has had an overwhelmingly
positive impact on the nation's
economy.
"Last year, many of my col-0
leagues declared that passage ofr
the Reconciliation Act could kill
jobs, ruin the economy, and fur-:
ther increase the deficit," Peter-"
son said. "Well, after one year,
nearly two million jobs have been'
* 1) created; our economic growth
rate soared to 7.5% last quarter,
and the projected deficit for 1995
is over $100 billion lower than
previous estimates; This budget
resolution for 1995 continues the
course established'by last year's


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First, Appleman said a resi-
dent of Florida doesn't need a


Slaw, the FDLE must destroy thme
form you have filled out within 48


Why Is Everyone Picking On
Tonya Harding?
Well, not everyone, but a lot of people.
Now that the Winter Olympics are over. I feel free to voice my
opinion on the Tonya Harding/Nancy Kerrigan alTair. The remarks
below are my opinions alone and do not reflect the opinions of this
paper or anyone other than myself.
How can some people be so insensitive when it comes to other
people? Did you notice how the newspaper and 'IV people followed
Tonya around, never giving her any "space"? And it started almost
immediately after Nancy was hit with a tire tool or something, an
obvious effort to keep her from competing in the U.S.A. Olympic fi-
nals. Why would anyone suspect Tonya? Was is just because Nancy
was her prime competitor? Or was it because Tonya's bodyguard
looks a little like a young Al Capone?
Then the press had the nerve to start digging into Tonya's past.
It was there that they discovered all the reasons why she "might be
guilty" of some part in the attack on Nancy.
The reports I read stated Tonya came from a broken home and
was abused by her mother. She married early and was again a vic-
tim of abuse by her husband. She had her husband arrested.
dropped the charges, was later reunited with him. and later had a
restraining order against him, and even later was reunited with him
prior to or right after the attack on Nancy. She was just a little con-
fused. I think.
Why would they suspect Tonya. just because her ex-husband
was arrested and they were closer than two peas in a pod? What
were they thinking about?
Another thing was the reported phone call Tonya made to Nan-
cy's room just before the attack. Why. It was probably just a call to
wish her good luck. Just because she asked what room Nancy was
In is no sign she was up to something. Maybe she wanted to go over
and wish heir good luck in person. Surely she didn't call just to find
out what room Nancy was in so the culprits could attack Nancy on
her way to her room.
But, then Tonya Immediately called her ex-husband. They spec-
ulate she called to give him Nancy's room number. What might
have happened was she called to voice her frustration in not being
able to contact Nancy to wish her good luck. She was probably cry-
ing when she might have said. "I just tried to call Nancy Kerrigan to
wish her good luck and she wasn't at the front desk. I'm so
ashamed. I should have called earlier. Oh, boo-hoo, boo-hoo!"
And then she told a little white lie about not knowing anything
about the attack immediately after it happened. Well, who wouldn't,
given the circumstances. Reporters were everywhere and she was
confused because she never thought she would be tied to the at-
tack. She later admitted she had lied, but just a little. All the time
she was still traveling with her ex; that is, until he was arrested and
charged.
She may not be guilty,. even though all of those who were ar-
rested, including her ex-husband, have confessed and. said she was
the one who planned the attack. We all know how'some people lie.
Why are all these people being so unfair to Tonya? Why, she
even had to hire a lawyer to go to court to prevent the skating asso-
ciation from meeting to decide if she should be prevented from per-
forming in the Olympics. They were going to sue for a zillion or so.
dollars if she wasn't allowed to perform. And when the poor dear
did perform, she was late and couldn't get her skates on properly.
and, well, it was a pitiful sight!
And now she and her attorney have gone to court again to pre-
vent the skating association from meeting on her status so she can
skate in the world competition in Japan. And the judge ruled in her
favor!.
Why. I ask you, are all these people picking on thls [pboor girl?
Why. why, why?
Because she's as guilty as sin! THAT'S why!


The Friends of Gulf County
Public Libraries have recently
purchased additional volumes of ,
the Library of America's collection
of America's major authors. This
collection of American literature
is funded through the Andrew W.
Mellon Foundation and matching
funds pledged by the Friends of '
the Library.
Each volume in the series in-



Kesley0
from Page 2
Cathy was over to the "high
integrity and gentlemanly charac-,
ter" part other talk... .
We retreated to the commons
beside All Saints Chapel and as-
sessed the damages. The drum
was still Intact! We tore off part of
Boon's sash. tied it around -Pas-
chall's cut-up head and painted
green stripes on the lion as we at-
tacked the SAE house;
I lost my sash, part of my
hair, and two teeth at Benedict
Hall. We had to drag David out;
he might have been unconscious,
I didn't have time to look. The
drum was busted, but it was, still
tied to him. Victory was ours! .
Cathy was finishing up her
soliloquy, "Josh, you just can't
imagine the confidence you'll
gain, the cosmopolitan outlook
you'll gain on life, the endearing
memories... .
David Paschall looked up
through the bars of the Grundy
County jail, his hand feeling the
stitches, above his bruised and
battered eyes. "Colbert, what a
march! Did we green paint 'um' or
What! What a night! We've got to,
get out' 'a here, I want to see if La-
sky is still tied to the flag pole...."
As the lecture ended, Josh
turned to me, "Dad, did you get
all of that out of college, too?"
"Son, I think'my college days
fell in there somewhere between
'high integrity' and 'endearing
memories'. "
Respectfully,
Kesley


For Take Out Orders, Call 227-1670

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Friday and Saturday: noon 9 p.m.
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eludes a detailed chronology of
the author's life and career, a
brief essay explaining the choice
of texts and useful notes for the
general reader.
Some of the new volumes re-
ceived at the Gulf County Public
Library in Port St. Joe are: Sto-
ries, Poems and Other Writings /
Willa Cather. Writings. 1878-
1899 /William James. Main Street
& Babbit /Sinclair Lewis.

SArea Scouts

Gathering
The 1994 Boy Scout Show
will be held at the Panama City
National Guard Armory on Satur-
day. March 19, beginning at
11:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. It is a
booth-type walk around show fea-
turing the displays of Scouting.
Highlight of the event will be a
conestoga Wagon Race featuring
small scale wagons built by the
Scouts. Boy Scouts in Bay, Gulf,
Holmes and Washington counties
are selling tickets in their local
areas. Tickets sell for $1.00 and
have added value coupons for dis-
counts on admission on' amuse-
ment parks, meals and personal
services. Children under 12 are
admitted free when accompanied
by an adult.
The theme this year is "RE-
DISCOVER SCOUTING". It is a
fun filled Scouting skills and
knowledge. It is designed to sow
the breadth and depth of the
character building, citizenship
training and physical fitness pro-
gram of the Boy Scouts. True to
the Boy Scout motto "Be Pre-
pared," it is a show in which
Scouts become the showmen and
demonstrate for the public that
they know, what they are doing
and 'where they are going in life.


of age or under adult supervision.
'A handgun may be carried in


Beach Erosion
Control Meeting
The Department of Environ- .
mental Protection will make a
presentation, to- property owners
on Thursday, March 17, at 1:30.
p.m. in the South Gulf County
Volunteer Fire Department build-
ing on Cape San Blas. The pres-
entation will focus on what tech-
niques property owners may use
to protect their gulf front property
from further erosion. This meet-
ing has been arranged by the
Cape San Blas Taxpayers Associ-
ation.' The meeting is open to
property owners and persons con-
cerned with beach erosion con-
trol. Association membership is
not. necessary.



Sewer
From Page 1
million available for approved cit-
ies which show progress with
their plans..
The Commission unanimous-
ly approved the concept and put
its blessings on the project.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business, the Com-
mission:
-Answered an ,inquiry from
Doris Rouse that the city 'had
mailed approximately 35 notices
to property owners in north Port
St. Joe this past week, offering to
remove dilapidated or burned out
buildings from their property on a
cost basis, in order to clean up
the vicinity. As soon as they re-
ceived permission from owners,
they were planning to do the re-
moval.
1 -Discussed the need to re-
name: streets and alleys inside
the city to accommodate the 911
system. Marshall Nelson, 911
manager, asked that the renam-
ing process be done within a
month.


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Hwy. 98 West, Highland View *Phone 227-724:1


Officers of the the Friends of the Gulf County Libraries, Inc.,
(L-R) Ann Tison, Secretary: Sheila Mahlkov, Treasurer; and Laura
Geddie. Vice President; are pictured looking at the new Library of
America books. Not pictured is Lynda Bordelon, President.


Friends Purchase More


Volumes for Library


Cong. Peterson Joins In

Push for Budget Reduction


Iws
your car if it is in a box, in the
glove box or otherwise encum-
bered, or placed in a holster with
a strap coming up and over ,the
gun and snapped shut. You may
also carry a gun in your car if one
has a permit to carry it.
The same law doesn't apply
when you cross over into Ala-
bama or Georgia. In Alabama,
you must have an Alabama per-
mit to have the gun In your car.
In Georgia, the gun must be un- ...
loaded and the ammunition in a
separate place frpm the gun.
If you own a permit to carry
your gun in Florida, you may not
carry the firearm--permitted or
not-in a courthouse, a school or
school function, a police station,
an airport or a place of nuisance.
It is against the law to have a
handgun .on your person, con-
cealed or in the open, unless you
,have a pennit to'carry it. It is also.
unlawful to discharge the weapon
in a public place or across a pub-
lic roadway. Unattended firearms
must be properly secured and
kept from the hands of children.
Appleman stirred up .the
membership when he revealed
that it was illegal to purchase or
own an automatic assault-type
weapon in Florida.
Guests of the club were Key
Clubbers Missy Nobles, Andy
Smith, Adam Taylor and Delana
Linton; attorneys Bob Moore and
.Fred Witten, both of Port St Joe.



Poll
From Page .1
dents, having lived here 20 years
or more..The remainder of those-
surveyed had lived here from 10-
19 years [16.4%] to less than five
years [9.4%]. Most had been here
long enough to be familiar with,
Port St. Joe and the amenities it
offers its citizens.
By and large those respond-
ing thought the community was
offering a pretty good life-style to'
its residents. The crime and safe-
ty factors which seem 'to be of.
such concern to the nation as a
whole don't occupy every waking
moment of our people ..
The ones who conducted the
survey give a factor of 95% accu-
racy.







PAGE 4A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1994

Christopher Ringsred and Joy Davis


Exchange
a Christopher David Ringsred
and Joy. Lynn Davis were joined
in marriage on Friday evening,
February 11, in Virginia, Minne-
sota. The candlelight, double-ring
ceremony was held in the Holy
Spirit Catholic Church and was
officiated by Father Lloyd Mu-
,'drak.
To begin the ceremony, the.
.grandparents of the bride and
groom were escorted into the
sanctuary'by ushers Chris Hagen


? Wedding
and Willie Beise, while Shannon
Gunderson played The Wedding
Song. Grandparents of the bride
include Martha Davis and Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Rhames. Grand-
parents of the groom are Virginia
Ringsred,' Mr. and Mrs. Benjamen
Weiss, Fredrick Lind, and great-
grandmother Edith Newman. Af-
ter the entrance of the grandpar-
ents, the groom was escorted in
by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tim-
othy Lind. Also in attendance was


t
rI
P
a
T
a
S
V
M
J
T
ti
w
o
B
K
te
ju
n
te
a
a
b
a
A
K
tl
vi
bl
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ce


Vows February 11
he groom's father, David Rings- unity candles by the mothers of
ed. the bride and groom. Opening
Then while Canon in D was prayer was held by Father Mu-
lerformed on piano, the bride's drak, and a scripture was read
nd groom's attendants entered, from Genesis 2:18-24. Shannon
'he best man was Ryan Nelson, Gunderson then sang God, a
nd the groomsmen included Woman and a Man. After a read-
3teve Lustig, Aaron Nevala, Mike ing from the New Testament,
ieiss, Brian Weiss, and P.J. La- Ephesians' 5:2, 21-33, Mary Jo
lourea. Junior groomsmen were Ralston and John Renzaglia per-
oel Martinson and Craig Lind. formed the song Just You and I.
'he groomsmen all wore black The couple then professed vows
uxedos. The matron of honor of- matrimony and exchanged
vas DeAnn Wilder, and the maid rings as symbols of their love for
f honor was Amanda Davis. one another. Chris and Joy then
bridesmaids were Courtney Lind, took the candles lit by their moth-
imberly Thomas, Jennifer Rit- ers and joined them together as
enberry, and Kari Mattonen. The the two flames became one. The
junior bridesmaids were Stepha- ceremony ended with a final
ie Rittenberry and Jessica Rit- blessing from Father Mudrak..
enberry. The bride's attendants' Following the ceremony,
11 wore full-length black velvet bufft optho dinn emony a
nrd white satin dresses'. The, buffet reception dinner was held
ride was preceded down the in,honor of the bride and groon
isle-by the flower girl, Courtney da th Coate raza Hote
mderson, and the ring bearer, downtown Virginia, Minnesota.
evin Lind. Host and hostess for the evening
The bride was escorted down of celebration were John and Jan
he aisle by her parents, Joe Da- McKeon.
is and Carrie Davis. She wore a Mr. and Mrs. Ringsred now
lack silk traditional full-length reside in Mildenhall, England,
weddingg gown. The ceremony pro- where Mr. Ringsred is serving in
needed .with the lighting of the the United States Air Force.'


-.. .---. t.. % W "

" -






Bobbie Martin and Keith Nixon

Engaged


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Ms. Bobby Jean Foster of De-
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engagement and forthcoming
marriage of her daughter, Bobbie
Dale Martin, to Keith Andrew Nix-
on, son of Jerry Nixon of St. Joe
Beach and Sally Nixon of Mexico
Beach. The bride-elect is a 1990
graduate of Walton County High
School.


Her fiance Is a 1983 graduate
of Port St. Joe High School. He is
currently employed with the City
of Port St. Joe.
-The wedding Is planned for
June. 18 at Long Avenue Baptist
Church in Port St. Joe. All friends
and relatives are invited to at-
tend.


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Christopher and Joy Ringsred

Beach AARP Meets Friday


The Mexico Beach Chapter
#4325 of the AARP will hold their
monthly meeting at noon on Fri-
day, March 18. A covered dish
luncheon will precede the busi-
ness meeting. Meat, roll and bev-
erages will be furnished, so bring
along casseroles, salads and des-
serfs.. .
A video furnished by the na-
tional AARP will be the program
for the day. It is entitled "A Cata-
lyst for Change:. AARP Women's'
Initiative". March, Is Women's
Month and the program should
be of. particular interest to ali
women In the community.
All national members are wel-
come to become members of the,
local chapter. They would like to
have you as their guest the first
time but hope ;to have you as a


Closed Sundays


member on your second visit.


Card of Thanks
Perhaps you sent a -lovely
card, or sat quietly in a chair;
Perhaps you sent a floral piece -
If so, we saw it there. Perhaps
you spoke the kindest v.'ords any-
one could ever say. Perhaps you
Were not there at all Just a
thought of us that day. Whatsoev-
er you did to console our heart,
we thank you so very much -
whatever the part. We gratefully
recognize each and everyone for
anything you might have done.
Thank You,
The Family of Lasheka Ash,
Rev.-First Sgt. & Mrs. Willie'Ash,
Jr., Parents


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SEAFOOD PrLATTERn








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. MARCH 17, 1994


Club to Erect Marker


The regular monthly meeting
of the Sea Oats and Dunes Gar-
den Club was held Tuesday,
March 8, at the Community
Room, Gulf County Beaches Vol-
unteer Fire Station .at St. Joe
Beach. Betty Chancelor, presi-
dent, presided at the meeting.
Candis Harbison of the Bay
County Audobon'Society present-
ed a very interesting program
about birds.
Mrs. Chancelor announced
that the Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club was among 17 .win-
ners in Florida to receive the
Beautification Award sponsored
by the National Council of States
Garden Clubs and Shell Oil Com-
pany. The club received $250 to
refurbish .the historical marker
along Hwy. 98 in St. Joe Beach
denoting the abandoned French
Fort Crevecoeur and to beautify
the surrounding area.
The Marianna Garden Club


will host the District II meeting to
be held at the First Baptist
Church of Marianna on Thurs-
day, March 31. Registration com-
mences at 8:30 a.m. CT. Interest-
ed persons should contact Vesta
Conley for reservations.
The next regular meeting is
April 12 at 10 a.m. ET at the
Beaches Fire Station in St. Joe
Beach. Election of officers for
next year will highlight the busi-
ness meeting, followed by a pro-
gram presented by Master Gar-
dener Bernice Lopez from the Bay
County Extension Office on "How
to Plan, Plant, & Care for Spring.
Flowers and Lawns in Florida".
Visitors are always welcome;
membership is open to all who
are interested in our agenda.
The Florida Federation of
Garden Clubs will conduct its an-
Snual State Convention at the San-
destin Resort and Conference
Center in Destin on April 27-28.
Reservation deadline is April 9.


