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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/03044
 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: April 7, 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: UF00028419:03044

Full Text



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USPS 518-880


FIFTY-SIXTH YEAR, NUMBER 32


THE


INDUSTRY DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1994


I BULLETIN! I


Delegation Facing


MFC Wednesday Over


Scallop Ban Question

x State Committee Threatens To
Close Bay To Recreational Harvest


-A delegation from Port St. Joe was in Tallahassee
Wednesday, as The Star went to press, to defend the
city's and county's position in a plan to close St. Jo-
seph Bay to recreational scalloping for at least a year.
The delegation, headed up by Chamber of Com-
merce executive secretary Tamara Laine, will oppose
the move, suggested by the Marine Fisheries Commis-
sion to prevent what it terms as the continued erosion
of scallops in the bays of Florida.
St.'Joseph Bay has an abundant supply of the popu-
lar shell fish, which is a summer-time target of tourists
and natives alike, who wade the shallows of the Bay or
snorkel in the shallow water flats, searching for the
scallops. The shell fish contain a large muscle of white,
sweet meat, prized as a delicacy to seafood lovers.
The hearing Wednesday was for those opposing the
suggestion of the MFC to shut down the remaining
bays-including St. Joseph's-for a full year to allow re-
covery of the scallops.
The MFC admits there is no current shortage of the
scallops in St. Joseph Bay, but bases its suggestion on
the fact that all other bays in Florida, with the excep-
tion of those along the Big Bend, have lost their scallop
population. It is also suggesting a re-alignment of the
season, once it is opened again and adjustment of the
limits.
Pollution in the other bays is cited by some as the
reason for the scallop demise. Another defense is that
scallops are a migratory mollusk, using St. Joseph Bay
as an incubator.
Harvesting of scallops is currently allowed in the
Bay between July 1 to March 1, with a limit of five gal-
-loI s per person: ...


The Star learned about noon yesterday
that the Marine Fisheries Commission
had compromised with the Port-St. Joe
delegation yesterday morning, at a hear-
ing held in Tallahassee. The Commission
had agreed to soften its recommendations
to the Florida Cabinet meeting from its
original stance, but still tightened up on
scallop harvesting in St. Joseph Bay.
According to Chamber of Commerce
executive secretary Tamara Laine, who
called The Star at noon, the MFC agreed
to recommend that taking scallops be
banned south of the Suwannee River and
that the season in St. Joseph Bay be re-
duced from its present length to a tempo-
rary season of July 1 to September 30.


L


Earley Picked To Be Middle School Principal


The School Board committed
themselves to advancing on their
recent decision to segregate a
portion of the Port St. Joe High
School students into .a Middle
School operation Tuesday. when
they approved a principal for the
operation.
Chris Earley was named prin-
cipal of the Middle School which


.will begin operations with the
next school year, in the fall of this
year.
Earley Is presently assistant
principal of the Port SL Joe High
School and has been with Gulf
County Schools for many years.
He has, filled almost every. posi-
tion from a classroom teacher, to
athletic coach, to transportation


officer, to assistant principal.
The new principal is also a
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School. having received his diplo-
ma in 1969. He received his
bachelors' degree in 1973 and lat-
er, his master's degree in Educa-
tion Leadership and Supervision,
both from the University of West
Florida in Perisacola.


Carla May with a contribution to the trust
fund in her honor. At right is new chairper-
son Carol Cathey.


Scholarship Group Honors May


Carla May was recognized at
Tuesday's meeting of the Gulf
County Scholarship. Committee.
for her outstanding service dur-
ing her tenure as its chairman. In
keeping with the spirit of her ded-
ication, members of the commit-


tee presented the trust fund with
a check in her honor. The estab-
lishment of this endowment fund
in order to assure the continua-
tion of the Gulf County Scholar-
ship Program was one of the
highlights of Carla's term.


One year ago, a two-year
fund raising drive began in an ef-
fort to raise the $100,000 needed
for the endowment. Interest
earned in the endowment will be
used to match funds contributed
(See MAY Page 3)


Srotion of Any 1
Commissioner Charles
Tharpe dangled the 'carrot' of
sewer service at very little cost be-,
fore -the citizens of Ward Ridge
Tuesday night, while Commis-
sioner Johnny Linton tossed the
Ice water of the reality of "no free
lunch" in their faces.
Tharpe wanted the Commis-
sion to "find a way" to install sew-
er service to the east side of Ward
Ridge and. replace much of the
'- ioblesome pipeline service to
*Wk west'side.
Johnny Linton, however,
countered with the idea that
should the people of Ward Ridge
get sewer collection service they
would have to pay. for at least the
lion's share of the installation. "I
live out there and I tell you the
people who live on the west side
of Niles Road are not going to be
crazy about paying for sewer over
again when they already have the
service. They paid for it once.
They're not going to be happy
about paying for it again and the
people of Port St. Joe aren't going
to want to pay for sewer service
for the people of Ward Ridge."
Linton went on to say that
everyone who now has sewer ser-
vice had to pay for its installa-
tion.
ENGINEER'S REPORT
Ralph Rish of Preble Rish En-
gineers, gave the Commission
some numbers for a sewer service
for the southern portion of the
city, which'furnish the service to
those not now served. Rish said
the installation would cost an es-
timated $350,000, which would
call for a payment from the pro-
posed customers of some $21.00
a month for a period of 40 years.
Rish pointed out that if the
City could pay at least $150,000
down on the system, the custom-
er liability would be reduced to
an estimated $7.00 per month.
Both customer figures were in ad-


City to

Honor
Champs
SIn an unanimous vote
Tuesday evening, the Port
St. Joe City Commission
agreed to acknowledge the
accomplishments of the
Sharks basketball team, in
winning the state champi-
onship in Class AA basket-
ball.
The Commission
agreed to create a Resolu-
tion recognizing the ac-
complishment and present
it to the members of the
team at the April 19 meet-
ing of the Board.
In addition to the Res-
olution, the Commission
gave directions for signs
acknowledging the team
and its status to be placed
at each entrance to the
city. The signs will be
erected just as soon as
they are prepared.