Robert Cecil Donna Howze

Plan April Wedding


Mr. and Mrs. Gary Launchlin
Howze of Port St. Joe are pleased
to announce the engagement of
their daughter, Donna Susan, to
Robert Bernard Cecil of Panama
City. He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Rowan Bernard Cecil of Gulf
Breeze.
Donna is the granddaughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Welch
Sr. of New Orleans, LA and Mr.
and Mrs. Boyd W. Howze Sr. of


,






jAusti attif Uiams -
9) 'ACuteene!
Austin Matthew Williams cel-
ebrated his first birthday at his
home on March 9. Helping Austin
celebrate were Rachel and Zane
Sweazy. Zach Wilihams, Mason,
Adklson. Maw Maw Martin, Gran-
nie and Papa Williams. Nana
Lightfoot. Papa Cy, Aunt Regina.
and Mommy and Daddy.
Austin is the son of Troy and
Chris Williams. the grandson of
Alice Martin, Stan and Margie
Martin of El Segundo, CA, and
grandson of Christine Lightfoot
anol the late Earnest Lightfoot,
Madge 'Rustin and the late Jo-
seph Rustin of Chipley. and
John and Sybil Williams of Pana-
ma City.

VFW Auxiliary
Plans Dinner
The Auxiliary of Port St. Joe
Post No. 10069 met Tuesday eve-
ning March 8, at 7:30. with 18
members:'ln attendance. Nomina-
tions .were made for the next
year's state of officers.
They voted to donate $200.00
to the 4th grade Highland View
Grade School to go to SL Augus-
tine In April to. visit historical
sites and the zoo.
The Post is having a spaghetti
f dinner March 18 at 7 p.m.
Refreshments were served by
Jean Phillips and Margaret Bark-
er. ,
Th'e next meeting will be April
12 ... .. :. .


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


Apalachicola. *She Is senior at
Florida State University.
Robert is a graduate of Pen-
sacola Junior College with an As-
sociate of Science Degree in phys-
ical therapy assisting and is
employed at National Healthcare
in Panama City.
The wedding is planned for
April 23 at 6 p.m. C.S.T. at Chap-
el I Tyndall Air Force Base. Fa-
ther Thom Crandall of Port St.
Joe will be officiating. There will
be a reception immediately'follow-
ing at Tyndall NCO Club. All
friends and family are invited to
attend.

New Arrival
Monica and Butch David of
Houma, LA, are proud to an-
nounrce the birth of their first
child. Katie Marie, on March 9...
Katie's grandparents are Ja-
nella and Sonny (Byron) Eells of
Montegut. LA, and great-
grandmother is Kathleen N. Eells
of St. Joe Beach.


Note of Thanks
Thank each and everyone of
you for you efforts and hard work
in putting this cookout together.
With friends like you, I can only
be a winner. Thank you for your
prayers, and being there for ine
when I needed you.
Thank you,
Terry Parrish
and Family

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209-211 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
227-1277


ale in effect at all Heilig-Meyers stores.


Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach (904) 648-8950
Open 3:30 p.m. CST


FEATURING

Seafood' Steaks


La dies'9gft


9-10:30


Food In Lounge
Chicken Pizza Egg Rolls :


St. Joseph


Bay Cleaners

'Superior Quality Dry Cleaning
.. Shoe, Boot, & Purse Repair
We Do Uniforms, Draperies, & Curtains!
--Satisfaction Guaranteed-
HOURS: Mon-Fri 8 a.m.- 5:30 p.m.
t '-Saturday 9 a.m. -2 p.m.
Need to pick up or drop'off earlier or later? Give us a call!





k


i


-- ~


I Day


Only -.1

Everything:

In The

Store!!


PAGE 5A


I

SATURDAY, MARCH 19TH







PAGE 6A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1994


fts


-. I


va


Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School students (L-R) Dyshanda Boykins. 11 th grade; Laura Cullen, 10th
grade; Brant Bizek, 12th grade; Tracey Fitzgerald, 7th grade; Jason Shoaf, 8th grade; and (not pic-
tured) Jonathan Gilmore, 9th grade; were selected as Students of the Month for the month of Febru-
ary. The students are recommended by their teachers on the basis of academic achievement, citizen-
ship, enthusiasm, and positive attitude. The students were treated to lunch by Principal Wes Taylor'

Project Graduation Gearing Up In Gulf
-All parents of graduating sen- The Wewahitchka Project Grad meeting will be held at WHS
iors are urged to meet at their on Tuesday, March 22, at 6:30
child's school to attend the Pro- Card Thanks given and all who comets will be
ject Graduation meetings. Card ofTp.m. Committee re will be
The Port St. Joe Project Grad- I would like to thank each asked to help out.
uation meeting will be held at the church, individual, and auxiliary The time for Project Gradua-
Media Center, Monday, March 28 for their donations and prayers tion Is near-ALL SENIOR PAR-,
at7 p.m. while Willie Allen was at home ENTS ARE NEEDED to support
:, __ -;t qnh l' pth--,. -1 vem,, m'n in i


Need A Home?
Use the Ciassiifeds


and in the hospital in January
and February. Your kindness
shall never be forgotten. Keep
praying for us.
Mrs. Willie Allen


The Sunshine Obedience Clinic presents the "graduating class of March 8. 1994": First place, 'Bo
Hambrick" Beverly Hambrick; second place, 'Dobe" J. H. Tyrus; third place, "Duke" Angela McDow-
ell; 'Weslie" James and Serena Fleming; "Jake" Chuck Worley; "Shelby" William Cadenhead.
- The clinic was instructed by Diana Keeling, and the competition was judged by Craige Cole.


meetings.. Even If you've never
come to a meeting, it's not too
late to help your child, by partici-
palUng in this important project.


- -- --w
SFREE $1.00 T Double T $i99
6" Sub! Off! Deal! 6"Sub!
Get a regular 6" Tuna Sub Get $1.00 Off Get an two Footlong Get any regular 6" Sub for
FREE when you buy any anyFootlong Sub Sus for just S.99 with the purchase of
ootong & a medium rin. or .50 any 6 Sub. $5.99. chips & a medium drink.
Offer Expires 4/12/94 Offer Expires 4/12194 Offer Expires 4/12/94. Offer Expires 4/12/94.
I One coupon per customer per visit One coupon per customer per visil One coupon per customer per visit I One coupon per customer per visit.
Not good witn any other offer Good Not good ith any other offer Good Not good with any other offer Good I Not good ~vth any other offer. Good I
S.al participating stores only I at participating stores only I at participating stores only I at participating stores only
SUBWr- U *Wr SBW *SB*


DEAR

















Pleas(

betwe

April

once
discar

April

PleasE
efficie
area c





' 1Al1R PEIIB N


ST. JOE BEACH RESIDENTS:,

The Gulf County Board of
County Commissioners and
the Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club is again spon-,


scoring the


Annual. Beach


Clean-Up. We will be picking

up white goods and yard de-
bris. (NO HOUSEHOLD GAR-
BAGE WILL BE PICKED UP).


e put out your refuse


en April


15,


1 through


1994. This


is a


a year pick-up, DO NOT


rd any


debris


after


15, 1994.


., [ 'f






Vr

-4



)1


e work with us to make this an
,nt way to keep the beaches
.lean.


Sincerely Yours,
Michael L. Hammond
Commissioner,


District III


Publish March 17, 1994


(L-R) Third place, Austin Horton; first place,
second place, Christopher Acree.


Scouts Enjoy
Derby Race
On Saturday. March 12, the
. -three Cub Scout.troops of Port St.
Joe (Tiger Cubs. Wolf Cubs, anid
Bear Cubsi held their annual
Pinewood Derby race at the Cen-
tennial Building. Each car used
in the race was built by the scout
With help from his parents as a
family-oriented project.
Sixteen boys participated in
Saturday's event. Each boy was
recognized and received a ribbon,
as all cars entered were unique;
and, all put on a good,; exciting
race.


Correction
Michael Taylor, a sixth grade
student at Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School, was inadvertently left
off the A & B Honor Roll.

TIRES


Orrf-*
M ISrM SeT .riml


13 INCH
P155/80R13
P165/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
14 INCH-
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
15 INCH
SP205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15


$152.60
$182.28
$190.76
$195.00

$207.72
$211.96
$216.20
$220.44


$224.68
$228.92
$233.16'
$237.40


Mounting Valve Stem Sales Tax
Computer Balancing Disposal Tax
City Pickup Fee






WESTERN
AUTO
Phone 227-1105
t-


FOOT CARE
S". HEEL PAIN BURNING FEET.
*PAINFUL FEET NUMB FEET
CORNS CALLUSES
TOENAIL PROBLEMS
S 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


rP


AUT S VlG


60 month
Parts Master by Douglas
BATTERIES

$39.95


Parts Master Heavy Duty
MOTOR OIL
Quart'

99


6jjj-QVOIW jj noIal VV/ VV


45,000 Mile


R RE
EINF.RO AUTO PARTS
4 01wi
and GARAGE
01 Williams Ave. Phone 229-6013


_I


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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1994 PAC.R 7A


Wewa Career Awareness


' I


,-
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4 4


Harris Retires After 43 Years
Henry Lee Harris, pictured' with Woodyard Superintendent
Mike White, was employed at St. Joe Forest Products Company on
July 18, 1950, as a laborer in the Woodyard Department. He re-
tired on March 1, after a total of 43 years and 8 months, as a
First Assistant Equipment Operator in the Woodyard.
Harris and his wife, Pearly, reside in Port- St. Joe and have
five children.

Obituaries

Lindsay Dorman, Brittany Whit-
Dorothy Myers tington, and Courtney Whitting-
Dorothy M. Myers, 57, passed ton; eight grandsons, Bill Brown,
away at home in Wewahitchka Brian Ard, Jeremy Ard, Chris
Tuesday morning, March 15. Mrs. Dorman, Devin Smith, Jamey
Myers was a long time resident of Ard, Mathew Dorman, and An-
Gulf County. She was a home- drew Dorman; two brothers, Jim-
maker and a member of the Hon- my Whittington of Port St. Joe,
eyville Methodist Church. a, and Albert Whittington of St. Joe
Survivors include her hus- Beach: two sisters, Ruby Dykes of
band, Robert L. Myers, and her Apalachicola, and Erline Davis of
mother, Minnie Lee Whittington. Wewahitchka: and numerous
both of Wewahitchka: her daugh- aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews,
ter, Rosa Smith of Houston, 'IX;: and friends.
two sons and daughters-in-law, Graveside funeral services
Ricky and Deborah Ard of Pensa- are being held Thursday at 10:00
cola, arid Harold and Lisa Dor- a.m. CST (11:00 a.m. EST) at Hol-
man of Wewafiitchka; a guardian ly Hill Cemetery, with David
son, Jim Whittington of Bristol; Taunton officiating.
four granddaughters, Amy Smith,. All services are under the di-
rection of the Comforter Funeral
Public Notices h .Home, Wewahitchka Branch

PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE .
No[]e '- herbt, I.en that thc Ciry ComrniS
s.IO.n of ,e-Cir. of Port S ;.,J.e. s inLias ,. tlhe Board .a-
of AdjustmenL. Ill h-old a Publicl Hearirng at City v 1 -Lo.i E,' i
lalli at 800pm I uisday. April 5. 19 1. to deter
1mie r. helhcr ,e- Ctir- iI auth.one de nation to Lonnie E. Gray, 71, of High-
Zoning Ordinance No. 5 for a variance of approxi-
mately five-feet (5') on the-easterly and westerly land View, passed away Tuesday
prortyline to construct a residence on Lot 10, morning in Emerald Coast Hospi-
Block 2, Ward Ridge. '
TIiEcrriOFPa rs.Jdg E tal in Apalachicola, following an
/s/JiM MALOY. Cti. AdiorClerk extended illness. He served in the
publish: March 17, 21. l91 -+)]
Army Air Corps during W.W. II,
NOTICE TO RECErvE BID/PROPOSALS flying 52 missions over the Eng-.
The ciy C..mmis.ion,r ft-,c ciy or Po.ti sL ., lish Channel into Europe. A na-
Joe will ic ..e proposals for the collecoon and- tie ofCainilla, GA, he had been a
disposal of household ard commercial garbage
within .he corporatic Iirts of ithe City of rtri Si resident here for the past 25
Joe All bidipr-op.:,sali should be in accordance ears and worked asa machinist
wih the requuci rLts and nidLine m as set fortr. and paper carrier for the Panama
inj Ira. erfpain dor cou.C. en ead nRequesit fr City New Herald and the Talla-
D ,id' l-rposals for CollcCiuon anri Disposmou of
Carbage lI.,cate, alCirv lHall Port Si Joe Flonda hassee Denmcral.. He was a.
t id rop.al,, ilS recc..eed un,ni Ma> 7. member of the Highland View
PROPOSALU n Baptist Church.
The City Commission of the City of Port St.
Joe will receive proposals for the disposal of Survivors Include his wife,
household and commercial garbage, either by in- Toby Gray of Highland View; his
cinerating'devices or landfill sites. sonS, Fred. of Howey-in-the-Hills,
All bid/proposals should be In accordance son, Fred, of Hoey-n-the-Hlls,
with the requirements and guidelines as set forth Tim, of Quincy, David, of Mary-
in that certain document entitled "Request for land, Joh of Jones Homestead,
Bid/l'ropoals for the Disposal of Household and land, John, of Jones Homestead,
Commercial Garbage" located at City Hall, Port St. and Pat, of Lake Park, GA; his
Joe; Florida.
J B id/lroposals will be received until May 17, daughter, Vesta Lou Gray of Wa-
1994. terbury, CT, and Dottie Layfield
cnfYOFPowr. Sr JOE, FLORIDA of White City: eight grandchil-
%comorr.i.inn,r : dren; and three sisters. Vesta
AIIr,.I ir1^" Martin of Qguincy, Louise Ed-
P.ishi MNr.-. 17, 21. 1994. imonds of Howev-in-the-Hills, and
PUSUC HEAIUNG NOTICE Villene Holt of Bainbridge. GA..
Notice I. hTer.by n 1u1l thai dLt Cl) Cmir. The funeral service was held
sion oftheCI.O fri r,. EL -10C. urdg as t-he riuoirJ
of Adjusfmern. Mill hIuld ubli lirf-ing ui ctI) at 2:00 p.m. EST Wednesday at
Hall at 8:00 p.m.. Tuesday. April 5, 1994. to deter- the Highland View Baptist
mine whether the City will authorize a deviation to
Zoning Ordinance No. 5 for a variance of approxi- Church, conducted by the Rev.
mately four-feet five-inches (45") on the easterly Jimmy Clark. Interment followed
and westerly property line to construct a res- Interment followed
dence, located at 214 Avenue B. Port St. Joe. Flori- in Holly Hill Cemetery.
daEcrrY OF PORT S. JOE All services were under the
/s/JIM MALOY, City Auditor-clerk direction of the Comforter Funer-
Publish: March 17. 24, 1994. al Home.


i I


As a part of Wewahitchka's
on-going program to prepare stu-
dents for the real world of work or
post-secondary education after
graduation, students have taken
part or will take part in a multi-
faceted program to accomplish
these goals.
A selection of these offerings
include:
-Career Day (Feb. 24) 15
professions were represented as
students chose two areas that in-
terested them. They received an
overview of that job, needed
skills, necessary education, sala-
ries, etc.
-Choices A computerized
program that provides education-
al and occupational information
to students, covering thousands
of careers.
-Career Self-Assessment
Inventory A self evaluation sUr-
vey for students that covers inter-'
est, ,abilities, and values. This
survey is given to grades eight
and ten.
-Shadowing Senior high
students have the opportunity to
visit and shadow selected individ-
uals at their worksites for two
days.
-Classroom Presentations
-. The guidance department pro-
vides standardized testing,
presents varied workshops on job
search skills and financial aid,
and coordinates individual visita- -
tion by students to colleges and
vocational schools. Out of area
representatives, come to the
school to make presentations.
-Armed Forces Recruit-.
ment All branches of the ser-.
vice visit biweekly to dispense ca-
reer opportunity information.
-Vocational Courses & Pro-
grams Business Education and


Automotive Education offer com-
puter courses. Home Economics
and Industrial Arts are available
to students also, grades 8-12.


VMS I


^how I=
.. .







.-, .-


Dorothy Kemp

Worker Honored
4, In recognition ot 'National
Employ the Older Worker Week,
the employees at the HRS service
Center in Wewahitchka took the
opportunity to honor one of their
own, Dorothy Kemp. Mrs. Kemp
has worked at the service center
since October 28, 1985, as a
Green Thumb worker.
Green Thumb is a national
organization that provides em-
ployment and training for older,
Americans.
In addition to cheerfully do-
ing her -regular clerical duties.
. she always offers a bright smile
and warm word.
Mrs. Kemp was recognized by
her fellow employees for her years
of outstanding service and dedi-
cation. -


-Group Field Trips -
Groups of students visit local vo-
cational and college campuses.
-Dual-Enrollment/
Vocational Courses College.
credit courses are offered at night
for high schoolers ready to move
at a faster pace.
-On the Job Training (OJT)
- Students have the opportunity
to work and receive credit for
their efforts (as well as pay).
Parents and students are en-
couraged to consult the guidance
department for information about
any of these programs.

AGENCY CONTRACT WORK
The Gulf County Association for Re-
-tarded Citizens provides a training
program for developmentally disa-
bled adults. Each work crew con-
sists of three to eight workers and a
trainer/supervisor. We offer a varie-
ty of services, but we are presently
interested in janitorial service con-.
tracts-cominercial and residential,
We are always looking for new op-
portunities to diversify or expand
present operations. We have a repu-
tation for quality work performed in
a timely manner and references are
available upon request. If-there are
any work opportunities that you
care to discuss, please contact Si-
mona Pittman at Gulf County ARC,
P. 0. Box 296, Port St. Joe (229-
6327).


Rainbow Inn
123 Water St.,
Apalachicola is taking
applications for
FRONT DESK CLERK
Please apply
in person.

FARM .. ,?






BUREAU


* Auto
* Life,
* Business


* Home
* Health
* Disability


Sam, Sweazy
Agent

(904) 227-2106

528A Fifth Street
Port St. Joe. FL 32456


Bait Shrimp Cigar Minnows Squid Lure


Earthworms Crickets Wrigglers
Full Line Of Tackle
Open.6 a.m. Monday-Saturday -
Sunday 6:30-2:30'
Danny's Sporting Goods
306 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe ,
229-8933


S


NAPA POWER"'
60 MONTH BATTERY
Up to 525 CCA's.


-Dalkeith-Has New Fire Building
Commissioner Armstrong handed over the keys to the new Fire
Department Building in Dalkeith. The community would like to
thank Commissioner Armstrong and all the others who have con-
tributed to this asset in the community.
(L-R)i Tripp Barrier, Ronnie Stanley, Tom Blankenship, Com-
missioner Armstrong, Lee Fontaine, Hal Hinote, and Rodneyj Pip-
, pin. .


Lions Club
Sale Saturday
The Port St. Joe Lions'Club .
will be holding its annual White
Elephant Sale Saturday, March
19, at 8 a.m., at the Centennial.
Building, rain or shine. Proceeds
will help continue civic programs
within the county. Please call
Lion Steve at 229-8360 or Lion
Jim at 229-8498 if you have any
donations.


SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE; STAR!


N THE



J. 1' T- V:


!31 J.1 i III I; IllJ lI AV/II:iI IHqI I iaI|0l.; /.^.l lilj tik .-ljiIM U i .l$ lli
Oil r: gju ilIn :g panicipal.nq NAPA AuFIOPARIS Slr i

Phone 229-8222 NAA
201 Long Ave. Port St. Joe, FL WEKcPAMcuCaHUHi.NG



SKiwanis Charity St. Joseph's Bay
ki- Wanis Charity Country Club

4-Man Select Shot.



Golf


Tournament

Sat., April 9

Choose your own team. Men, women, and students wel-
come.

Entry fee is $30.00 per player or your business may
sponsor a team. Fee includes greens fee and cart.

Send team, list of players and handicaps along with en-
try fee to Steve Richardson, Box 910, Port St. Joe, Flori-
da 32456 or given them to Buddy Renfroe at P.O. Box
666, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.

Teams may have -one player with a handicap of 12 or
under; 2, 18-12; and.1, 19 or over.
First Prize will be 4 $50.00 gift certificates.
Second Prize will be 4 $40.00 gift certificates.
Third Prize will be 4 $25.00 gift certificates.
Gift certificates are good at any merchant in Gulf
County.

ENRYBAN


i Player

(1)

(2)

(3)

(4)


Name \


Donation: $30.00 per player


Handicap I


L------------------------- --- ----___
2TC3110:17;94


ON THE DOCK OF THE "OLD BAY'
A Seafood Restaurant
Hwy. 98 West Apalachicola *.653-9195

All You Can Eat Crabs

Old Bay Style $1199

Garlic Style $1399
Lunch Special This Week:
Thursday To Thursday 12 pm 3 pm
Crab Sampler 1 Dozen served 3 Ways
Garlic Style Hot Style Jamaican Jerk Style

Come for the sunset and the diving birds.
Entertaining Live Bay Tank Display
Fun Place! Stop at the restaurant with

THE BIG RED CLAWS


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PAGE 7A


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THU~RSDAYi ALARCH 17, 1994


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PAGE SA THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1994


Sharks Open Track Season


The Sharks opened the '94
track season last Tuesday, March
8, with a first place win in a four-
team meet at Tommy Oliver Sta-
dium in Panama City.
Port St. Joe placed first in 13
of the' 16 events and won the
meet with 130 points. Other fin-
ishers were: second Bay 43;
third Rutherford 42; and fourth
Marianna 37.
Placing first in the meet for
the Sharks were: Jeremy Tull -
shot put 48'3 1/3" and discus
140'9"; Zyris Hill long jump 23'1
1/2", 400 meters 52.3; Antwione
Allen high jump 6'2". 100 hur-.
dles 16.1 and 300 hurdles 45.6:
Jason Shoaf pole vault 7'0";
Kenny Daves 1600 meters
5:00.9; Pat Sonnenberg 800"
meters 2:09.7; Chris Daniels '-
200 meters 22.9; 400 meter relay
team of Chris Daniels, Zyris Hill,.
Terry Addison and Tarus Riley,
43.1; 1600 meter relay Pat Son-
nenberg, Chris Daniels. Willie.
Dawson and Zyris Hill 3:40.4.
St. Joe dominated the discus
competition, with Sharks placing
first, second, third and fifth. Tull..
won the discus, followed by Ced-


2;9


Bang Out 16 Hits in Slug Fest


PORT ST. JOE, 20
APALACHICOLA, 2
Ryan Yeager went on a slug-
ging rampage and pitched two in-
nings in relief as the Sharks de-
molished the Apalachicola Sharks
Monday evening.
Brad Smith started for the
first time _this season for the
Sharks and went three innings,
allowing no hits. Apalachicola
pushed across their only two,
runs in the second and third in-
nings, on two Shark errors and a


Fishing i


St. Vincent National Wildlife
Refuge's 1994 public fishing sea-
son has.been set. Refuge Manag-
er Donald J. Kosin has an-
nounced that fishing will open in
Lakes 1, 2. and .Oyster Pond.
April 1 September 30. Fishing
will open in Lakes 3. 4. and 5.
May 15 September 30. The fish-
Ing season has been designed to
minimize disturbances to nesting
bald eagles. The St. Vincent
Creek water control structure will
be open during April. May. and
June. Low. water levels may make
access difficult to Lakes 1 5 dur-
ing that time period.
Sport fishing will be allowed
in accordance with all applicable
state and federal regulations and
subject to the following specific


South Gulf

VFD Plans

Meeting
There will be a general meet-
ing of the ,South Gulf County Vol-
unteer Fire Department on
Thursday, March 17, at 7 p.m. at
the Fire Station Meeting Room.
There will be a big surprise
Thursday night-come see what it
is! This past month was eventful.
Several weeks ago. Hank Cozine,
Physician's Assistant at'Marquis
Medical and his wife, Trish, who
is a Nursing Supervisor at Eme-
rald Coast Hospital, gave a CPR
course for firefighters and any
fishermen who could attend.
Plans are being made to offer a
first aid course, another CPR
course, and a first responder
course, in the future.
This past Saturday, the de-
partment had a pot luck social at
Treasure' Bay Lodge that was
really a huge success. These
U functions were planned and orga-
nized by Debbie Holley and Kathy
Johnson.


couple of walks. In the opening of
the fourth,. coach Duane McFar-
land sent in his substitutes, all
except Yeager, who came on to
pitch and stayed in the game.
It was a game of coming to-
gether for the Sharks, after three
straight losses by one run, in ex-
tra innings, while they were get--
ting their act refined for the base-
ball season 'and a discarding of a
successful basketball season.
The Apalachicola team isn't
all that bad. Tuesday night; the


hDens On


regulations:
1). Fishing is permitted from
sunrise to sunset;
2) Boats with electric motors
are permitted (all other motors
must be removed from the boats
and secured to a refuge motor
rack with a lock and chain); "
3) Boats may not be left in
the refuge overnight;
4) The use of live minnows as
bait is not permitted.
A fishing regulations leaflet
with mapi can be obtained from.
the refuge visitor center (P.O. Box
447, Apalachicola, FL 32329) and
the Indian Pass kiosk. Leaflets
will also be mailed upon request
by phone (904) 653-8808.


B.J. Presnell
In Gym Meet
B.J. Presnell attended an
Easter Bunny Invitational Gym-
nastics. Meet in Jacksonville on
March 12 and 13. She competed
Ain the veterans Level V ages 10
and up. B.J. placed in all events
with her all-time best score of
9.05 on floor. She is now training
on Level VI at Panama City Gym
Club.
B.J. also won the Easter Bon-
net contest at the meet.


SYSTEMATCHED
PARTS& ACCESSORIES


Authorized Johnson Dealer
OMC Systematched
Parts & Accessories
SERVICE & REPAIRS
Call Ken


Shafks were just all that good.
They could do nothing wrong and
all their balls fell for hits, as they
banged out 16 in the five innings
of play.
'The Sharks jumped on Apa-
lachlcola ace, Ricky Abercrombie
for 10 runs ,in the third inning
and continued with one more in
the second and three in both the
fourth and fifth innings.
St. Joe 13[10] 33-2016 2
Apalach 01 1 00- 2 22
Port St. Joe will host the Citi-
zens Federal Classic baseball
tournament Friday with Apalachi-
cola and Carrabelle participating.
Games will start at approximately
1:00, 3:00 and 5:00 p.m.
The Sharks will play the first
and last game of the tournament.


Gators Win
Over Altha
WEWAHITCHKA, 14
ALTHA, 4.
David Hysmith and Adam
Ake stroked home -runs in the
.seventh inning, scoring four runs,
to cape off an emphatic victory
over the Altha -Wildcats .Friday,
14-4.
It was a scoreless game until
the third inning when both teams.
broke loose for two runs. The Ga-
tors went on to score in each suc-.
cessive inning, putting up 1-0
more runs over the next three in-
nings. 4ltha answered with only.
two more runs in the bottom of'
the sixth.
The Gators had 10 hits and'
committed one error. Gator pitch-
ers gave up a total of five hits.
Eric Gray went two for two at
the plate for the Gators and
hurled the final two Innings in re-
lief of Casey Kelley who gave up
two runs over five innings, to
earn the win. Beau Whitfield was
behind the plate for the Gators.
The Gators are now 2-1 in'
District 2A and 3-3 overall..'
The team will be at home to
Poplar Springs this afternoon at"
3:00 p.m.
Wewa 002 343 4-14 10 1
Altha 002 0020-- 4 54


ric Anthony second at 126'9";
third Vic Sellers 119'10"; and fifth
Jonathan Pierce 113'3".
The Sharks also won four
places in the 800 meters: Son-
nenberg first; Bryan Earley sec-
ond at 2:10.6; Lee Duren fourth
2:18.8 and Kelon McNair fifth
2:23.5.
Other Sharks placing second
in the meet were: Chris Daniels,
long jump 19'10 1/2"; Terry Addi-
son, 100 meters 11.8; Lee Duren
1600 meters 5:07.9; and Kenny
Daves, 3200 meters 11:07.7.
Placing third -were: Cedric
Anthony, shot put 43'4", Nick
Sweazy, 1600 meters 5:14.6 and
3200 meters 11:45.6. Willie Daw-
son placed fourth in the 500
meters with a time of 55.9.,
Robbie Dixson placed fifth in
the 3200 meters, 12:08.1.
THIRD IN FLORIDA RELAYS
This past Saturday the boys
track team finished third against
11 other teams in the North Flori-
da Relays in Panama City. Cairo,
Georgia won the meet with 61
points. Other finishers were: Jeff
Davis of Montgomery, AL second -
56; Quincy Shanks fourth 38;
Carrollton, GA fifth 37; Mosley
sixth 31; Westlake, GA seventh

Championship
Rings for Team
There Is a fund drive in effect
for the purchase of Champion-
ship Rings for the Port St. Joe
Sharks, the Class 2A State Bas-
ketball team.
An account has been made
available at Citizens Federal Sav-
ings Bank, so anyone wishing to
contribute to this gesture of ap-
preciation, can make a deposit to
the fund there. April 15 has been
set as a deadline in order to re-
ceive the rings before. school is
out.
For more information, con-
tact Coach Vernon Eppinette
(227-1387), Janie Adkison (647-
8646) or Margie Peters (229-
8330).

Smith Is

Medalist,

In Match


Monday. the Sharks golf team.
played a trl-match at St. Joseph
Bay Country Club against Bay
and Wakulla. Andy Smith was
the medalist with a personal best
of 76, 4 over par.
Bay won the match with an
18 hole total of 313. Wakulla fin-
ished second with a 370, and
Port St. Joe was third with a 379.
Shark individual scorers were
senior Andy Smith 76, freshman
Clay Whitfield 97, seventh grad-
er Buddy Mongold 100, and
freshman Kristian Richbourg
104. The Sharks play host Friday
at St. Joseph Bay Country Club
with R.F. Munroe, Sneads, and
Rickards.

Gulf County Schools
Lunch Menu
March 21.-25
MON-Taco, Pinto Beans, Milk,
Cake
t'UES-Pizza, Tossed Salad,
Green Beans, Milk, Brownie
WEDS-Cheeseburger, Lima
Beans, French Fries, Milk,
Chenrry Pie
THURS-Hoagle Sandwich,
French Fries, Milk, Cookie
FRI-Batter-Dipped Fish, Cole
Slaw, Green Beans, Bun/
Hushpuppy, Milk, Tartar Sauce


Ah ews On



FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.



WHEN WISDOM TEETH
CREATE PROBLEMS
If all of your wisdom teeth have cestors had bigger jaws to accom-
erupted without causing discomfort modate wisdom teeth). When this
and other concerns, you're one of happens, they can throw your other
the lucky ones. Wisdom teeth may teeth out of alignment. Sometimes
cause serious dental problems if left they become infected, resulting.in a
to fend for themselves. painful and potentially hazardous
They usually erupt or come abscess
through the gums between the ages If your wisdom teeth are not
of 16 and 30, one in each of the causing any problems, perhaps
rear four corners of your jaw. Not they will not need to be extracted.
everyone develops all four wisdom But they should be checked careful-
teeth, however, and there are even ly by your dentist and treated as
some people who don't develop any needed to protect your dental
wisdom teeth at all. But most peo- health.
pie do, and the complications can, oooooooooooo0oooooooooo
be painful as well as detrimental to Prepared as a public ser-
your dental health. Sometimes wis- vice to promote better dental
dom teeth become impacted be- health. From the office of
cause they don't have enough room FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D., 319
to break through the gums (our an- Williams Ave., Phone 227-1123.


- 24; Niceville eight 19; Carver
of Columbus, GA ninth 16;
Choctaw 10th 9; Bay 11th six;
and Rutherford 12th 5.
Placing first in the meet for
the Sharks were: Jeremy Tull,
discus 144'8 1/4"; Zyris Hill -
long jump. 22'4 1/4", Antwione
Allen, high jump 6'6" and Kenny
Daves two mile run 10:58.9.
Placing third were: Jeremy
Tull, shot put 477 3/4"; Antwi-
one Allen 120 hurdles 15.1.
(school record); Lee Duren two
mile run 11:28.4; and the dis-
tance medley relay team of Pat
Sonnenberg, Zyris Hill, Lee Duren
and Kenny Daves 11:43.0.
Placing fourth were:' Cedric
Anthony discus 133'4"; Chris
' Daniels, Zyris Hill, Terry Addison
and Tarus Riley 440 relay -
43.5. .
Cedric Anthony placed sixth
in the shot put with a put of 45'5
1/4".


"This was our best ever finish
at the North Florida Relays," said
Coach Gowan. 'The team gave a
great effort, and we lost only to
two traditional ; track powers. Cai-
ro is one of the top teams in
Georgia this year, and they have
won the state title ten times. Jeff
Davis is regarded as one of the
best in Alabama each year. This
season, they were the Class 6A
state runner-up in indoor track."
HOST MEET
Saturday. Port St. Joe High
School will host the eighth annui-
al Port St. Joe invitational Track
and Field Meet. The field events
will begin at 11:30, and the run-
ning events at. 1:00. Teams
scheduled to compete along with
Port St. Joe, are Bay, Florida.
High, Godby, Marianna, Mosley,
North Florida Christian. Quincy -
Shanks, Rutherford,'. Wewahitch-
ka, and Etowah of Acworth', Geor-
gia.


It was basketball coach Vern Eppinette's turn in the bar-
ber's chair last Wednesday, when his team gave him the
cueball hair-do in an assembly session at the High School.
The tonsorial treatment viewing was a sell-out with most of
the student body paying good money to see the coach shorn '
of his locks. Damien Byrd is presiding at the shears in the
photo above. Don't worry, coach, itll grow back!


SStrong Polyester
Cord Body


Whlte Strlpe PEric
205/75R14 $44.95
205/75R1 5 46.95
215/75R15 47.95
225/75R15 48.95
235/75R15 49.95


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treadwear limited warranty.'Steel-belted
'construction. Tspeed rated.
195/60R157T $59.95
205/65R15-V 89.95
235/60R1 5-T 69.95






STEELTEX
RADIAL R4S
Long wearing, original equipment light truck
radial. Steel belted construction. All season
tread design. Quiet comfortable ride.