The recommendation would also ban all!
commercial scallop fishing inside the con-
fines of the Bay.
The MFC has claimed there are pres-
ently no scallops south of the Suwannee
River, with the exception of a few at Ce-
dar Key. This was one of the reasons for
their proposed moratorium throughout
the state.
Laine said the local delegation was at
least partially successful in its mission to
head off the complete prohibition of scal-
loping in St. Joseph Bay.
The local delegation was at least suc-
cessful in maintaining a scallop season for
the two most popular family holidays of
the summer-July 4 and Labor Day.


i,.tl4L.,JiiU bib 1 fLf6[I l.YtIW 11L'UUl IbUULJ
edition to the sewer service charge the Commission agreed to reduce
of about $9.00 per month. the number of packer trucks col-
Rish said all his figures were lecting in the residential area.
based on 3% money. Frequency of collection: would not
The Commission agreed to be reduced, but the crews would
hold a work-shop on the matter have to work a couple of hours
in the future to discuss how sew- longer each day.
er might be provided at a mini- The crew idled by the change
mum of cost to the residents. In service operations would be
S RE-ROUTE COLLECTION placed in other departments


In an effllort to reduce mthe cost
of garbage collection in the City,


(See WARD RIDGE Page 3)


I I


Superintendent of Schools Walter Wilder presents..Patsy
Lister with a plaque designating her as Gulf County's "Teach-
er of the Year."

Peers Select Patsy Lister

As Teacher of the Year
In announcing Patsy Lister's selection as Gulf County Teach-
er of the Year, Superintendent B. Walter Wilder says, 'The
Teacher of the Year program is designed to honor a teacher who
is representative of all good teachers. The selection of Patsy Lis-
ter meets this goal."
Mrs. Lister is a graduate of Florida State University, where
she earned a Master's degree. She has taught in Gulf County
Schools for 24 years. She is married to Benny C. Lister, and is
the mother of three children: Dayton. Darryl, and Ashley.
Mrs. Lister teaches at Wewahitchka Elementary School.
One of five nominees from Gulf County Schools, Mrs. Lister
was voted Teacher of the Year by a district-wide screening com-
mittee composed of personnel from each school. Other nominees
included Christine Williams, Port St. Joe Elementary; Catherine
Colbert, Highland View Elementary; Martha Sanborn, Port St.
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School; and Jerry Rich. Wewahitchka Jr.-Sr.
High School.
In making the presentation to Mrs. Lister, Superintendent
Wilder stated that all the nominees were excellent teachers and
most worthy of the recognition bestowed upon them by their in-
dividual faculties.


I I


4 h.


MFC Scallops Compromise

Main Local Effect Is A Shorter Season


-'I


4;-,


Ward Rdge Sewer



Service Won t Be Free

Commissioner Linton Says Residents Must Pay for Majc
-- C- 1' A-.. T- ,77 -.7.. -, r n. .AT.-'.. %,i


Pictured [L-R] is Ralph Roberson, Fund
Raising Chairman, presenting Gulf County
Scholarship Committee retiring chairperson





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THE STAR

PAGE TWO THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1994


NI.


Snubbed!

AN AWARDS BANQUET WAS held last Thursday night for
our high school athletes, including the State Champion basket-
ball Sharks, to acknowledge their seasons this year. And the
awards are not over yet. We in Port St. Joe think highly of our
athletes; especially those who win state championships.
It isn't every basketball team that wins the title as being best
of all teams .in the entire state. As the late Coach Marion Craig
used to, say, 'That takes in a lot of territory the other side of
Wewa!"
Actually, it takes in all of it ... Including Tallahassee.
That would almost automatically mean the members of that
state championship team would occupy all the spaces on hono-
rary teams which are customarily named following a, season.
Just because there was only one senior on the team is no excuse
for slighting them.
A FEW WEEKS AGO, The Tallahassee Democrat named their
.honorary team and, guess what; there wasn't a single Shark on
the first team of the All Big Bend team selected by the Democrat.
One had to search all the way to the third team of the All Big
Bend selection to find the first Shark. Guess which Shark was.
labeled a member of the All Big Bend Third Team? It was Des
.Baxter, who was named the Most Valuable Player of the Class
AA tournament.
Wouldn't one think that the Most Valuable Player of the state
championship finals-a member of the state champion team-
would deserve honors of more than third team in the selection?
A player who has been selected Most Valuable Player of the state
finals should deserve recognition comparable to his accomplish-
ments. He deserves the honors of being on the first team.,
IF YOU WOULD LIKE to .have our opinion, he should be
named first in the selections, on the first team. No doubt about
it. He earned it. His peers gave him that honored position, why
can't the Tallahassee Democrat?
And John Bryant, Jermaine Larry, Mario Larry, Chad Quinn
and Damon Walker all deserve to be selected higher than honor-
able mention, too. They were all dues paying members of that
State Championship team.
How does the Democrat get away with such a snub of such
fine young athletes? Maybe it's because all of them are under-
classmen. They haven't reached that ekalted title of "Senior" as
yet. But that's. no excuse. They earned better recognition than
they received and we,,for one, think the Democrat should have
seen that they received it!



He Deserved It!
MIKE ROYKO HAS long been one of our favorite daily news-
paper columnists, along with Lewis Grizzard. Mike is about as
subtle as a lead pipe, and that's the way we like it. Call a spade
a spade and a joker a joker.
Last week he was more into calling a joker a joker than any-
thing else, when he was writing about Michael Fay. Who is Mi-
chael Fay? He Is a young man, 19 years old, who was temporari-
ly residing in Singapore with his stepfather and mother. Michael
was 'Just being a boy; a mite mischievous; just expressing him-
self' in a sort of obnoxious way. In the United States it would be,
the ofiffifn of those who try to understand why such brats d:,
mean things, an attempt should be made to reason with him.
BUT, IN SINGAPORE the authorities there have the funny
idea that spray painting buildings, throwing eggs at cars, switch-
ing license plates, tearing down traffic signs and other acts of
vandalism is just that-vandalism. They don't ,take 'kindly to
vandalism in Singapore. Actually, they give it: the punishment it
deserves. To them vandalism isn't funny.
'Young Fay was,. convicted of his vandalism by a Singapore
court and given the usual sentence. The usual sentence for
these kinds of things is four months in prison, a $2,000 fine and
six whacks on the bare fanny with a bamboo switch by a martial
arts expert. The final portion of the punishment hurts! Almost as
much as it hurt the building owners to have graffiti spray paint-
ed on their buildings; almost as much as it hurt the automobile
owners to have eggs thrown at their property, etc., etc.
MICHAEL FAY WOULD like to have the flogging portion of
his sentence waived'because of the pain involved. The authori-
ties aren't budging. Michael gets what he deserves and there is
no way. to avoid. Even Intervention by President Clinton has
been to no avail. He gets flogged. In the United States, such.van-
dalism would get him community control at the worst! More
than likely, he wouldn't get much more than a reprimand.
The difference such attitudes in wrong-doing makes is that'
Singapore streets are safe for anybody to walk on at any time,
anyplace. Those ;in the United States are not.


i.


"Must 'a just got in from Cali-
fornia," I silently presumed as I
shifted the garden hose to my,
right hand and regripped the air
filter. The guy in .front of me had,
the worst-looking hair cut I'd
' seen in. forty-seven years. He was
bald on one side, shaved slick as
an onion; but on the other half of
his crown, he had hair going eve:-
:rywhere. Part of it covered his
ear, the rest swooped up toward
the front and fell down over both
eyes. As we stood in' line at the
hardware store, he would fre-
quently give his head a.quick jerk
upward to flop his mop skyward
and give himself momentary vi-
sion. I don't even want to talk
about his earring.
I thought of my Uncle Ben.
He told me years ago, "Kes, it-,
don't take all kinds-we've just
got all kinds."


unker Down with Kes


Carpe Sera Sera


The lady in front of us paid
for her wooden towel rack with
the little birds on the side and we
both moved up a notch.
"Los Angeles," I thought. He
must have read my mind because
he turned around but I couldn't
tell if he looked at me or not. His
eyes were lost in a mass of dark
hair.
My -dad ,would, have said
something to him for surely .I just
smiled anrd checked the top of my
shoes. Dad cut our hair for the
first six or seven years of my life.
He'd. borrow Mr. Brooks' electric'
clippers--go zip, zip. zip, zip, and
presto-I had a hair cut. GI style.
Dad couldn't cut it but one way.
He'd set those clippers on one-
sixteenth of an inch and get it all.
Me, and David Mark and Leon
looked pretty much like. I'm sure
the gentleman in front of me,
would be just as appalled at my
conformity as I was at his weird
attempt at Individuality.
Carpe sera, sera-which is
West Tennessee talk for "Whatev-
er floats, your boat!"
I never will forget my first trip
up to Gene's Barber Shop. It was


a whole lot simpler back in those
days. The men went to Genes.
the women went to Dixie Faye's.
No one ever got 'em mixed up. I
stepped- into that barber shop
with my chest pouched out. What
a proud moment My first ever
real hair cut! I took me a seat,
picked up a magazine with a guy-
catching a big fish on the front
which I never opened--I couldn't
take my eyes off the three profes-
sional hair cutters. They used
scissors, clippers, combs, razors,
and lots of talcum powder and
sweet smelling stuff when they
finished. I tell you, hair was
a flying everywhere! I was so en-
thralled that I didn't even notice
the checker game over in the cor-
ner until I was crawling up. into
the chair-my turn!
"How would you like it, sir?"
Mr. Gene really emphasized the
sir. I sat up as straight as I could.
'Well, I, uh-uh. ." It sud-
denly, dawned on me; I didn't
know how I liked it. I'd river had
a choice bef- :
"Just give him a hair cut,
Gene," I think my dad was in a
hurry. David has toget .his cut,


by Kesley Colbert


too.
Zip. zip. zip, zip. It was over!
It looked Just like all my other
hair cuLsl And Mr. Gene used
precious little talcum and no
sweet.smelling stuff.
Dad paid the twenty-five
cents which I thought was too
much as I moved over to the
checker board. Mr. Jack Cantrell
beat. Floyd twice at. "'swap out'" be-
fore they finished with David
Mark.
I got better at the hair cut:
game .as the years went by.
"Leave me just a little on the
'front, Mr. Gene." "Flat top, if you
don't mind. And I want to be able
to put a level on it." For ten cents.
you could buy a, can of Royal
Crown hair dressing that "would
hold your flat top straight up ,in
gale force winds.
By my early high school-days
things were takifig on ai different
look. "'Hey, take just a little
around the sides., Leave :it as long
as you .can .on top and don't
touch my duck tail! Mr. Gene,
you got anything that'll help grow
side burns?"
It was. costing seyenty-five
cents by now and we were getting
less' and less cut off. Mom sure
didn't like the James Dean-Elvis-
(See KESLEY-- Page, 3)