LRF
235/85R16


Sharks Hit Apalach 20


0


St. Vincent Island


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


-Jahnsan'
OUTBOARDS


---


PATE's Service Center
216 Monument Ave.* (904) 227-1291


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$99.95









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


Corn on The Cob One of Summer's Sweet Delights:

Florida Developed "Florida Staysweet" Hybrid Popular Among Many Home Gardeners


If you ate corn on the cob last
summer, and found that it tasted
especially sweet, you might have
been enjoying an extra-sweet
corn variety that was developed
several years ago by the Universi-
ty of Florida's Institute of Food
and Agricultural Science. Al-
though this hybrid, called "Flori-
da Staysweet", has not replaced
standard popular corn varieties,
it has .been gaining increased use
by both commercial growers and
home gardeners. -
As its name, implies, "Florida
Staysweet" corn keeps its sweet
flavor long after it's been harvest-
ed, unlike common sweet corn,
which begins to taste starchy
soon after it's picked. According
to Extension Vegetable Specialist
Jim Stephens of the University of
Florida's Institute of Food and Ag-
riculture Sciences, the key to this
hybrid's sweetness is in its genet-
ic makeup.
A new gene added to "Florida
Staysweet" gives this corn a nine
percent sugar content, compared
to only a three percent sugar con-
tent in regular hybrids. The high-
er sugar content also means that


Gulf County
Extension Service


Roy Lee Carter
Agent


L
"Florida Staysweet" has less
starch in its kernels than regular
hybrids. Obviously, those factors
give the variety a true "staysweet"


[B ud -o- e 99


Bulldog News


Students of the Week
Congratulations to our Stu-
dents of the Week!
Courtney Thompson, Amy
Kennedy, Kaleigh Goodson, Am-
ber Priest, Tessi Layfleld, Guthrie
Henderson, Loretta Dykes, Sheila
Ozenna. and Ahmad Skanes.
Progress Reports
Progress Reports were sent
liome on Thursday, March 17. If
you would like to schedule a par-
ent/teacher conference, please
call 227-1221.


Hawk

News
Highland View
Elementary School

, By Barbara Eells
Chapter I
Parents of third grade stu-
dents are invited to visit the
school for a Make-and-Take'
Workshop on Friday, March 18,
at 9:30-11 a.m. These games are
designed for students and par-
ents to work together to make
and then take home to use. All
materials will be provided at no
cost.
Lunch
Students in grades 2-6 pay
for lunch as they go through the
line. Please send correct change
each day. Also, remember, there,
can be no charges! You may pay
one (1) week at a time. Breakfast
and milkbreak money is paid the


CTBS Testing
Students in grades 1:-6 will be
given the CTBS test during the
week of March 21-25. Students
are reminded to get a good night's
sleep, eat a nutritious breakfast,
and bring #2 pencils.
Parents Make the Difference
Taking tests will be a part of
your child's entire life. Tests are
.used not only in school but also
in the workplace. They can also
be required for getting jobs, ob-
taining a driver's license; or quali-
fying for a competitive event, hob-


same way as in the past.
Sixth Grade
Herman -Jones' sixth grade,
along with Mr. Jones and Linda
Marquardt as chaperones, left
bright and early Wednesday on a
field trip to various sites In Apa-
lachicola. The group visited the
Apalachicola National Estuarine
and Research Center.-St. Vincent
Wildlife Center, Trinity Presbyteri-
an Church, Magnolia Cemetery,
anrid Battery Park before embark-
ing home.
The Estuarine Center provid-
ed activities and a nature walk
through live exhibits-the snakes
had shed their skins-and in St.
Vincent Centei they viewed a red
fox pelt and a stuffed coyote.
Megan Johnson stated that
she "enjoyed the animals .at the
estuary and the Church they
went to." She said, "I also enjoyed
looking at the old graves at the
cemetery. There were two kids--
one was drowning' and the other
tried to save him, but both
drowned-that was on the
tombs."
William Burrows said, "I en-


Pre-School Screening Set

WednesdayMarch 23, 9-2
The Gulf County School Joyce Groom (WES, 904-639-
Board, in cooperation with the 5313), or Nancy Maudlin at 904-
Florida Diagnostic & Learniing Re- 638-6.131.
sources System/PAEC and the Screenings will be held
Gulf County Health Department. Wednesday, March 23-9 a.m. to 2
Is sponsoring a community ser- p.m. ESI' at Port St. Joe Elemen-
vice program to screen preschool tary School.
children ages 2 1/2 4 years. If you suspect your child of
who will not be entering kinder- -having a potential problem, plan
garten in the Fall of 1994. to attend one of the screenings.
Screening will be done in the
areas of heating, vision, speech
* and language, concept formation, Help School
motor coordination, and behav-
ior. If potential -problem areas are. Would you like to buy blocks
found, the screening team will for the new building at Faith
make recommendations for fol- Christian School?' Each block,
low-up., complete with mortar and sand,
Each child who is screened will cost $1.00, 7,500 blocks will
must be accompanied by a parent be needed to complete the build-
or legal guardian. For further in- ing.
formation, contact Betty Bidwell Each gift is tax deductible
(904-229-6940), JoAnn Raffleld and much appreciated. .Make
(PSJES, 904-229-8838), Betty checks payable to Faith Christian
Husband (WES, 904-639-2476), School, Port St. Joe.




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EYE EXA
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Assignment Accepted For
Eye Exam


Bay Eye &
Surgical Center
CALL FOR AN APPOINT

1-800-227-5


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1600 Jenks Ave.
Panama City, FL IBoard Certified
MN.T Eye Physician
MENT I And Surgeon

;704
I


power.
In addition to its improved
flavor, "Florida Staysweet" has
shown some resistance to north-
ern leaf blight, a serious fungus
disease of many of the common
sweet corn hybrids.
If you'd like to include "Flori-
da Staysweet" in your backyard
garden this year, you should be
able to obtain the seeds from
your local garden center. The
seeds will be packaged in a mois-
ture proof bag, and they should'
be stored in a cool, dry area. If
the seal is broken, moisture in
the air will cause the seeds to
lose their vitality quite rapidly.
So, a seed bag that has been
opened should be resealed as
soon as possible.
Recommended planting dates
for "Florida Staysweer are from
mid-March to mid-April in North
Florida.
Since this hybrid has so little
starch in the kernels, its' rate of
germination and degree of seed-
ling vigor may be less than for the
commonly grown sweet corn hy-
brids. To solve this problem, sim-
ply plant extra seed in the row,


by, or recreational activity.
Tests are here to stay. As a
parent, you have the right to
know about the tests your child
.will take. And you can help your
child by understanding what they
attempt to measure and how test
results are used.
Your attitude about tests is
also important. Your child will be
more comfortable taking tests
,and possibly even do better-on,
them if you help him or her to see
tests not as barriers or problems,
but opportunities.
It's important to think about
testing as an ongoing part of your
child's education. But tests alone
,'don't give a complete picture of.
your child's knowledge or ability/
to learn. For tests to be used
properly, teachers, ,school, par-
ents, and children need to work,


Joyed the estuary-the animals-
the lobster was fascinating!"
Ricky Lamberson: "I liked the
graveyard. It was neat how good
the graves looked; They were
clean and white and very old.
There was one man who had died
from a heart attack or something
and his thtee mohth old baby
died the same day as he did and
they were buried together."
Megan, Ricky, and William
tallked about Trinity Presbyterian
Church and the tree that was
brought back from Jerusalem-
the same kind as the one that
was made into the Crown of
Thorns when Jesus was on trial
for his life.
Ricky talked about the
stained glass windows and how
they were donated in memory of
someone,
The whole trip was, summed
up by Jesse Everett when, she
said it was "Cool!"


Thanks goes to Mrs.
quardt, -Amanda's mom,
chaperoned the students.


Mar-
who


Congratulations. HAWK terri-
tory's class of '94! You reached


and thin the seedling plants to
the proper spacing.
One precautions Make sure
you keep plantings of "Florida
Staysweet" isolated from any reg-
ular sweet corn you or your
neighbors may be growing by at
least 500 feet of distance. This is
necessary because pollen from
any of the regular sweet corn hy-
brids that falls on "Florida Stays-
weet" silks will cause starchy. un-
sweet kernels on the ears, and
destroy their excellent flavor.
In summary-"Florida Stays-
weet" is an improved sweet corn
hybrid, developed by the Univer-
sily of .Florida's Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences, which
is gaining popularity with com-
mercial growers and backyard
gardeners alike. It has three
times the sugar content of the
regular corn hybrids, and retains
its sweetness for a much longer
p. 'Period of time after harvest. So, if
, the corn you bite into this sum-
mer tastes particularly sweet,
'don't be surprised. "Florida
T:Staysweet" may have reached
your table. We're sure you'll enjoy
it.


together.


P.T.A. News*
The last scheduled P.T.A.
meeting has been set for Tues-
day, March 29, at 7 p.m. in the
school auditorium. This will be a
business meeting with the ex-
press purpose of electing officers
for the 1994-95 school year. Any-
one interested in being a P.T.A.
officer is asked to call Jim Doster
at 229-8498. Positions open are
President. Vice President, Treas-
urer, and Secretary. As usual, we
will be making a call for nomina-
tions from the floor. Please plan
to attend this meeting since your
input is needed in this activity.
School Advisory Council
S The School Advisory County
i will meet on Thursday, March 31.,
at 7 p.m.


your goal of silence for three min-
utesl
Fifth Grade
Mrs. Colbert's fifth graders
thought they would have a bunch
of baby chicks by now, but only
one of those survived-the lucky
winner was Becki Early! But. nev-
'er giving up. they are trying once
"again to incubate their eggs find
in 21 days have some chicks.
"arth Brooks
Secretary "Miss Carolyn", her
daughters Joni Peak and Tonya
Plair. and Marie Lee, went to see
Garth Brooks Saturday night. See
Garth Brooks! That they did!
Seems as though they were up in
the place where you have to use
your binoculars and someone
came to meet them-this some-i
one graciously asked if they'd like
some good seats! Well, they kinda
thought, 'Yeah, O.K.!' They were
skeptical, but lo and- behold-
they could reach out and totieh
Garth's boots! They were handed
tickets on the front row right in
front of Garth. Can you beat
that?! The excitement they shared
with everyone tells how much
they enjoyed their evening!


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322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899



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The ninth ,annual Seafood
Festival is gearing up once again
for a really terrific event.
Each year the Gulf County
Association for Retarded Citizens,
the Gulf County Search &Rescue


The Wewahitchka Elementary
School's Honor Roll is presented
by Principal Jerry E. Kelley:
All A's
*.' Third Grade: Aleasha Hand,
Judith Husband, Kelli Jackson,
Megan Morris, Jesse Taunton.
Fourth Grade: Lindsey Cart-
er, Nicholas Chan, Jonathan
Gates, Nicole Hall, Tonya Hall,
Amanda Kent, Ryan Martin, Kim-
berly McMillion, Blake Rish.
Fifth Grade: Teresa Jackson,
Kristin Jones. '
Sixth Grade: Sarah Bailey,
Gary Daniels, Levi Harvey, Rus-
sell Knee, Stephen Price.
A's&B's
Third Grade: Barbara Alder-
man, Justin Barnes, Sheena
Barnes, Brandon Carter, Heather
SGoleblewski, Jesse Knee, Beau
Ludlam, Derrick McMillion, Tra-
-ys Myers, Erika Pippin, Robert
oRouse, Brandon Simpson, Mo-
-nique Sirmons, Laura Spivey,
Jonathan Thomas, Jana Traylor,
SApollonia Williams.

Wewahitchka

High School
S .' Larry Mathes, principal of
Wewahitchka High School, proud-
ly presents the fourth six weeks
:\Honor Roll:
Seventh Grade -
ALL A's: Amanda Atchison,
Tana Copeland, Amy SL Clair. -
A's & B's: Jessica Cecil, Eliz-
abeth Dletz, Kelly Forehand, Krls-
ti Gay, Victoria McClellan, Jenni-
fer Williams, Bridgett Williamson.
S-.Eighth Grade
'-" ALL A's: Joshua Baxley, Rita
-:.Dietz, Lloyd Husband, Ike Mincy,
--Joseph Whitfield.
A's & B's: Holly Atkins, Jen-
nifer Barnes, Brandi Davis, Ash-
ley Hanlon. Miranda Harvey,
Mandy Little, Richard Maddox,
Thaddeus Morris.
.Ninth Grade .. -
I ALL A's: Judith Birmingham,
lAmanda Davis.. :
A's & B's: Gary Bridges,
Charles Cole. Linda Jones, Mar-
garet Kelsoe, Stacey King, Jenni-
fer Lassiter, William Mims, Jerini-
ifer Oaks, Dana Owens, Carina
.Patterson, Darrell Peoples, Adam
STaunton, Dana Walker.
Tenth Grade
ALL A's: Cameron Totman.
A's & B's: Tamara-Anderson,
S* Kimberly Dietz, Lindsay Dorman,
Jason Fisher, Crystal Gaskin, Jo-
seph Jackson, Wendy Nelson,
Heather Webb.
Eleventh Grade
ALL A's: Lori Layton, Misty
'Loftin, Stacey Proctor.
SA's & B's: Casey Kelley, Ra-
:bhel Myers, Jeremy Nunnery.
Twelfth Grade
ALL A's: Tammy Davis, Mari
Goodrich, Jeremy Pridgeon.
A's & B's: John Guffey, Sarah
SGunn, Jessica Hayes, Connie La-
nier, Michael Morgan, Heidi Pun,
; Amy Rich, Catherine Tremain,
: Thomas West.

S aith Christian
"School
The Faith Christian School
Honor Roll for the fourth six
weeks Is presented by Rev. Fred
Goebert, Principal:
All A's
', First Grade: Matthew Malone,
Mark Vinson.
: Second Grade: Rachel Bixler,
i;yndsey Hill, Ashley Smith.
Third Grade: Katie Geoghag-
an, Jeremy Robershaw, Aaron
Watson.
Fourth Grade: Renee Vinson.
Eighth- Grade: Jeff Schwei-
kert.
A's & B's
> First Grade: Heather Hender-
son, Erin Hill, Taylor Miller, Sa-
rah Montgomery, Whitney Nixon,
Jake Owens, Jeff Pitts, Amy Sas-
net, Jennie Thomas, Kayla Wiley.
Second Grade: Jeffrey Bailey,
Andy Kunz, Keith Manley, Bran-
don Stitt, Jenna Teat, Bert Wad-
dell.
Third Grade: Brandon Lyles,
Adam Nixon.
Fourth Grade: John Patrick
Floyd, Rachel Geoghagan.
Fifth Grade: Chad Goebert,
Andy Shoaf, Jessica Slate.
Sixth Grade: Jake Thomas.
Seventh Grade: Bryan Goe-
bert, Jessica Hill, Micah Peterson,
Kourtnea Williams.
Eighth Grade: Amanda Ha-
ney, Eroica Porter.
'Ninth Grade: Shana Ham-
mock.
Tenth Grade: Christina Egler.
Twelfth Grade: Julie John-
son.


Unit, and the Bay St. Joseph
Care Center's Activity Fund Com-
mittee pull together to raise mon-
ey special projects for each of
their organizations.
This year, as always, there


Fourth Grade: Terrance Addi-
son, Candese Bangas, Gregory
Barnett, Kyle Brown, Gloria
Bryant, Jamie Cain, Brandon
Causey, April Cloud, Joshua Con-
ley, Christopher Connell, Adam
Flowers, Cerelle Hanes, William
Jenkins, Brandon Jones, Brady
Jordan, William Kelly, Joey Lea,
Christina McCain, Michael
McClellan, Jeffrey McNeil, Alicia
Mooneyham, -Christian Moses,
Derrick Myers, Crystal Rice, Ja-
son Strimel, Myron Vann, Mat-
thew Weathers, Ansley Williams,
Jennifer Williams, Jeffrey Yoder.
Fifth Grade: Colby Anderson,
Becky Andrews, Renee Ardire,
Scott Attaway, Jacob Cecil, Jo-
seph Chambliss, Crystal Daniels,
Jeramy Dunaway, Nick Hall,
Lindsey Harvey, Tera Kent, Stefa-
nie McDaniel, Jeremy Sams4 Me-
lissa Smiley, Jeremy Suber.
Sixth .Grade: Brandy Ake,
Carl Book, Mark Carithers, Jessi-
ca Cole, Crystal Collins, Andrew
Davis, Timothy Davis, Jennifer
Goldyn, Renece Jackson, Kevin
Minchew, Roxann Sirmons, Joni-
lyn Whittington.


will be live entertainment, deli-
cious food, games, craft displays,
and much morel The only differ-
ence this year (a positive one) is
that the festival has grown be-
yond the limitations of space and
convenience, so for everyone's
comfort and benefit the festival
will be moved from the grounds of
the Care Center to City Park,
overlooking the beautiful bay.
Hopefully, everyone will come out
and enjoy good food, entertain-
ment, and first class Gulf County
fellowship.
Anyone wishing to volunteer,
rent space, or provide entertain-
ment may contact one of the, fol-
lowing committee members: Liba
Monteiro, Gulf County Search &
Rescue; Cheryl Fitzgerald. Gulf
County Assoc. for Retarded Citi-
zens; or Sherrie Bowen/Barbra
Baxter, Bay St. Joseph Care Cen-
ter.


Congress Rep.

Here Monday.
U.S. Congressman Pete Peter-
son, D-Marianna, announced to-
day that Ken Davis. a representa-
tive from his Panama City district
office will visit Port St. Joe to
meet with constituents from 3:30
to 4:30 p.m., E.S.T., Monday,
March 21 in the Law Library at
the Gulf County Courthouse.
Peterson said Davis, who will
be visiting Gulf County monthly,
will provide information and help
to residents with questions and
problems related to the Federal
government.'


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




Seafood Festival Moving Downtown


gh Having College Career Day

well as from the various branches Parents of students wishing .
of the armed services. This event tend are encouraged to dc
will take place on Friday, March Parents attending earn fly
18. Gulf County Scholarship p


Port St. Joe Hij

Port St. Joe High School is
once again hosting the area Col-
lege/Career Day. The guidance
staff, who is coordinating this
program, feels this annual event
is very helpful to students and
their parents as they consider
post-secondary plans. Represen-
tatives from over 70 institutions
have been invited to attend, as

GuifFollies Revue

Plan Second Show
The Gulf Follies Revue Varie-
ty show will be staged in Port St.
Joe April 16. Sponsored jointly by
the Port St. Joe Rotary Club and
the Association for Retarded Citi-
zens, the event will raise funds
for local charitable programs.
Chaired by George Whiting,
the event is off the ground, with
committee chairmen, appointed.
Whiting said that their goal is to'
showcase local talent in an eve-
ning of cultural family entertain-
ment. This year's "Follies Revue"
will feature singers, dancers, ma-
gicians, comedians, musicians,
and any other talent that is avail-
able in and around gulf County.
Talent applications will be
available in the near future.
Watch for more news of this
year's new "Gulf Follies Revue".

Lupus Support

Group To Meet
The Lupus Foundation Sup-
port Group meets every third Sat-
urday of each month at St. Do-
minic's Activities Center in
Panama City. The' next meeting
will be on Saturday, March 19.
For more Information,' call
229-6956 or 871-5033.


to at-
10, SO.
e (5)
points


for their child. parentss should
check in at the welcome table
provided for them at the school's
entrance for further information.


and home under



one oof


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

SW YOue ingood hids.




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

Subject to local vailabilitynd qualifications. 01993 Allstate Insurance Company, Northbrook. Illinois.


NOTICE TO MEMBERS OF A

TYNDALL FEDERAL CREDIT UNION A


38th ANNUAL MEETING 4


Wednesday, March 23, 1994/NCO Club, Tyndall Air Force Base, Florida/Door Prize Drawings.
Voting 6 p.m.-7 p.m./Invocation and Pledge of Allegiance/Call to Order and Welcome 7 p.m.


MEET THE 1994 NOMINEES
Board of Directors
Three-Year Term-3 Vacancies
INCUMBENTS
^:' '-'^ CARLTON E. HOUSE
I have served as a volunteer official of
I: "' Tyndall Federal Credit Union since 1983
.'.r4 when I became a member of the Supervi-
Ssory Committee. My service on the Su- .
pervisory Committee was (ive years; two -
of those years as Chairman. I am cur-
rently Vice Chairman of the Board of Di-
rectors and Chairman of the Budget Committee. I have
served on most of the committees of the Board and served
as Chairman of the Insurance and Bylaw Review Commit-
tees as well ,as the Nominating Committee. Most of my, ca-
reer in the U.S. Air Force was spent in the Comptroller
field with assignments in budget, accounting, finance, and as
Comptroller. My last assignment was as Director of Account-
ing and Finance for USAF Southern 'Command. After retire- '
ment, I worked in banking for approximately six years.
I am a graduate of Syracuse University with a Bachelor of
Science degree in Business Administration. I also attended
the School of Banking at Louisiana State University and ser-
vice schools in budget, accounting, and management.
Organizations that I am associated with are the local chap-
ter of the Air .Force Association, The Retired Officers As-
sociation, and Military Affairs Committee. I have also served
as a member of the Finance Committee and Administrative
Board of first United Methodist Church..
I believe I have the necessary experience and background to
serve the membership as a member of the Board of Direc-
tors. Also, I am fully retired and can give- the position the
many hours that it requires.
DAVID (D.W.) SMITH
I would like to have the opportunity to
continue serving on the Tyndall Federal
Credit Union Board of Directors. I have
... been a member of the Board for three
years and I am presently the Treasurer. I
am a Colonel (select) in the. U.S. Air :
Force serving as the Commander of the
84th Test Squadron. Previously, I served as HQ TAC Staff
Officer,. Directory of Requirements. I have a total of 21
years of Air Force service.
My educational background includes a B.A. in Economics,
an M.Ed. in Guidance and Counseling, and graduation from
the Army Command and Staff College. .
The combined background of military service and education
enable me to positively contribute to Tyndall Federal Credit
Union. I would appreciate your consideration for re-election
to the Board of Directors.
JANE M. STEPHENS
For the past 3 years, I was privileged to
be a member of the Tyndall Federal
Credit Union Board of Directors. I now
serve on the following committees: Per-
sonnel, Strategic Planning, Insurance and
I chair the Delinquent Loan Committee.
Previously, I was Chairman of the Credit'
Committee and I served on that committee for 14 years. I
feel I am highly qualified and wish to continue serving the
membership whose.interests I have at heart. I retired from
civil service almost 5 years ago and I have the necessary time
to devote to this important position. In addition to 2 years of
Business College, I had nearly 38 years of experience in the
field of administration. My last job was Records Manager for
Tyndall Air force Base.
ADDITIONAL NOMINEES


JEROME W. BURG
A member of the TFCU Board of Direc-
tors must have experience and knowl-
edge as well as display a true sense of
community service to effectively serve all
the membership.
As Financial Vice-President for Hawkeye
World Travel, Inc., I have gained the
technical expertise in financial responsi-
bility and accountability by preparing and analyzing fi-
nancial statements and budgets. Currently assigned to First
Air Force at Tyndall AFB, my career in the Air Force in-
cludes four years on the Inspector General team auditing
policies and procedures ensuring they are fair and efficient.
My education includes an M.S. in Business as well as a M.S.
and B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. I have used this back-
ground to provide free tax assistance to the community as
part of the IRS Volunteer Income Tax Assistance and Tax
Counseling for the Elderly programs.
After world-wide moves in the Air Force, my family and I


have made Panama City our home, My community activities
include Little League Baseball Coach, High School Basket-
ball Official, and Gulf Coast Community College Instructor.
My wife is an active volunteer at Hiland Park Elementary
School and we both strongly support the National Hospice
organization. Based upon my experience, I strongly wish to
continue my service to the community and faithfully repre-
sent each and every member of Tyndall Federal Credit
Union as a member of the Board of Directors.


DONALD G. HOOD .
I would like'Your vote to elect me to
serve oui oi the Board of Directors of
Tyndall Federal Credit Union. My edu-
cational background, community service
experience, and my current occupation
more than qualify me to represent your
interests.


I hold an M.B.A. from Golden Gate University, earned
while serving Active Duty in the USAF; my B.S. degree in
business is from Florida State University and I also hold an
A.A. degree from Chipola Jr. College. -,
My extensive community service experience'includes serving -
on the Board of Directors for East Bay Rotary, as well as
serving for three years on the Board of directors for the
Salvation Army. I was :also Overall. Fund Drive Chairman
and Board Chairman for the Salvation Army. I served for,
two years onr the Board of Directors for the Van'denburg:
Officers Club. In addition for one.year I served as Foreman
for the Federal Grand Jury of North Florida.. ,
I have been an Agent for Allstate Insurance since coming
to Panama City in January of 1973. My occupation as an
agent brings me in contact with a diverse range of people
and often involves thoroughly analyzing their needs, wants,
and dreams, and providing them with a plan to help them
realize those dreams for themselves and their children. My
daily experience in this manner will bring a, fresh perspec-
tive to the current Board of Directors that it may not oth-
erwise receive. I would very much appreciate your vote.


ROBERT E. LEE, JR.
I would like to serve you, on the Board
of Directors of Tyndall" Federal Credit
Union. Presently I am a City Councilman
.- "> serving Parker, Florida. .I am, retired
from Civil Service as: a Senior Ac-
^ V e countant '(Budget Execution) with the
Sc US Department of the Navy. I am also a
retired US Marine Corps Colonel/ Aviator.
I hold a B.S. in Business Administration :from Virginia
Polytechnic Institute, a M.B.A. from the University of
Richm6nd, and a SEM from UCLA. I currently serve on
the Board of Directors for the Panama City Marine
Institute, I am Vice President pof the Panhandle
Crimestoppers organization. I am also a Charter Member
of the American Society of Military Comptrollers, and a
Senior Member of the Board of :Corrections of Naval
Records. In addition, during President Johnson's adminis-
tration j was a member of the President's Committees for
Employment of the Handicapped. .

RICHARD WM, LOVEDAY
I have committed myself to do the things
required in order to function
knowledgeably, and respofsively to' the
needs of the membership as a whole at
9"f 4 Tyndall Federal Credit Union. With that
coiimitment comes my pledge to donate
-the 18-20 hours per month that may be
required or more. if necessary. I am a very 'detail oriented
person,} with a strong sense of loyalty. As I understand it,
the Bpard of Directors represent the voice of the
membership with. emphasis on the 'general direction and
controliof Tyndall Federal Credit Union and how to interact
with .the management involved in 'the day to, day operation
of the organization.
I have established myself in the real estate property
management business over the last six years in Bay County
being licensedas a Broker/Salesperson on staff with All
South Properties Inc. In addition, my career in business
management for 12 years with Seligman & Latz, Inc., N.Y.,
in the role as Divisional Vice President enables me to make
a positive contribution to the Tyndall Federal Credit Union
elected Board of Directors.
My wife Marilyn M. Loveday R.N. and I are a very proud
parents'of seven daughters and twelve grand-children. We
are active in St. Johns Catholic Church and I would like to
expand my service to the community by 'serving the
membership as a Director on your Board- at Tyndall .
Federal Credit Union. Thank you in advance for your
support, I welcome the privilege to serve you.


S JOHN G: NEWBERRY, JR. MSA
I am owner and President of Newberry
Appraisal Company, Newberry Realty,
and John Newberry Schools of Real
Estate and Appraising. I graduated from
S Rutherford High School.in 1976. In 1979
S I graduated with Honors from Gulf
A Coast Community College with an
Associate of Arts Degree in Pre-Political Science. While
working pirt-limie 'as a real eiRaie appraiser in Tallahasee,.
- I 1 earned a Bachelor of Science Degree from Elorida state .,
University's college of Business with a major in Real Estate
and Finance. While atteriding FSU I was aWird&d a schol-
arship from the Florida Bankers Association. I attended
Stetson University college of Law in St. Petersburg, Florida
from 1981 to 1982. During the past ten years I have worked
as a real estate appraiser in Panama City, Tallahassee and
Orlando, Florida. Over the past four years I have taught
Computer Programming at Bay -High School, Geography
and History at Rosenwald Middle School and I am-pres-
ently an adjunct instructor of Real Estate Appraising at
Gulf Coast Community College. Currently I am working to-
ward a Mastepr of Science Degree at Troy State University's
,Tyndall .'AFB campus with, a major in Counseling and
Human Development. .
I am a 'Florida State-Certified General Real Estate Ap-
prasier, Licensed Real Estate Broker. and Instructor. In
.March, 1991 I W;as awarded' the Master Senior Appraiser
"designation from the National Association of Master Ap-"
praisers. .Presently I am a-member of the Lynn Haven' Ro-
ary Clubof Rotary International and I have been a meem-
ber of Tyndall Federal Credit.,Union :since 1981.. I am en-
gaged to be married to Miss Nannette Walker of Panama
City'Beach in'March.

NOMINATION BY PETITION
ROBERT W. McMAHON
As a Federal Retiree with a
combination of experience from the
Army', Postal Service, and Air force, I
S ."A-'. would like to serve you on the Board of
Directors 'of.:. Tyndall Federal Credit
Union. I graduated from Niagara
a ;d 'c.'.i University, .N.Y. with a B.S. in Business.
arnd a commission in .the U.S. Army, I earned an M.B.A. in
:Personnel Management from IAnter-American University.
during my years of active duty in the" U.S. Army, I served
two tours in Vietnam and commanded a rifle company in
'combat. As a U.S. ePostal Service Clerk in Panama City, I
provided leadership to' postal management as 'a 204-B
Acting .Supervisor of Mail Processing,' and assistance to
postal workers as, a Shop Steward and Union Officer. As
the Air Force Engineering and Services MPA Man-Day
Manager, I applied personnel management skills to the Air.
Force Reserve and Air national Guard man-day quotas. ,
My wife, 'Ginger, is. a: Kindergarten teacher at Parker El-
ementary school. Our three sons are: Matt, a. Computer
Engineer with General Electric; Mike, a Senior'at Auburn
University; Sean, a Freshman at University of .Flbrida.
I am a former officer of the downtown Panama City Lions
Clb, arind have been active in. promoting soccer in Bay
County, as a High School Booster Club Treasurer, High
School Soccer Official, and Coach of the Tyndall AFB Am-
ateur Soccer Team.
I am dedicated to the *mission of providing equality of
service for.all Tyndall Federal' Credit Union members,'and
to ensuring equality of respect and.consideration for all
TFCU employees.












TYNDALL FEDERAL

CREDIT UNION


P.O. Drawer 1760.
Panama City,' Florida 32402-1760
904/769-9999


jNCUA


Juniors will be dismissed
from classes to. attend at 8:30
a.m. and seniors and sophomores
will be dismissed at 9:30 a.m.


Honor Roll Students

Wewahitchka Elementary School


-Y '













THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1994


Session About


More Than Money

This election year session of the Florida legislature isn't just about
taxes and prisons. It's about moral values, as in school prayer, parent re-
sponsibility for bad kids, chemical castration or the death .penalty for
rapists, mandated courses on the Holocaust and slavery, and whether to
pay survivors and their families on a claim a black town was destroyed
by a white mob back in 1923.
The Legislative turn to personal values and moral judgements came
to me at the halfway point of this session last week when I realized that I
no longer have to quote my fictitious Uncle Clem Rednek over on' Flat
Creek in Gadsden County to bring some outlandish old fashioned humor
and common sense to an issue of the day in this column.
Why bring up Uncle Clem-who says we should hang one politician
once every four years on the courthouse lawn just as an example-when
you've got Rep. Jim Kerrigan, R-Gulf Breeze, a retired New York cop who
) says John Wayne told him in a dream to lead the fight against gun con-
trol?
There is also.Sen. Charles Williams, D-Tallahassee now, but recently
of rural Suwannee County, who says he is proud to be picked as Flori-
da's most conservative legislator and will vote against paying the $7.1
million sought for survivors of Rosewood because the claim is based on
hearsay evidence and can't be proved one way or the other. Williams rep-
resents Levy County, where the incidents described as a massacre in a
House report took place.
It's not only the Archie Bunker boys who are harkening back to fami-
ly values of the good old days. Sen. Robert Wexler, D-Palm Beach, a 33
year old New York-born Jewish lawyer with twosmall children, wants
chastity, self-restraint. and sobriety taught in public schools. He would
require women who give birth to cocaine babies to have a mandatory con-
traceptive implant. Convicted rapists would be chemically castrated after
their second conviction and electrocuted after their third in bills Wexler
is sponsoring.
Sen. Rick Dantzler, D-Winter Haven, has a bill that would give birth
control bonuses to unwed welfare mothers who would wear a patch. and
Sen. Jim Hargrett, D-Tampa, would give some authority back to parents
in raising their kids by stopping the state from investigating anonymous
complaints of child abuse. He'd require those complaining to give their
names, which could be kept confidential, and he'd give parents the right
to spank their children without fear of government prosecution. "It's not
uncommon for some youngsters to threaten to report their parents for
child- abuse or for warring parents to report an ex-spouse anonymously
to get revenge," Hargrett said.
And if that is not enough, Rep. Randy Mackey, D-Lake City, and Wil-
hlams have identical bills In the House and Senate that would allow stu-
dents in public schools to vote on whether they could say voluntary
prayers. The bill-supported by more than 40 house members including
many blacks-is bitterly opposed by Jewish legislators.
The split between Jews and blacks, who often agree on social issues,
was calmed somewhat last week by the House Education Committee
when it put mandatory school courses on the Holocaust and the black,
experience in the U.S. from slavery to modem times into two separate.
bills.
But the inevitable clash and race to the courts to protest if any legis-
lation-is- passed, of course, has not been settled. This old reporter says
it'd b'e'far be ter-and less dlVfsive to give tlitionhtaxk credits so families
could afford to send their children to schools that fit their values.
Something like the G.I. Bill after World War Two, that helped finance
education for returning veterans at the schools of their choice. Then
there would be little need for legal litigation, which experience has shown
us is crippling the school system of the country.
House Speaker Bo Johnson, D-Mllton, said issues of personal values,
morals, and heritage always bring strong emotions. "It does test some of
the boundaries of the reach of government and raises some important is-
sues on the philosophy of government," Johnson said.
NOT DEAD YET: A bill that would allow free delivery shoppers.
which do not carry news in their columns, to qualify for legal advertise-
ments has not died yet in this session of the Legislature. The Senate ver-
sion of the bill was killed two weeks ago when a committee voted to table
it until an interim survey could be made later this year on its impact. The,
companion House bill last week was first voted down by the House Judi-
cial Committee, then was revived so it may be considered again this ses-
,sion at the committee's discretion. As they say in the Legislature, the real,
session starts a day before lawmakers are set to leave town.
SNEWS ROUNDUP: Swallowing a bitter pill of reality, the Florida
House Appropriations Committee late last week voted 31-0 to send its
"own version of a spending cap to the floor this session to head off a
even.stiffer constitutional amendment proposal expected on the Nov. 8
ballot.' ,
A similar measure is being considered in the Senate.
'There's no question...it will change the way we govern here in Flori-
da," Appropriations Chairman John Long, D-Land O'Lakes, said.
The House proposal would limit the growth in state revenue to the in-
,crease in the average growth in personal income for the previous,five
years. .
A'citizens' petition drive called "Enough is Enough" is collecting sig-
natures on constitutional amendment proposal to limit state spending
'to 95% of the Increase in personal Income over the previous five years.
This year the Legislature is debating a record $38-billion budget,
nearly two and one-half times greater than the state budget in 1986. This
is the first year lawmakers and Gov. Lawton Chiles have agreed not to
seek new taxes, in their proposed budgets, depending on a rise. in state
sales taxes and bonding for some prisons which will not have to be in
this year's budget. I
* No new taxes have been proposed so far, although the House Judici-
ary Committee late last week passed 11-10 a bill that would allow school
boards to levy 15 additional cents on every $100 in value on the real es-
tate transfer tax.
LICENSE HIKE? Because this is an election year with a Senate di-
vided along party lines, a House bill that would slap a $15 surcharge on
the present $12 saltwater fishing license isn't likely to pass in this ses-
sion, according to veteran legislators.
The House Natural Resources Committee passed the measure out
last week to compensate commercial fishermen who lost money because
df new restrictions on net fishing. The,Senate has a similar bill setting, a
$25 surcharge, but it hasn't come out of committee yet.
"Salt water licenses are pretty expensive now. You and your wife and
kids go down to the coast, and- it is a pretty big hit," said Senate Presi-
dent Pat Thomas, D-Quincy. "Absolutely absurd," said Sen. Curt Kiser,
R-Palm Harbor.
SBoth bills hinge on approval of a constitutional amendment restrict-
ing net fishing that has already collected most of the 429,000 required
signatures to get on the Nov. 8 ballot. The petition drive is sponsored by
an organization called Save Our Sealife, which claims commercial netters
are ruining fishing grounds by overfishing.
The bills designed to compensate netters by hiking sport fishing li-
cense fees is supported by the Organized Fishermen of Florida. "It's sim-
ple. If the amendment to ban nets passes, we will have a lot of people in
the state severely hurt," said Rep. Allen Boyd, D-Monticello. : ;
ROSEWOOD: Time is. running out for lawmakers to pass the $7.1
million compensation claim bill by Rep. Al Lawson, D-Tallahassee, for
relatives and survivors of a 1923 massacre of blacks by whites in the
small Levy County town. The hearings were to end March 4, but are
scheduled to finish Friday. ,
Amrnett Doctor, head of the Rosewood Advisory Committee, is com-
plaining of delays in the hearings caused by Assistant Attorney General
Jimn Peters, who has Insisted on calling relatives of whites who were at
Rosewood but have since died. Peters said their testimony is needed by
legislators because the relatives of the survivors are relying too much on
hearsay memories and inaccurate newspaper stories of that day.