It kes More Than Being Named "Clinton" In Some Places


-HILLARY HAS MADE a con-
vert of me. I'm impressed by her
accomplishments in past years of
Investment activity. Anyone who
can take a $1,000 investment
and parlay. It into $100.000 in
two years has my undivided at-
tention.
A person may make that
much by working: especially law--
yers. Most of them make that
much money in one year, if they
are active and have the juicy cli-
ents Hillary is reported to havre
had in her former life as a work-
ing lawyer. Now, she is a politi-
clan, reportedly working at no
salary.
One commentator said she
could make that much money on
the commodities market, but
99.999% of the time, even an ex-
perienced investor would have to
have an accidental, extraordinary
run of luck to make that kind of
return on a $1,000 investment.
THE STOCK MARKET hasn't


ETAOIN SHRDLU


By Wesley Ramsey


been that kind to me in past.
years. Most of my experience with
'The Market" has been in the oth-
er direction. I've managed to lose
money.on three ventures into the
market, even on a "sure thing".
My fleeting, money-losing
venture in the futures market has
been one of regret. Maybe I in-
vested too much. The papers say
Hillary invested only $1,000. I in-
vested $5,000. Came away with
$167.001
I don't claim to be any genius
like people say Hillary is. I never
invested in cattle before, either. I
once knew a friend who took a fli-


er onr 10 contracts of pork bellies
before and got skinned.
The closest I ever came to the
cattle market was sitting down to
a delicious rib eye steak. I
thought I had ample return for
my money on that occasion.
.TOO, THE COMMODITIES
market is more volatile than an
irate women of'Latin extraction.
She can get pretty excited and ex-
plosive. Hillary was not only
smart. She was more than that.
She was downright lucky
I bought some orange juice
futures once about five or six


years ago and even back then, in-
vestors must have heard rumors
the Florida Citrus Commission
was going to hire Rush Limbaugh
to advertise their product. One
never knows what makes the
market go up or down. Someone
related to a member of the board
could have just thought about
suggesting to his friend that Rush
would be a fine pitch man for
them to have on into the future in
1994. That would have been
enough to make the price plunge.
Something did!
AFTER THAT EPISODE with
the stock market, I swore off gam-
bling away my money like that
and decided to keep it in my pig-,
gy bank.
The stock market may be a
way to make money for those who
do it every day. For those people
like myself and Hillary, who de-
cide to get ri-ich one day and take.
the advice of a self-styled expert:
on the shenanigans of the mar-


ket, it's no place to get caught
with your change purse open.
I even managed to lose mon-
ey buying what was ,billed as a
"can't-fail" stock. I still have it,
but to date it has depreciated $10.
a share since I bought it. This
was on the advice of a broker!
How did Hillary turn such a profit
making her own decisions? -..
I have sworn off investments
in the stock market. They aren't
for me. God never. .intended -for
me to even be well off, much less
rich. He has kept me poor, de-
spite all my efforts.-for' all these
years. Granted, God didn't make
me a pauper; but .He still has a
long way to go if He ever intended
me to be rich.. ',
BUT, YOU KNOW there may
be hope for my cash flow becom-
ing a raging river yet! Didn't Hil-
lary make her stash in just a little
under two years? I hope I have
more than two more years to live.
God will find no objections


from me, should He ever decide to
turn my fortunes in the same di-
rection as Hillary's'.
He doesn't even need to do it
in the stock market. He could
guide me into the real'estate mar-
ket, again like he did Hillary ...
and Bill. He could even make qe
a lawyer I .
Bill' and Hillary didn't, do so
,good in the real estate racket, ac-
cording to them. They lost a bun-
dle betting on a piece of property
to become valuable to the point
Where people would just be forced
to have a piece of it.
I feel for them. If it were me
investing in a' piece of real estate,
it would be on' the endangered
list, because it contained an an-
cient mastadon burial site.,
.. One, thing is still..hazy in my
mind over the Hillaiy. thing: if she
is so smart, which is her excuse
for cleaning up on the cattle mar-
ket, why didn't she just pass on
the offer to get involved In White-
water?


uNt/V -THE STAR- Postmaster:
SUSPHS 518880 Send Address Change to
Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Williams Avenue The Star
,Port St. Joe, Florida 32456-0308 Post Office Box 308
>0, by The Slatar Publishing Conmpany
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, FL Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308
4Phone 227-1278
P Wesley R. Ramsey....... .... Editor & Publisher
William H. Ramsey........... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
Frenchie L. Ramsey........... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456-03
Shirley Ramsey ............... Typesetter WEEKLY PUBLISHING


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
In County-$15.90 Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
Out of County--$20.o00. Tax Year Out of County-si 5.00 Tax Six Months
Out of State-$20.00 Year Out of Stat--$15.00 Six Months
TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable ;cr damage fur-
ther than amount received for such advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the pi'inted word !. thought-
08 fully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thor-
oughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


SSt. Joseph Bay.
S Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
April' 8 4:21 a.m. L 0.6 10:31 a.m. H 0.7
-' .. l .; April 9 10:29a.m.H 0.9 6:59 p.m. L 0.2
April 10 10:45 a.m. H 1.0 7:59 p.m. L 0.1
S' April 11 11:10a.m. H 1.1 8:52p.m. L 0.1
"/ /' April 12 11:40 a.m: H 1.2 9:43 p.m. L 0.0
SApril 13 12:15 p.m. H 1.3 10:34 p.m. L -0.1
-. April 14 12:53 p.m:H 1.3 11:28p.m. L -0.1
i !: 2


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THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL TITRSDAY. APRIL 7, 1994


I Can Remember When...
m Cokes cost five cents and a milkshake was 15 cents.
m. They weren't allowed to cuss on TV, much less do some of the
things they now do.
* It was a "sin and a shame" when an unmarried girl became preg-
nant. ,
: Wide white-wall tires were in vogue.
m. When murderers and rapists were too busy thinking about sav-
ing their lives than writing books or being on TV.
wB When students and kids who were bad were punished rather
than "coddled", like some of them now are.
M Smoking cigarettes was a "manly" thing to do.
: People somehow made marriages work, if only for the sake of the
children.
c- Cars and trucks didn't have air conditioners.
m Gas cost 17 cents a gallon when there.was a "gas war" going on.
* My father was extremely ill and I was so afraid he was going to
die, but I can't remember why.
oz There was no TV and no night-time radio except for the Grand
Ole Opry on Saturday nights.
= There was no such thing as "disposable" diapers.
ca All babies were breast-fed.
- Fathers taught their sons a "trade". My father taught me how to
work.
0, It was simmering hot.in the summer and freezing cold in the win-
ter. It still gets hot during the summer, but the winters don't seem
to be as severe as they were in the 1950's.
- Mother never bought "lite-bread". We always had fresh, home-
made biscuits. .
' Clothes were "hung out" to dry on a clothes line. They always
smelled so fresh and clean to me.
: I hated to see "hog-killing" time come around. It sure was dirty
work. '
- There was nothing else to do. so we "went to bed with the chick-
: ens."*
World War II ended and ny brother came home from the service.
I th6Light he would never wake up the first morning he was
home.
I'm getting older with each passing day, thank goodness. The
alternative Isn't too promising.


Fund Raiser For Gloria

Griffin; Awaits Transplant
Another member of the Class
fr IJ U? L r OL. c JU 14II1


Kesley
from Page 2
Brando look. She allowed as how
she didn't know what this new
generation was coming to. par-
ents: theynever 'change.
.1 reirhfber-,,standig in.front-
of that mirror fhours-had to
get every hair just so. I was meet-
ing Mary Hadley at the drugstore
for a malted milk. 'Course, I'd
step outside, the wind would blow
and wipe out all my work. Bryl-
creem didn't hold nothing like
Royal Crown or Butch Wax-but
of course, you didn't have to wor--
ry about bugs sticking to your.
hair ....
I set the air filter against my
leg. ran my fingers through my
hair, and smiled. Approaching fif-
ty, that hair thing is not nearly as
important as it used to be. I guar-
antee you, first thing in the morn-
Ing today. I'm not checking my
hair: I want to know if my legs
are working, can I still make out
objects on the other side of the
room, is my breathing regular...
My "far out hip friend" paid
for his commercial staples and
his Elmer's wood glue' nd turned
to leave-I was too polite to com-
ment on the worst hair cut in the
history of the known world, be-
sides, "Carpe Sera Sera" (I didn't
want to sound like an old par-
ent)--he gave a quick toss of his
head, his eyes appeared, and he
spoke, "Hey, dude."
"Son, those staples will sting
a mite when they first go in, but
they'll hold your hair back 'til the
glue sets up."
Respectfully
Kesley


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


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




Like a good neighbor
State Farm is there.


UI 1 b9 of Port St. Joe High
School has been afflicted with
hepatitis, resulting in irreparable
liver damage and is currently
undergoing treatment at M.D.
Anderson Clinic in Houston, Tex-
as


Gloria Fennell Grifn, the
daughter of former City of Port St.
-. Joe Commissioner Alton: Fennel,
and his. wife, Millie, was diag-
nosed with hepatitis around
Christmas of this past year after
experiencing extreme fatigue.
Mrs. Griffin, a resident of
Lynn Haven, is thought to have
contracted the disease while serv-
ing in the U.S. military in Greece.
She was stationed in Greece for
12 years, and the doctors think
she might have contracted hepati-
tis there, with it lying dormant for
many years. She and her hus-
band, Michael, have two young
sons. Jarvis, nine, and Michael,
six. She is currently on the wait-
ing list for a liver transplant.
-.A gospel programme to bene-
fit Mrs. Grimn will be held this
Friday, at 7:30 p.m. at New Beth-
el A.M.E. Church, located at Hwy.
98 arid Avenue C. Any donations
should be made payable to the
sponsor the Concerned Chris-
tian Society.
For more information contact
Pearlie Fields at 227-1482, Win-
nie Hamilton at 229-6405 or
Commissioner Nathan Peters, Jr.
at 229-8330.