Capitol News

Round-Up
By Jack Harper


-spo'rtin even's. Wt base, f '.



' v:: ? l p "' \ K
~~u~~u -


From Deltona, FL
Spring is around the corner.
and with the warm sun and good
weather comes many outdoor
sporting events. Withli baseball.
golf, softball, and track begin
ning, and weightlifting finishing
up the season, there are more
than enough events to keep IIIhe
Shark fans busy.
The varsity softball team un-
fortunately lost to Blountstown
12-8 on Tuesday. Dottie Davis
was 3 for 4 and Kendra McDaniel
Was 2 for 3, with one homerun.
The outcome of the team's Maclay
game, which is presently 6-2 in
Maclay's favor. Is undecided: that,
is, until the game Is finished
when Maclay. comes to Port St.
Joe. The game was suspended
due to,darkness.
The J.V. softball team was
able to complete their game
against Maclay with a victory of
12-6. The leading hitters for the
JJ.V. were Lindsay Williams 3 for,


Gators. In first place were Marcus
Gordon, Matt Roberson, J.J.
Gainer, Ninamdi Frazier, -Robert'
Williams, and Jeremy Tull. Man-
dricka Miller and Ninamdi Frazier
had state-qualifying totals.
In honor of nine female ath-
letes, softball players, the PRIDE
flag was flown for their effort in
playing a softball game and mak-
ing it back for a chorus perfor-
mance. These girls were Brigette
Godfrey, Alyson Williams, Dusty
Daniels, Joni Peak, Stephanie
Maxwell, Heather Fields, Dee Hor-
ton, Karen Clark, and Gena
Johnson. The PRIDE flag also
flew in honor of the Class 2A
State Championship Basketball
team. Kristi Davis was. honored,
as well, for being the youngest
member ever to be named to. the
Phi Theta Kappa Chapter at
GCCC.
Melissa Anderson won the
school's "Importance of Intellectu-
al Freedom" writing contest. Also,
Sabrina Hanson, who captained
the winning team in GCCC's
Reach-Out Program Brain Bowl,
was honored. Sabrina was not
only captain of the team, but also
answered every question for the
team. Sabrina is also a member
of the Purple Wave staff. ..


The new and, improved Purple
Wave was sold this week at
school. This issue saw the first
newsprint newspaper at Port St.
Joe High School in years. Mr.
Temple Watson, Assistant Super-
intendent, said that;, "There was a
professional type newspaper
when I was in school," but it has
been missing since. The Purple
Wave staff, which is strictly a
club,. is now working on another
issue for the second semester.
One more newsworthy event
is the balding of basketball
coach, Coach Eppinette.. Coach
Eppinette-regretting his promise
that he would shave his head if
his team won the state champion-
ship-fulfilled his promise by.
agreeing to an assembly program
in which each team member took
the electric shaver to their
coach's head.
I think the boys made a good
profit selling tickets to this event;
nobody wanted to miss this once-
in-a-lifetime event.
From Deltona,
Caroline
Editor's Note: Caroline Lister
writes from Deltona, FL, this
week, where she represents Gulf
County in Florida's Junior Miss
program.


BlIiE O


- i i ,


B IG MI


B IG0 50 IL E


FIRETN 8 IETN 4
Big 1*'i7,0 Mlig 50A00Mile


BIG GEXRS

REMUNIGO
-U WELS'
EBLNC IE


Whee Alinmen CVBoot*s &Jit
Broe RSepair W eelal Scn
Sueso ReaiusomWeels


4, Katie Kilbourn 3 for 4, Sheila
Hightower 3 for 5, and Meredith
Godfrey 1 for 2.
A fairly young golf team is in
their second week of competition.
Andy Smith had a score of 41
twice this week, Brad Lemieux
scored a personal low of 40, and
the team's newest rising star,.
freshman Clay Whitfield, had two
scores of 44.
The weightlifting team trav-
elled to Wewa and defeated the


]lds


PAGE 3B


KELLY CHARGER HIR


I KELLY AOWSJP-l


I


I KELLY CHA


I KELLY METRIC I


eZPEIle









PAGE 4B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1994


A.M.E Men's

Day Worship
On Sunday,. March 20, the
men of New Bethel African Metho-
dist Episcopal Church will be cel-
ebrating their annual Men's Day.
The pro -tim will begin with Sun-
day School at" 9:30 a.m. with
guest teachers. The 11:00 a.m.
service will feature the Rev. Leroy
Hall. an evangelist.from the Marl-
abiia district. At 6 p.m'. the
speaker will be the Rev. Theodore
Andrews from the Pensacola dis-
trict, former pastor of Ne>v Bethel
A.M.E.'Church.
Rev. R.A. Anderson, Chair-
persons Carl White and Phelma
Oats., and the members welcome
you Sunday for a spirit filled day
of worship.

Card ofThan ks
c"'The Women Missionary Socie-
ty.o"f New Bethel A.M.E. Church
'would like to thank each of you
for your support of their Queen
Contestant, Mrs..,Cora Curus,
who placed as First Runner up in
the lona Davis Area District
Queen Contest, held Feb. 25 in
Panama City.
May God Bless and Keep You.
New Bethel A.M.E. Church
Rev. R.A. Anderson, Pastor


BWewahitchka

Elementary


News...
By Linda Whitfield


Another Lucky Boy
John Gay, in Doris Jean
Written's second grade, is anoth-
er lucky little boy. Friday, he tried
to 'beat' a milk truck that was
coriihg down the street and in
turn.didn't look the other way. He
was.struck by a car. Luckily, he
Is O.K., with what appears to be a
superficial head scrape. John was
telling all the children to be sure
and look both ways and never try
to make it across the street before
an oncoming car does.
Last Words on Jail & Bail
Our WES jailbird. Judi Lister,
ha -.st a few more days to raise
hei1ll. She's trying really hard
ardso are the children in our
scibl. So far, the leaders are K-
3; 'Judi Lister.' Linda Whitfield.
and Linda Tremain. In 4-6; Joe
Walker. Becky Birmingham, and
KifthLudlam. The monies will be
col ied ,_.'.St. .Patre-ick's -Da,, to
re i 'theinnet anditp. sbee--how..-
rn r io_ pney:'df',colleeted. for-
the fight against cancer.
10 Ways To Praise A Child
Super Work Creative Job *
Super Job Fantastic Job Ex-
ceptional Performance You're a
Real Trooper You are Responsi-
ble d You are Exciting You
Learned It Right What an Imagi-
nation!
Trio of Girls Win at


Regional Science Fair
Who said girls aren't budding
scientists? At the Chipola Region-
al Engineering and Science Fair
in Marianna. three young WES
students racked up. Melissa
Babb won second place in the En-
gineering Division. Sarah Bailey
won second in the Earth & Space
Division, and Jessica Cole won
the Air Force Award. Our congrat-
ulations go to them.
St. Paddy's Softball Game
On Thursday, March 17,
there will be a softball game at
WES between the students and
some of the faculty. (Mainly, the
ones that can still run a little and
still b.endl).The. admission js.5Q.;,.
and the proceeds will go to the
American Cancer Society.
C.T.B.S.: Or, As One Student
Called It. The CBS
We try not to cause our stu-
dents undue anxiety over this -
test, but we do teach them that it
Is important. It is one of the tools
for measuring what they have
learned and what they are sup-
posed to have learned. The test


"The Exciting Place to Worship"'
_- -
first Baptist Church

:a J.-. 102 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Florida

S i H. R. Naberhuis Buddy Caswell
Interim Pastor Minister of Music & Youth


CHOFCHRIS

CHURCH OF CHRIST


Bible Study
10 a.m. Sun
7 p.m. \, ed


MEETS
ida) I I a
nesdayv
Minister: Tom Skipper 221)-8310
Message: A-re You Nedlecting Salation?
WRITE FOR FREE EIGHT LESSON BIBLE STUDY
P. O. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Corner of 20th Street & Mar in A\enue


Worship:
a.m. Sunday
Nursery


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


Pastor W.L. Tremain
L


27-69s. .: Phone 648-8144


THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN GULF COUNTY

ST. JAMES' *PORT ST. JOE
7:30 and 11:00 a.m. (ET)
Sunday School 9:45
ST. JOHN'S WEWAHITCHKA
8:00 a.m. (CT)

THE REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor


Barbara Fairchild to Perform

At the First Baptist Church


Methodist

Holy Week
The First United -M"thodist
Church will observe Holy Week
with a 'soup Ind sandwich service
held at the First United Methodisj
Church Monday through Fnday,
M arch' 28-April 1, at 12:00 Noon
daily.
Local ministers will partici-
pate in these services in the sane-
'tuary followed 'by a soup and
sandwich luncheon in ,the fellow-'
ship hall.
You are, welcome to join them
at any time during the service
and luncheon, which are; open to
everyone in the community.
Please plan ,to observe Holy:
Week and share fellowship with
frierids.


King of Kings
King of Kings, a community
Easter passion play, will be pre-
sented on Friday and Saturday
nights, April- 1 and 2, at 7 p.m. in
the Centennial Building. Choir
members from several churches
are working together to make this
an Easter to remember. Everyone
is inviled to attend one or both
performances.


From the
Principal's Desk

Wewahitchka
...High School

By Larry A: Mathes
,!t

C.T.B.S. Tests!
WHS will give the annual CTBS test on March 22, 23: and 24.
These tests are given each year to provide a measurement of
progress for individuals and for whole classes. Schools use the
scores to adjust a student's program and also to determine whether
or not a particular area of the school's program needs to be more
heavily emphasized. Insist that your student do his or her best!
Fund raising has gotten to be a serious problem-as the squeeze
on school budgets get tighter. It is very rewarding to have certain
groups of parents pitch in to help raise needed dollars for extra-
curricular activities. The WHS Band Boosters have for years raised
considerable sums to bolster the band program. Without their hard
work, the band program would sulTer greatly.
Recently, another group of parents have stepped forward to
raise much needed dollars to benefit the baseball program. Their ef-
forts have provided some much-appreciated uniforms and equip-
ment for this year's program. equipment that will be used for sever-
al years to come. In a small community like Wewahitchka. it is
rewarding to see this kind of support from parents. Thanks go to
these supporters as well as the Band Boosters. and of course to all
the parent groups that each year contribute so much to the success
of WHS.
The girls' softball team, which this year made the switch to fast-
pitch softball with some reservations, has shown real progress. The
team is heavily staffed with eighth graders. bolstered by a couple of
senior high players with experience. So far. behind some excellent
pitching, the Lady Gators are winning-let s hope they can continue
the great season. A couple of seventh graders have also made con-
tributions to our early success.
The annual Academic Banquet, this year to be divided Into sen-
ior high and middle school sections. Is scheduled for April 15 in the
commons. Invitations to award winners will go out soon. and I hope
all parents involved will help us to honor those students that have
been selected for recognition. Middle school honors will be recog-
nized in May (date to be announced).



Advertising Pays Call 227-1278 ori 229-8997
Sto Place Your Classified Ad Today!




[ first 'U itedMethodist Church
.. .'." .111 North 22nd St.
Morn. 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 ronday-Friday, 9 am -12 noon CT


C Constitution An dMonunent '
Catch the Sj itC -tA u
( 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


St. foeLssemnbfy of Od

Sunday School.....................1. ib0:00 am.
l Morning Worship Service .... ..- 11:0 am
Sunday Evening Service ......... 6:30 pm
Wednesday Bible Study ........... 6:30 pm
William J. Wilson
Pastor '
t Come and Receive Gods Bfessihgs t


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 W orship.............................. 6:30 CST
Wed. Bible Study (all ages)..............6:30 CST
Rev. Tommy Doss, Pastor


Barbara Fairchild, well-
known country and gospel singer,'
is returning to Port St. Joe. She
will be in concert at the First
Baptist Church. on Wednesday,
March 23, at 7 p.m.
Fairchild has sung at the
Grand Old Opry in Nashville, and
in recent years has been a regu-
lar performer ,in Branson. MO.
She 'sang' last year in the Jim
Stafford Theatre, but will move to
the brand new Charlie Pride corn-
plex this upcoming season. In ad-
dition to her regular schedule,
she conducts Sunday worship,
services that many of the per-
formers attend.
In the recording field, Barba-
ra has had several Top 40 coun-
try records, including one #1
(Teddy Bear) that was also a
crossover to the pop charts. How-
ever, being a bomrn-again Chris-
tian. she is much more comforta-
ble In doing gospel songs. and
has several hits in that feld.
Everyone is invited to attend
the concert. Admission is free.
but an offering will be taken. A
nursery for pre-school children
will be provided.


begins on Monday, March 21.
That is only the practice test. The
real testing will be done on Tues-
day, Wednesday, and Thursday.
Parents, encourage your child to
get a good night's sleep, eat a
good breakfast, and most Impor-
tandtly, teach them to believe in
themselves and try their very
best.
Delta Kappa Gamma
Alisa Walker and Pam Sum-
ner attended the DKG District I
meeting which was held at Bay
Point Resort in Panama City. Var-
lous small meetings were held
such as 'Technology in Educa-
tion".., "Literacy", "World Fellow-
ship". "Starwalk/Legislatlon", etc.
One unexpected adventure was
seeing actor Martin Short by the
pool where MTV was filming a TV
special. They didn't get His auto-
graph, but it was fun for them to
see the filming!


SUNDAY


SUNDAY


Worship: 12 p.m. Sunday Morning Roundup: 1
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 origin.


1 a.m.


Second Annual Scottish
Festival in Panama City
On Saturday and Sunday.
the second annual Scottish Festi-
val was' held at the Grace Presby-
terian Church in Panama City.
This was in keeping with Heritage
Sunday. Some of the highlights
were drum and pipe bands from
Montgomery. AL. and Tallahas-
see: Scottish dancers; singers:
food booths: Highland games for
the kids: souvenirs; heraldry, and
basically just mingling with other
kith and kin. The Grand Marshall
was Jack Stratton, the bagpiper
who visited our classrooms in
February. I saw no one I recog-
nized, until a lilting brogue called
out. "Linda." "Jack." I said, "I
thought you had gone back to
Canada." He then told me he was
extending his vacation until the
end of April.


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





1 10 .