r


GCEC Holding 46th Annual Meeting Satuday


Gulf Coast Electric Coopera-
tive, Inc., will be holding its 46th


May
From Page 1


annually by the Jessie Ball dtu-
Pont Fund. During the first year
of the drive. Gulf County raised
approximately $45,000. Hopeful-
ly. through the generosity of
those associated with Gulf
County, the remaining amount
can be raised this second year of
the drive.
Starting in 1987. the Gulf
County Scholarship Program is a
result of a partnership between
Gulf County and the Jessie Ball
duPont Fbundation. The goal of
--this-alliance is to raie-the educate '
tonal aspirations of Gulf County
public school graduates and to
help them pursue further educa-
tion of their choice. Students
earn points throughout high
school and convert them to schol-
arship dollars upon graduation.
Since the beginning of the pro-
gram. the percentage of students
pursuing a post-secondary edu-
cation has increased from fifty
(50%) to eighty (80%) percent.
This success has resulted in Gulf
County serving as a model for nu-
merous communities throughout
the nation.
Fund raising committee
members have been busy writing
letters and contacting supporters
of edicatlon in Gulf County. All
funds raised will be used to help
assure every graduate has an op-
portunity to pursue further edu-
cation. Anyone wishing to make
an Investment in the education of
the youth of Gulf County may
send their tax deductible contri-
bution to the Gulf,County Schol-
arship Trust, P.O. Box 1094, Port
St. Joe, FL, 32456.


Ward Ridge .
_-From Page 1

throughout the city. Mayor Frank Pate advised
Motley that he wasn't in Port St.
LIQUOR SALES Joe about 15 years ago when the
Rocky Motley, owner of Piggly people voted in a, referendum by a
Wiggly, appeared before the Com- 5-1 margin against Sunday sales
mission, requesting that alcoholic of alcoholic beverages. "I have no
beverage sales be allowed on Sun- option but to give the people what
day in Port St Joe. they want, and they said they
wanted the present situation.
Motley said;, "Our not being However, if you paid for a referen-
able. to sell it has not stopped dum, we could hold another and
people from buying it. see how they feel now."


SFor Take Out Orders, Call 227-1670


WINTER RAW BAR HOURS:
Tuesday Thursday: noon 8 p.m .
Friday and Saturday: noon 9 p.m.
The World's Finest
)ysters-


Idiil IP
*Shrimp\
*Crabs

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

INDIAN PASS

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


annual meeting, Saturday, April
9, in Wewahitchka. Registration
of members will begin at 8:30
a.m. and the polls will be opened.'
An election of trustees from
the Bay County area will be held.
Unopposed trustees are.Coy Bra-
hier and James Cooley. Ronald P.
McGill. incumbent, will be op-
posed by David Humphreys in an
election for the District Ill. Group
2 trustee position.


The regular business meeting
will begin at 11 a.m.. followed by
election results at approximately
12:30 p.m.
There will be door prizes for
All members that register, 40 gen-
eral prizes, and two grand priz-.
es-a 'TV/VCR combination and `
an electric grill.
Entertainment will be provid-
ed by The Gann Brothers, a local.


gospel group,: and the ever-
popular Red Holland will be in
the meeting room to visit with the
members.
The cooperative will prpvlde
free Coke, french fries, boiled
corn on the cob, and fried pork
rinds. The 4-H Club and the Glad*
Tidings Assembly of God Church
will provide a. sandwich and pas-
try booth.


SOLD IN SETS ONLY!



SWe're Closig O1g

All Top-Quality

Simmons


__________~~___~_ ___


PAGE 3A


burned. The marijuana was incinerated in one of St. Joe For-
Bur Bb y, X Bu r .est Products boilers. Onfe of the bags of pot is shown being
Chief Deputy Jack Davila oversees the incineration of a stuffed into the:boiler's fire box by Deputy-Greg Myrick as
quantity of marijuana last Wednesday, collected by the Gulf Terry Rhodes, SJFP boiler operator, looks on. The Sheriffs
County Sheriffs Department .in aids. The marijuana had department put the torch to six large garbage bags of the il-
been kept as evidence for a period of time until it could be legal weed.
A.A.A.A.A... .J. .k A IAAA1A A A.AA


k


*c









THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, APRIL 7. 1994


At Gulf Pines Hospital


New Doctor On Duty


2


I
I


'AW


-",


- v,.. i -
Miss SharyIn Cruse of l'ampa was honored with a tea at the home of Mrs. Edwin Ramsey this&-
past Saturday afternoon from 3:00 5:00. Joining Miss Crusein greeting the guests who called
were her mother, Mrs. Michael Trombly of Sebring, and the mother of the groom-elect, Mrs. John J.
Kerigan, Sr. Miss Cruse will become the bride of John J. Kerigan, Jr. on May 7 at Mexico Beach.


Gulf Pines Hospital has just recruited
Dr. Thomas G. Merrill, Doctor of Osteopathic
Medicine, as the newest member of their medical
staff. Dr. Merrill has a Bachelor of Science Degree
from the University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, PA; a
Masters' degree from George Washington
University, Washington,. D.C., in Cytology Cell
Physiology, and a Ph.D. from George Washington
University in Pathology. Dr. Merrill received his
Doctor of Osteopathic Degree from Michigan State
University, College of Osteopathic Medicine in
East Lansing, Michigan.
He held positions in scientific research for
twelve years studying the effects of infectious
diseases and tumors as well as .drug intoxication
studies. In addition, he participated in
establishing a clinical pathology laboratory for
physicians in Rockville, Maryland, and has had
the opportunity to teach medical students for
twenty-seven years.,
His career has led him to-publish over twenty
articles in medical journals, and while in the
military he received the "Air Defense Command
Flight Surgeon of the Year" Award in 1977-78.
If some of you recognize Dr, Merrill by name,
it could be because he worked .at. Gulf Pines
Hospital during 1978-79 while the hospital was
under different ownership. He was well-known for


helping our
residents
with allergy
problems,
and during
his short
stay here
became
immediately
respected
and admired.
Needless to
say, we are
quite
honored to
have Dr.
Merrill as a
member of
our medical
staff, and we
look forward
to his
expertise in
medicine.*


(


DR. THOMAS G. MERRILL


To schedule an appointment with Dr. Merrill.
please call Gulf Pines Medical at (904) 229-8979.


CHILDREN'S HEALTH FORUM


Older Childen


and Accidents

"" "By
. 7' .," Elizabeth C. Jones, M.D.

Many accidents occur with older children because the child is
trying to do something beyond his years. The child wants to imitate
his older friends and the parents indulge him because they think it
is cute (.. or useful. Example is a child who is too young being al-
lowed to use a motorized lawn mower.)
Children always want to do adult activities. Many are being al-
lowed to use guns without the necessary instructions in their use,
and without being old enough. responsible enough, 'or skilled
enough to do so.
ATV's are very dangerous vehicles. Children should probably
not be allowed to ride on them with adult operators. They should
certainly not be placed in control of the vehicle. No laws are in effect
for operation of ATV's on private property. Parents must determine
whether or not their children will be exposed to this danger.
Horses, boats, scuba apparatus, and the list' goes on and on.
Children need to receive careful instructions, and supervision.They
need to be restricted to activities that are age appropriate.
Power tools were never intended for use by juveniles. No
amount of help from a child can make up for losing fingers, hands
or feet.


Pate announce the birth of their
son,- James Anthony. He was
born on March 6 and weighed
eight pounds, 7 1/4 ounces and
was 21 inches long.
Grandparents are James and
Wanda Pate of St. Joe Beach and
William and Kay Braddock of
Morrill, Nebraska. Great grand-
mothers are Florence Biaddock
and Nelda St. John, also of Mor-
rill.



-otS. Jo e
Headaches
Neck Pain,
Back Pain
Arm Pain
Leg Pain:
Joint Pain.


Card of Thanks
We may not know you. name
by name. but we want to take
this time out to thank each and
everyone of you for your help,
prayers and whatever else you
did during our loved one's illness
and passing. A special thanks to
the ministers and church for
such a beautiful memorial ser-
vice. ,
'May God bless everyone of
you is our-prayer.
The Family of
Deaconess Louberta Grenton

Card of Thanks'
The family of Elizabeth "Bet-
ty" Whitehurst would like to ex-
press our sincere appreciation to
all friends and loved ones for the.
loving support we received at,
such a time of crisis for our fami-
ly. May God bless each and every-
one with love and appreciation.
The Whitehurst and
Justice Family

New Arrival
Bill and Luann Quaranta of
Kinard announce the birth of
their son, Josiah Curtis, on,,
March 24 at Bay Medical Center.
Josiah arrived weighing an
even eight pounds.'


St James Women Plan for Open House
Saint :James' Episcopal ing with prayer, with President Reception for Port St. Joe High Ish Hall on April 14th.
Church vestry anid members will Betty Pitts presiding. School seniors, their families, and St. Margaret's Guild of th
host an open house for the public. friends on May 22. church women will meet at th
to tour their recently completed es ns fBernyce Stickle requested all home of Alice Core on Eight
church building on 22nd Stret cuded pans for refreshments for those Interested -in helping to Street on April 18 at 3:00. Sar
and Marvin Avenue on Sunday, those amending Sunay's tour make a yo-yo spread for the Fall Fite will have the program o
April' 10, from 2-4 p.m. Plans were also made to serve Bazaar meet with her at the Par- Daughtersof-the King.
Th E.islco anal C"huirc h IWorr- luncheonn f tthe Standing Com- .


en met Monday, April 4, in the li-
brary of the new Parish Hall. The
Rev. Jerry Huft opened the meet-


e
e
h
a
n


mittee of the Diocese, which will,
meet at St. James' on April 28.
and for the annual Baccalaureate


Bay Master Gardener

To Address Local Club


The Sea Oats and Dunes Gar-
den Club will meet Tuesday, April
12, at the Gulf Co. Beaches Vol-
unteer Fire Station at 19:00 a.m.
(ET' with Betty Chancelor, Presi-'
dent, presiding.


Garden Club

To Hear

aLrry Welts -:


The Port St. Joe Garden club-
will meet Thursday, April 14 at
2:00 EDT at the Garden Center
on Eighth Street.
It's that time of year again,
and they urge all members and
interested ladies to attend and
hear Larry Wells discuss hurri--
cane preparedness. Mr. Wells will
answer your questions with life-
saving ideas and how to escape,,
when, where, and how.
President Era .Daniell will
present the nominating commit-,
tee with the leaders for the 1994-1
95 year.
Greeting members and guests'
will be Flora Blackman. Agnes,
Culpepper. Daisy Johnson and
Betty Lewis. Members and inter-'
ested ladies are urged to attend.'
hurricane season is here.