We Want You To Be
Part of the Friendly Place

BIBLE STUDY.......................... 45. 9:45 am EVENING WORSHIP........... 700 p m
MORNING WORSHIP.......... ....0. 1100 am WEDNESDAY ..... ... 700 p m.
CHURCH TRAINING ................5:45 p.m.
Long Avenue Baptist Churgh
1601 Long Avenue <
DANIEL W. DUNCAN BUFORD COX
Pastor Minister ol Music



r Highland View r
i United Methodist Church
Corner'of 4thSt.& _Parker Ave.
Highland View
Lynwood R. Wynne, Pastor

Sunday School................................................................................10a.m .
M morning W orship ............................................................................. 11 a.m .
Evening W orship ...............................................................................
TF9309-12 93





eeiof Port St.Joe
Weekly Meeting Times
Sunday Morning CelebraUtion and Worship...................... 10:00 a.m.
Thursday Night Bible Study.............................................. 7:00 p.m.
Intercessory Prayer at The Rock, Mon.-Fri ........... 7:00 8:00 a.m.
8:00 9:00 a.m.
Saturday Family Night Intercession.................................. 7:00 p.m.
The Rock Teens ..........................................................To Be Announced
Pastor.: 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



"^ FIRST PRESBYTERIAN.
5 0 CHURCH .
508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
t SUNDAY WORSHIP........................... 10 a.m.
ADULT SCHOOL............................ 11 a.m.
SU S *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children .
SNursery Available '
The Rev. Jospph Eckstine, "Pastor '




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




B1 ip *, U171 1 1 i '
.\ member church ,lhc Innovative, Informal, In Touch
Southern Hiplist < (i nvcnin First Union Bank Building
i.li thc Norilwe i Csi t 9am Sunday School
Ba, ptis \sso,;Inim l 10am and 6pm Worship .
I I III II I I I II I__. II I I_ _I^________________^


"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 _









THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. MARCH 10. 1994


'87 Pontiac 6000, p.s., p.b., a.c.,
great stereo, looks good, drives excel-
lent. $3,500.00. 648-5033. ltp 3/17
Drive It Homel 1985 Chrysler 5th
Ave., a/c', a/t, p/b, p/s,. p/w, tilt,
heated. glass., many luxuries, low
miles, high mileage, good rubber,
$2,500 firm. 647-3447. ltc 3/17
1988 Lincoln Town Car, $6,200
or $240 month. Can be seen at 120
Third St., Highland View or call 229-
6.449. 2tp 3/10 .
1989 Plymouth Voyager van,
Grand LE, fully loaded. Great condi-
tion. 639-2222 daytime, 639-5029 af-
ter 5 p.m. Contact Mike Chumney.
2tc3/10
1978 Dodge Tri-ansVan mini mo-
tor home, see to appreciate, 227-1251
9 6:00; 227-1764 after 6:00.
tfec 3/3

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.
tfc 3/3





14'Walkers fiberglass V-hull with
'93 Mariner, 40 hp Magnum motor/
trolling motor & battery, $4,000. 227--
2149. Itc 3/17
14' Lee Craft. stick steering, 30
hp Johnson, elec. start, alternator,
trolling motor, galvanized d.o. trailer.
tac meter, bilge pump.-excel. condi-
tion. $2.250 or best offer. 827-8496.
2tp 3/10


Indian Pass Beach, -one bedroom
cottage. Stove and refrigerator,
$275.00 month. Call 648-8237.
ltp 3/17
Trailer space for rent in Highland
View. 229-8485. 2tp 3/17
For Rent: Mobile home spaces.
Call 648-8211. tfc 3/3


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 OpportunityL Housing
Complex. Rent is based onincome.
S This complex is funded by the
Farmers Home Administration and
managed by Advisors Realty.
Call 229-.6353 for more informa-
tion.
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
tfc 3/3

PINE RIDGEAPTS., 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.
(904) 227-7451 I. Equal Housing.
tfc3/3


STEVE'S OUTBOARD SERVICE,
White City. anytime. 827-2902.'
-tfc 3/3


OFFICE SPACE. Call George
Duren at 229-6031 and leave mes -
sage. tfc,3/3


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.
tfe 3/3"


Warehouses, small and large.
some with office, suitable for small
business, 229-6200. tfc 3/3
No need for wet carpets. Dry
clean them with HOST. Use rooms'
right away. Rent machine. St. Joe
Furniture, 227-125:1 thru 12/94





Yard Sale: Gobs of goodies, 609
Georgia Ave.. Mexico Beach. Satur-
day. Mar. 19. 9 a.m. 5 p.m. CST.


The Phantry Hotel, 302 Reid
Ave., YARD SALE: Sat., Mar. 19,
'8:00 a.m. until everything is gone Air
conditioners, sinks, doors, beds/rails
& headboards, TVs, dressers and
many other items.
Hotel is being converted into a
climate-controlled mini-storage facili-
ty. Everything must go. All Items
plainly marked. Itc 3/17


Carport Sale: Sat., March 19,
corner Hwy. 98 & 25th St., Mexico
Beach, 3 families. Lots of miscellane-
ous items, 8 a.m. Itp 3/17


3 families. Girls' easter dresses,
adult clothes & misc. items. 603 16th
St. Saturday, 8 a.m. 1 p.m.
Yard Sale: Friday and Saturday,
Mar. 18 & 19, 8 a.m. noon. Brand
new merchandise: swimsuits, $10-
$20, size 7/8 to size 24, flip flops,
sunglasses, beach bags, beach towels,
suntan oil & much more. Casa Del
Mar Apt, Mexico Beach. Itc 3/17
Carport Sale: Saturday, March
19th, 7 a.m. until. Afghans, water col-
or paintings, clothes, books, misc.
June fisher, 114 S. 42nd St., Mexico
Beach. ltp 3/17
Backyard Sale: Sat., March 19th,
8:00 until 12:00. 111 Duval St. King
size bedspread, craft books & dishes,
and a lot more. Cancel if rains.-
ltp 3/17
Yard Sale: Saturday, Mar. 19,
8:00 12:00, 1606 Garrison Ave.


Garage & Bake Sale, Saturday,
Mar. 12, 19 & 26, 2009 Palm Blvd.,
. 8:00 a.m. until. Rain or whine. All
,proceeds go to Faith Christian School
Building Fund. 3tp 3/10
Yard Sale: 2009 Juniper Ave.,
8:30 12:30. March 19, Saturday.
ltp3/17
Garage Sale: Saturday, 9 a.m. -
noon. 321 Ave. D, lots of good stuff,
no early sales. Itc 3/17
GARAGE SALE: Gigantic PSJ Li-
ons Club sale 8:00 a.m. March 19 at
Centennial Building. PSJ. Over 30 ta-
bles to choose from. Help us to con-
tinue our charitable programs.


DIVISION OF FORESTRY,
WORK CREW LEADER
One year experience in one of the
following areas: Nurser, Grounds-
keeping, Farming, or Forestry opera-
tions. In addition to the above re-
quirements, a person seeking
employment in the class must meet
the provisions of Chapter 33-3, Dept.
of Corrections, Rules and Regulation
as follows:
(1) background investigation, (2)
a minimum of eight hours training
pertaining to inmate supervision (this
will be provided at the time of employ-
ment), (3) approval from the Dept. of
Corrections for supervision of mini-
mum and medium custody inmates.
NOTE: 'The incumbent will be re-
quired to obtain the appropriate Com-,
mercial Driver's License for the posi-
tion within, three months of
appointment. Salary starts at
$14,726.40 annually. Submit com-
pleted State of Florida Employment
Application to: Wayne Luebe, 'Division
of Forestry, Rt 1, Box 182, Wewa-
hitchka, FL 32465. Phone (904) 827-
1126. The closing date is March 24,
1994. An EOE/AA Employer.
Itc 3/17


Part-time cook at St. Joseph's
Bay Country Club, salary based on
experience. Pick up applications be-
tween one 5:00 p.m. at the restau-
rant. 2tc 3/17

POSTAL JOBS. start $11.41/hr.
For exam and application info. call
(219) 769-8301 ext: 515, 9 a.m. -
p.m. Sun.-Fri. 4.tp 3/3
POSTAL JOBS, $12.26/hr to
start, plus benefits; Postal carriers.
sorters, clerks, maintenance. For an
application and exam information,
call 1-219-736-4715. ext. P-2334. 9
am to 9 pm. 7 days. 3tp 3/3


JOB NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe will be ac-
cepting applications for the following
position at the Water Plant:
Certified Water Plant Operator
Starting Salary $7.93/hour
or
Water Plant Operator, Trainee
Starting Salary $6.85/hour
Application and job descriptionb'
may be picked up and returned to the
Municipal Building. 305.Fifth Street,
beginning Thursday, March 17, 1994
- March 31. 1994 from 8:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m., Monday Friday.
The City of Port St Joe enforces
a Drug-Free Workplace Policy and is
an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Ac-'
Lion Employer.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
/s/Jim Malov.
City Auditor-Clerk 2tc 3/17
Rainbow Inn. 123 Water St.. Apa-
lachicola is taking applications for
front desk clerk. Please apply in per-
son. ltc 3/17
Part-time Receptionist needed for
busy practice. Experience preferred.
Apply in person to the Newberry Eye
Clinic. 528-B 5th St. 2tc 3/10

Gulf County Guidance Clinic has
an immediate opening for a Social
Worker. Duties include: predominant-
ly adult-oriented mental health servic-
es; interviewing and evaluation; indi-
vidual, group, family treatment; case
management and on-call rotation.
Master's degree, experience, and
H.R.S. screening required. Fla. li-
cense, psychiatric and/or hospital
setting experience helpful. Comlpeti-
tive salary and benefits. Contact 'ori
send resume to: Edwin R. Alles, Exe6-1d
utive Director. Gulf County Guidance'
Clinic.Inc.. 311 Williams Ave.. Port St.
Joe. FL 32456. E.O.E. Itc 3/17


___TR*-ADES ad SEVICE


HALL LAWN. WINDOW, SER-
VICE. We believe in quality work.
Please leave the work up to us. We
are very reasonable with our price.
Thank you. Give us a call at 227-
7350. 2tp 3/17
All phase carpentry, suspended
ceilings, residential commercial.
639-3028. tfc 3/17
.. .-
CHfILDCIA, I will keep kids In
) my home, CPR training, fenced in
backyard, age newborn to school age.
Call 229-6733 anytime. Monday
through Friday. tfe 3/17

Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer- St. Joe Beach
647-5043


STRICKLAND ELECTRIC
All Type Electrical Work
24 Hr. Service
LIC. .EROO13168 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. #RB0030039, RC 0038936
"Where Quality Is Higher
Than Price
229-8631

Good Work Doesn't Cost, It Pays

ST. JOE
TREE AND )
STUMP REMOVAL"
Brush Chipping, Stump Gri. ding
& Logging
S .INSURED
Rt. 2 Box.53 -, Charles Tipton
Pprt St. Joe,; FL 647-3405
s :_- .


VETS REP AT JTPA
Each Wednesday, from 9-00
1:00 a.m.. a veterans representative.
will be at the local JTPA office in Port
St. Joe. The representative will be-
available to provide information about
job placement for veterans. In addi-
tion. the representative will provide
information about eligibility of vete-
rans in the current labor market. The
--. JTIA .office-is looated, nestto the Post
Office and the telephone number is
1904) 229-8438. 3t 3/17

Call With A Smile House Clean-
ing & House Sitting. 229-6348.
t; fc2/24

House Cleaning by Lola,
call 229-6836. 4tc 3/17


r CLAYTON CONCRETE 71
: Sidewalk Patios Driveways
'Call for Free Estimates
S904/653-9243
Glen Clayton


C. R. SMITH &ISON
Backhoe-work, dozer work, root
rake, front-end loader, lot clearing,
septic tanks, drain fields; fill dirt.
Rt. 2, Box A1C, P6rt St. Joe
'Phone 229-6018











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 Uoik '
See or Call BOB HEACOCK
Baltzell Ave. Phone 227-7229)


FOSTER TREE &
LAWN SERVICE *
No Job TooBig ... .
Or Too Small *l
,* FREE ESTIMATES *
Licensed & Insured 904/639-5368


MOWING RAKING WEEDING EDGING ETC.


C.J.'s Lawn Service
Serving Mexico Beach, St. Joe & Port St. Joe
l" Will Work For You!"


Mexico Beach, FL (904) 648-8492 Lic. #5455
8fp3/17


Surfside Serenity Group, 1st';
United Methodist Church, 22nd St.,
Mexico Beach. Monday 7:30; Friday
- 7:30. All times central. 647-8054.,

CENTIPEDE SOD
Free Estimates for
Top. Quality Sod
BARBEE. SOD COMPANY
639-5904
4tp 3/17









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


(904) 229-8161
FAYE'S NAIL SALON
TOTAL NAIL PARE ,
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


CATERING & CAKES
229-6154
SEWING &
ALTERATIONS
once per month


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


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.
tfc 3/3
Port St. Joe Lodge No. 11
Reg. Stated Communication
Ist and 3rd Thursday of each
month, 8:00 p.m., Masonic Hall,
214 Reid Ave.
Jim Mannon, W.M.
Bill Jordon, Sec.


AVon

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

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade
Guns

Indian Swamp Campground
Hwy. C-387, Howard Creek


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


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




Remodeling
Repairs.
S* New Construction


-W Weather Tight
T Construction

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


BARFIELD'S

LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair

Lawn Mowers
Weed Eaters \.
S* Chain Saws } \v,
'* Generators (* -,
\ *Punps
Tillers
Go-Karts
229-2727
328 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meeting: Sunday 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday 8:00 p.m.
Thursday. 8:00 p.m.
AL-ANON
Sunday 4:00 p.m. &
Thurs., 8:00 p.m.
All, meetings at St. James:'
Episcopal Chur-ch,all times.ieastern


RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
HEAT & A/C CONTROLS,
ROBERT L. (Bob) HOLLAND
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING
Phone 227-3657
Lic. ER0013401 Mobile 227-5634
6tc

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 227-5234 227-3428
2319 W. Hwy. 98, Highland View
Owner & Managed by Ray N. Smith

5x10 1OxlO 10x20
On Site Rentals 6 Days A Week
ASK ABOUT FREE MONTH'S RENT
St. Joe Rent-All
First St. .227-2112'

Mini-.
Warehouses -

-.4


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


| Lawnmowers
SWeedeaters a
^" Tillers z |
Chain saws
Generators |

*, Engine Sales


706 1st St.-St. Joe
I 227-2112 1

L~------ "


D&P PAINTING SERVICE
S Residential & Commercial
So.ld Interior & Exterior
Lctdn n "Free Estimates :


David Stump
Penny Stump
904-229-6683


1301 McClellan AVe.'
Port St. Joe,)FL,,
32456 4a 3/1".


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


VCR REPAIR CENTER
321 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe
Mon. Fri. 10-5, Sat. 9-1'
Camcorder Repairs
We Buy Unfixable VCR's
Free Estimates
Phone (904) 227-3660


S _'Franklin

Building

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

(904) 227-1199

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


Harmon's Heavy Equipment Co.
Specializing In Black Top Soil
BULL DOZERS BACKHOES LOADERS
TRACTORS DUMP TRUCKS
648-8924 or 6485767 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


6I FO EN ORRNT. GARAGESAESI 3EL WNTD HLPWATE5


-----~-~' 1~ 1 ..


KImLxrl OK)


I


PAWGE '5B


a











PAGE 6B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1994


The Gulf County Senior Citizens
Association is accepting applications
for the position of homemaker In the
Wewahitchka area. The homemaker
will be performing light house clean-
Ing and chores in different senior citi-
zens homes and will be paid above
minimum wage for a 20 hour work
week. Applicants must have own
transportation.
Applications can be picked up
and submitted at the Senior Citizens
Center at the comer of East River
Road and 2nd Street. DEADLINE for
submitting applications is March 18.
For further information, call 229-
..8466. Gulf County Senior Citizens As-
S soc.,.Inc. is an equal opportunity em- -
: ployer.. 2tc 3/10

Nursing assistant positions avail-
able. Training for certification provid-
ed. CNA positions also available. Ap-
ply in person, Bay St. Joseph Care
Center. tfc 3/3






Kimball console piano, excellent
condition, cost $3,000. Sale for $800.
Can be seen at 229-8961, 951 E. Rog-
ers St., Jones Homestead.
2tp 3/17

Frigidaire electric range, white,
S good condition," everything works,
auto oven, $100, 647-5179. ltp 3/17

U-Haul, trailer, 8 1/2' long x 4
1/ i/2' wide, 227-1311. ltc 3/17

'90 mobile home, 14'x70', 3
:" bdrm., 2 baths, assume easy pay-
ments. 648-8243. 2tc 3/17

Try our delicious Red Velvet Cake
at The Sand Dollar Restaurant.'
ltp 3/17

Living room suite, solid cedar
-sofa, 2 chairs, 2 lamps, 2 coffee ta-
:bles, end table, $300. Call after 5
pr.m., Monday Friday, 227-1773.
Itc 3/17

Mushroom compost, one yard;
- $14.00, you pick up. 648-5165.
2tc,3/17

CYPRESS PRIVACY FENCE,
custom cut any thickness, length or
S width. Call Roy for prices, 827-6869.
E : ltc 3/17

'55 gal. octagon aquarium with
stand, lights & accessories. $200. Hit-
achi camcorder 16 to I zoom with
many extras. $500. Call 227-7214.
llp 3/17

One mink stole. $400: one four-
skin ranch mink scarf. $200. Call
Be[ty 229-8646 lp 3/17

Antique 8-piece formal. gold leaf-
living mom suite. 1920's to 1030's.
$2,500. French carvings. Old upright
piano with bench. $500. located in
Gulf Alre. Home 647-3131 or work
904-234-3070. 2tp 3/10
Two gas stoves for sale can be
-seen at 102 5th St., Highland View.
227'-3498. 2tp 3/10

Mono cast nets, #6 twine, 1 3/4
stretch mesh, short brail with chain,
$90 $100. Call 647-5491.
4tp 2/24.


'Prom dress, floor length, red se-
S quin gown. Bought new last year
$380, will sacrifice for $220. Call Kim
at 229-6055. tfc 2/24


Old brick, clean two, get 1 free.
Call' George, 229-8398. tfc 3/3

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


JOHN DEERE 317
LAWN & GARDEN
TRACTOR
17 hp Kolher engine,
hydrostatic 48" deck,
external hydraulics,
excellent condition
t$2,200 obo. Call 653-
: 9283 Apalachicola
after 4 p.m.
4tp3/17


Mexico Beach. 107 B S. 41 St. 2
lent rental. $49.000.00


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.

Craftsman tools and Die Hard
batteries are available now at West-
ern Auto Store, 219 Reid Ave. 227-
1105. tfc3/3

1984 14'x70' mobile home, 3
bdrm., 2 ba., cen. h&a, front porch,
partially furnished. 639-5101.
tfic3/3

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 3/3

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

Port St. Joe Western Auto now
honoring Panama City Western Auto
Co. store advertised tire sale prices.
Computerized WHEEL ALIGNMENT.

Sears Card now at Port St. Joe West-
ern Auto. Discover TOO! 227-1105.
tfc 3/3

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






FREE puppies. 4 beautiful fe-
male puppies, part lab-German shep-
herd, 9 weeks old, wormed, free to
good homes. Call 648-3090 after 4
p.m., Weekends anytime. ltc 3/17


Sunshine Obedience Clinic. Let
your dog be a joy' to have around.
Proof of shots required. Register at
Barber Shop Pet Grooming in Port St.
Joe on Reid Ave. Registration begins
at 7 p.m. EST. March 22. For further
information call 648-5693.
3tc 3/10

HAPPY JACK MANGE LOTION:
promotes-.healing and hair growth to
any mange, hot spot, or fungus on
dogs & horses without steroids Avail-
able O-T-C BARFIELD'S LAWN &
GARDEN 229-2727. lOtc 3/10

Tired of discount store dry dog
foods? Ask BARFIELD LAWN & GAR-
DEN 229-2727 about HAPPY JACK
PRO-BRED MEAT RATION. SOY
FREE,. Less Kennel cleanup. Con-
tains NO BHT or Ethoxyquln.
12tc 3/1,0

What's So Different About the
Happy Jack 3-X Flea Collar? 'It
works!!! Contains NO synthetic p.v-
rethroids. For dogs & catsl Barfleld's
Lawn & Garden, 229-2727.
12tc 2/17

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.
8tc 2/17


Five acres, 240' well. septic, pow-
er hook-up, 12'x18' workshop. Stone-
mill Creek area, 639-5686. -
4tp 3/10I

House for sale, White City, 3 bed-
room, 2 bath, 827-29,97. 2tc 3/10

For sale. by owner from First St.
to Third St. on Woodward Ave. Call
(904) 734-9494, .listed commercial.
4tp 3/10

House for sale: 4 bedroom, 2
bath, Douglas Landing, south of We-
wahitchka, 639-2254, $32,500.
3tp 3/10

1991 28'x70' mobile home on
comer lot on St. Joe Beach. 3 bdrm.,
2 ba. and'newly built shed In fenced-
' in backyard. Many extras. Must see to
appreciate. $58,000 obo. 647-8035.
5tp 3/3


br, 1 1/2 ba. Furnished, excel-


Gulfaire. 105 Cristin's Curve 4 br., 2 ba. Owner financing.
$79,000.00
Gulfaire. Lots with owner financing starting at $14,900.00
St. Joe Beach. End DeSoto St. Luxury single family Waterfront
home. $275,000.00
Beacon Hill. 7UNDERil $ODNlRSCTOso0.00


Gulfaire


j\0 FBA| ^ OF BAYCOUNTY
o 'trco n


(904) 648-5716
820 Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach


IKE DUREN, Broker


JANICE BROWNELL, Salesperson
Res. 648-8761


ELLEN MEGILL, Salesperson
Res. 648-8873


Student Post Office Helps Students



Develop Reading and Writing


Wewahitchka Elementary
School has become one of hun-
dreds of schools across the na-
tion participating in a program
introduced by the U.S. Postal Ser-
vice to help promote literacy.
Wewahitchka Postmaster Jeff
Lord says this program allows
elementary school students to
use the experience of exchanging
letters through an In-School Post-
al Service to supplement their
regular reading and writing les-
sons. At' the same time, it gives
them a glimpse of the responsibil-
ities and challenges they will face
in the work world.
The Warrior Postal System
(WPS) officially began operation
on February 7. It was coordinated
by Sue McDaniel, fifth grade
teacher. It was set up with the
help of employees from the Wewa-
hitchka Post Office and it func-
tions as. much like an actual
postal operation as possible. It
has its own student postmaster,
letter carriers, and clerks. Coop-,
eration with the local Postal Ser-
vice provides student training as
to responsibilities and challenges
they will face in the work world.
Students designed their own
stamps.
After completing job applica-
tions, students were selected to
operate the WPS based on the cri-
teria of a) Civil Service test
scores, b) school attendance, c)
discipline records, and d) a per-
sonal interview with school prin-


Card of Thanks-
To all friends and family, the
Lonnie Gray Family would like to
share our appreciation for the
prayers and food during the loss
of our loved one.
Mrs. Lonnfe Gray -


Yard Sale: Saturday. Mar. 19. 8
a.m. 2 p.m.. Ill N. 32nd SL. Mexi-
co Beach. Itc 3/17






3 bedroom. 2 ba. brick home. E.
Second St., Wewa, FL. Contact St. Joe
Papermakers Federal Credit Union.
639-5024 or 227-1156.
4tc 3/3

2 bedroom. I ba. home bn 5
acres of land, Wewa. FL. Contact St.
Joe Papermakers FCU. 639-5024 or
227-1 156.


4tc 3/3

White Ciry. 2 bedroom house. 2
bath, dining room & kitchen. Ig. living
rm., Ig. porch & carport with utility
rm., central air & heat. 1/2 acre land.
garden space in front of Baptist
Church. 827-8443. 4tp 2/24

St. Joe Beach, 5424 Amerlcus. 2
bdrm., 2 ba., ch&a, carport, deck.
fenced yard. $57,500. 647-5369.
tfc 3/3

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

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

Must seU: great condition 14'x
70' mobile home and lot located in
Wewa. Lands Landing area. Call 227-
1313. tfc3/3

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

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

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


cipal, Jerry Kelley, for the top five
applicants.
The, Gulf County Commission
generously provided street signs
for each classroom and the City
of Wewahitchka had each sign
hand painted with the appropri-
ate street names.
Students and staff are en-
couraged to write letters to other
people at Wewahitchka Elemen-
'tary, to look up the address in
the WPS Directory, to address the
" envelope correctly, and to mail
the letter in any mailbox in the
school.. Postal Workers collect the
mail daily, process- it in the
school post office, cancel the
stamps, check for accuracy (if it
is incorrect, it is stamped "Return


to Sender"), and deliver the mail
to each classroom door. During
its first week of operation, the
post office processed and deliv-
ered 918 letters!
Thereare many opportunities
for learning with the WPS. Be-
sides reading, writing, correct let-
ter format, language develop-
ment, and the career experience,
the WPS also encourages team
work and creativity. This project
can also be extended to include a
banking system and a community
store by using a play money re-
ward system for positive rein-
forcement of the students. The
WPS will give children the oppor-
tunity to experience the responsi-
bility of doing a job with pride for


Shown eft to right are: David Kemp, Joseph McLemore, Jeff
Lord (PostMaster), Heather Scott, and Stefanie McDaniel


NOTICE OF INTENDED ACTION
THE GULF COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
Purpose and Effect: The Gulf County School
Board proposes to amendand adopt policies and
procedures, as provided for in the Administrative
Procedures Act, for the purpose of bringing said
policies and procedures into compliance with Flon.
da Statutes and State Board of Education Rules
Summary: The following is a description of
each proposal change of Chapter 6GX23
3.4444 Provisions for Lnmited English par
ents and Representative Designation
Annual nonces to parents who do not under-
stand written English ill be provided through a
translaton/translator to ensure their understand-
Sing of their right to access, right to challenge and
hearing and notice of location and availability of
the district's policy on educaLlonal records.
A parent may have a representative inspect
arid review records Prior to access, the parent/
eligible student must provide, in writing, their
comment for the representative to trspect/re.ie*
the records
Economic Impact: This proposals will result
in no direct costs associated with implementation
IF REQUESTED. A HEARING WILL BE HELD
AT:


Time 9 00 a.m. E T
Date. Tuesday. April 5. 1994
Place: Board Room. Gulf County School
Board Office, 502 Niles Road. Port St Joe. FL
32456
The entire text of the proposed rules can be
inspected during regular office hours at the Gulf
County School Board Office. 502 Niles Road, Port
SL Joe. FL
Special legal authorlry under which the
adopuon is authorized arid the law being imple..
melted and interpreted are made specific
The addition and charges are proposed by
Charles T Watson. Director of Support Services.
and approved for consideration by B Walter Wild
er, Superintendent
Amendments:
Rule Title
3.4444 Provision for limited English


Publish: March10 17


Parents and Representative
Designation
7..1994.


NOTICE
On February 25, 1994, an applicauon tas
filed with the Federal Communications Commis-
sion requesting the Commission's consent to the
assignment of the license to operate FM broadcast
station WMTO. 93.5 MHz, Port St Joe, Florida,
from Don McCoy, Receiver to Transportation
Group International. Inc.
Tim O'Brien is the sole officer, director and
stock holder of Transportation Group Internation-
al hie. ..
Don McCoy, Receiver, is the licensee of the
Station
A copy of the application, amendments and
related rrmterlals are available for public inspec-
tion during business hours in Greg Johnson's of-
fice at the Citizens Federal Savings Bank located
at 401 Fifth Street, Port St Joe, Florida.
Publish: March 10. 17, 24. 1994.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR GULF COUNTY.
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 94-13
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ULLIE MARGARET DAWKINS
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of LILLIE
MARGARET DAWKINS, deceased, File Number 94-
13. is pending In the Circuit Court for Gulf
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Fifth


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

NEW LISTINGS:' REALTOR

St. Joe Beach- 113 Pelican Walk. Nice 3 bd., 2 ba.
Modular Home. Beach Access. Tastefully decorated,
sold furnished. Approximately 1 1/2 yrs. old. Was
$69,000. Reduced to $54,900.

Beacon Hill. Largqj kj gelThWjqd lot. Houses only
$15,000.

White City- Volunteer Street. 2bd., I ba., Nice starter
home. Carport, Large out building- pretty lot. Priced to
sell $34,000.
RENTALS:

Two bd., 1 1/2 ba., town homes-furnished- St. Joe
Beach.


JOHN M. DELORME, Realtor

ELLEN F. ALLEMORE, Realtor
1 .. . ... ,______--


Street, Port SL Joe. Florida 32456 The names and
addresses of the personal representatives and the
personal representative's attorney are set forth be-
Iow. -
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All persons on whom this notice Is served.
who have objections that challenge the sahlidit of
the will, the qualifications of the personal repre
sentalve, venue, or jurisdiction of this Court are
required to file their objectons with this Couri
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONIIIS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF Tills
NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THiE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM
All creditors of the decedent and other per'
sons hang claims or demands against decedent s
estate on whom a copy of this notice Is seed
within three months after the daie of the first pub'
llcation of this notice must file their claimrns with
this Court WITHIN TIHE LATER OF TmIIEE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB.
LOCATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AF
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THiS
NOTICEON THEM
All other creditors of the decedent and per-
son having claims or demands against the dece-
dents estate must file their claims uiih this court
WTTHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLiCATION OF THIS NOTICE
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice
is March 17, 1994.
Personal Representative:
LOUNOLA HUFF,
10813 Laakso Road
PascaguIla. Mlisssslppi 39581
Attorney for Personal Representaove
Charles A. Costin
Post Office Box 98
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Telephone: 904/227-1159.
Florida Bar No.: 699070
Publish: March 17, 24, 1994.

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-
wit
COMPANY NAME: Gulf South Self Storage
MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 554, Port St. Joe,
FL 32456
ADDRESS: 816 Fourth Street, Port SL Joe. FL


years to come, and show them
how a post office really works.


Card of Thanks
We would like to thank Camp
Director Vanessa Feltrop of Mod-
ern Woodmen of America for pro-
viding matching funds for over
$2,000 for the Wewahitchka High
School Baseball team's raffle. The
actual amount raised was
$2,123. Modern Woodmen of
America is a fraternal insurance
whose home headquarters is in
Rock Island, IL. We appreciate
their generous matching to our
community. The WHS baseball
team' will receive much-needed
equipment and uniforms as part
of this effort.
WHS Baseball Parents


Note of Thanks

To Parents
To the Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr.
High parents; we want to thank
each of you who responded to the
communication 'survey, We ap-
preciate your inpdit and assis-
tance in our ongoing effort to im-
prove communication between
our school and parents.
Your School Advisory Board

Card of Thanks
I would like to thank each
and everyone for the kind dona-
Stions, cards, and food that was
given me on behalf of the passing
of my brother, William McKinley
Skanis of Titusville. His birthday
was Feb. 2, and he passed Feb. 6.
May God bless each of you.
Yours in Christ,
Doreatha Skanes Allen


32456.
OWNER: Herbert H. Swatts
Publish: March 17, 1994
IN 1 HE CIRCUIT COURT. FOUhITEENTiHi JUDI.
CiAL CIRCUIT OF TilE STATE OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTii. FLORIDA
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
M. C. WOOD.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The adrnmisranon of the estate of M. C.
WOOD. deceased File Njrmber 94-25; Is pending
' J the Circuit Court for Gulf County, Florida, Pro-
batc Division., te address ofr shlch is 1000 Fifth
SureeC. Pori SL. Joe. Flonrida 32156 The names and
addresses of Lhe personal representative and the
personal representative's attorney are set forth be
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED
THAT:
All persons on whom ths nonce iu served
who have objecutons that challenge the validity of
the wil. the qualificanons of' the Personal Repreo
sentale. 'ernue., ur junsdlcoon of' this Court are
required to file their objections with tLis Court
W'-iifN ThE LATER Of THREE MONTHS AFTER
ITIE DAlE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF. A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy 'of this notice is served
within three months after the date of the first pub-
lication of this notice must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and per-
sons having claims or demands against the dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this no-
tice is March.17. 1994.
Personal Representative:
/s/ B. EDNA WOOD
608 17th Street
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Attorney for Personal Representative
J. PATRICK' FLOYD, P.A.
P. 0. Drawer 950
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
(904) 227-7413
Florida Bar Number 257001
Publish: March 17, 24, 1994


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, FL
HOMES-LOTS-LAND
Buyers-Sellers- We Need Listings
Save Time-Get Results
(904) 227-1.450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
State Certified Residential Appraiser #0001273
SALES ASSOCIATES
Frances Chason 229-8747 Rena Malear 229-8906
Doris Strickland 229-8988
PORT ST. JOE
Cape Plantation: 3 bedroom, 2 ba. home. Large kitchen, Florida room & patio. Dbl.
car garage, all appliances, ceiling fans, drapes & blinds. Golf course across the
street & airport at back of property. Nice level lot 110'x250', $96,500.
1207 Palm Blvd. 3 bedroom, 2 ba. Spacious and lovely inside with fireplace. Partial-
ly furnished, including Self-cleaning stove, ice 'maker refrigerator, washer and
dryer-$70.000
121 Hunter Circle: 3 bedroom, 1 bath masonry, central h/a & outside storage, car-
pet and deck- $52,400.00
1616 Long Ave.: 2 story duplex, recently redecorated, good rental record. Owner
says make an offer.
HIGHLAND VIEW
First St. Highland View: New 2 bd., 2 ba., unfurnished, all electric 14'X70' Mobile
home. $350.00 per month
THE- BEACHES
3rd Ave., Beacon Hill: IDEAL FOR RETIRED COUPLE OR SECOND HOME.Two
bedroom, 1 ba. house. Completely furnished on 1 1/2 lots, fenced, quiet and
only three blocks to beach. Asking $45,000.
HOWARD CREEK
Mobile Home Squirrel Ave.- 10'X50' with 10'X50' addition on back. 10X20 awning
on front, 3BR., 1 1/2 BA. Completely furnished, TV, dishes, linens etc. Cent. H/
A, 20X40 boatshed w/elect. lights- A steal at only $25,000.
2Br. 1 Ba. 815 sq. ft. with 759 sq. ft. screened porches. Built on piers close to water.
Lot 300' front and 130',deep. Central H/ac is Rheem heat pump.
LOTS and ACREAGE
Corner of 8th and Marvin 127.5x175'. Cleared and ready to build on $16,500.
Long Ave.: 2 nice high lots, 128'X172' cleared and ready to build on. $20,000.
White City-Beaty subdivision-6 lots 35-40 w/septic tank 90X180 .37 acre. $6,000.
Approx 6 acres on Hwy 71, four miles north of White City. Asking $4,000 per acre.
Gulf County Farm Tracts: 2 1/2 acres corner Bailey Rd. & Hwy. 71. Mobile home in
need of repairs located on property. $12,000 for all.
Overstreet: 13 acres near bridge and canal with many nice oaks and fronts on
paved street. Excellent development area.
St. Joseph Shores: 3 acres w/231 ft. of Hwy. frontage-owner will listen to offers.
Chipola Cut Off PRICED FOR QUICK SALE 3 lots ONLY $8,000.00.


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