Library Friends
The Gulf County Friends, of
the Libraries will meet on April ,'
12. at 5:30 p.m. EST at the li-
brary in Port St. Joe.
Membership for 1994 can bei
purchased at this meeting for'
$5.00. All members and interest-'
ed;people are Invited to attend.'


An InformaUve program on
Florida gardening will be present-
ed by a master gardener of the
Bay County Extension Office. Re-
freshments will be served by the
hostesses Mesdames Louise
Schweikert. Madelyn Tonkin and
Ruth Nance, followed by the elec-
tion of officers.
The May 10 meeting, and ii-
nal meeting until after summer.
will include a luncheon and in-
stallation of officers at the Rodeo
'Restaurant in Parker. All mem-
bers and prospective ;members
are cordially invited.

Correction
':In last week's edition of The
Star.it was announced that Bren-
da Richards had been named to
the University of Alabama's
Dean's List for the fall 93 semes-
ter. This only goes to prove that
even university computers can
make mistakes. The news release
should have stated that Jeff Rich-
ards, Brenda's son, was named to
the Dean's List.

Child Care
All child care personnel will
be required to take an Introducto-
ry course on child caie. Early
Childhood Services, Inc., of Bay
County, will be giving this 20
hour class in Franklin County.
For more information, contact
Job Services of Florida in Apa-
lachicola at (904) 653-9790, or in
Port St. Joe (904) 229-8438.

WIG Meets Thursday
The Washington Improve-
ment Group (WIG) will meet at
the senior citizen site on Thurs-
,.day at 7 p.m..This meeting is
open to the public.


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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1994 PAGE 5A


Winter Athletes Were Honored

In the winter sports banquet held last Thursday at Port St. Joe High School, members of the basketball
and cheerleading squads were recognized. Forty-seven of the 76 students participating in all levels of the two
sports were awarded a plaque recognizing their attainment of a 3.0 or better grade point average.
Shown above from left are: Kendra McDaniel, Mario Larry; Megan Dean, Des Baxter. Nichole Wilder and
Misty Wood.
Misty Wood was named the Most Improved girls' basketball player and Kendra McDaniel reaped the lion's
share of the awards as she was named the.Leading Scorer, Leading Rebounder, Most Valuable Player and was
named as Big Bend Honorable Mention.
In cheerleading Megan Dean was recognized as.the Cheerleader of the Year and six year veteran. Nichole
Wilder received a trophy as captain.
In boys' basketball the Pride of.the Shark award went to Mario Larry, and the entire AA state champion-
ship Shark squad received the defensive award. Des Baxter, a sophomore, received the Most Valuable Player
designation, in addition to being named by Florida sportswriters to the first team all state, receiving the sec-
ond highest number of votes cast. He was named as the Most Valuable Player of the AA state tournament.
'only the second sophomore in the 73 years.ofFHSAA history to receive the honor.
A list of the players receiving academic awards will be appear in next week's edition.


Mrs. C. Phillips' third grade class delivered several Easter baskets to Bay St. Joseph Care Center.
The class made the baskets to be placed in the activity room so that all residents could enjoy them.
Pictured left to right are Carla Johnson, Michael Roney, Christopher Knox, and Mandy Phinizy.


Disadvantaged
Transportation'
Airs Grievances
The Gulf County Transporta-
Lion Disadvantaged Coordinating
Board announces Grievance and
Administrative Committee meet-
ings to which all persons are in- ;
vited. The grievance committee
will meet to revise the Grievance
procedures and the administra-
tive committee will be updating
the bylawvs.
The meeting-will be helild at
the County Commission Meeting
Room at the Gulf County Court-,
house in Port St. Joe on Thurs-
'day, April 13. The grievance meet-
ing starts at 10 a.m., and the
administrative meeting starts at
10:30 a.m.
For more Information, con-
tact Vanita Anderson at the Apa-
lachee Regional Planning Council ,
A (904/674-4571).

Gulf Follies
The Gulf Follies date has not
been set, but application forms
are still being accepted. All area
talents are urged to participate.
Dates and more information will
be released in the near-future.

Say You Saw It
In The Star!!


911 Committee
The ulf County 91.1 Com-
mittee, Will meet on April 13 at
3:00 p.m. ET In the County Com-
missioner's- Meeting Room at the
Gulf County Courthouse. All com-
mittee members and the general
public are invitedA t attend'.


Card of Thanks
Thank you for your acts of
kindness, flowers, cards, food,
gifts, and especially your prayers
during my illness. I am now re-
covering very well at home.
Laura Williams


New Business
in Town!



VCR & Camcorder
Repairs
*Free Estimates*
*Reasonable Rates*
*Fast Service*
Mon-Fri....... 10-5
Saturday.........9-1
321 Reid Avenue
227-3660


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


Johnson.' SYSTEMA
OUTBOARDS f PARTS &ACCE,
Authorized Johnson Dealer
SOMC Systematched
Parts & Accessories
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First row (Pictured L-R): Leah Taylor, Joshua Jenkins, Audrey Cobb, Rachel Sweazy, Ryan Craig,
Tommy Curry. Second row: Zachary Roney, Renee Bell, Tyler Weimorts, Lisa Curry, Samuel Littleton.
Third row: Amanda Matthews, iSusan Medina, Angela McDowell, Ben Ashcraft, Josh McCulley, Adam
Wood, Kimberly Hodge.


Caer Wee Slated School


'The week of April 11-15 is
Career Week at Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary School. To kick-off Ca-
reier Week, a school-wide coloring,
writing, and essay contest was
held.
The contest winners were:
Kindergarten- first, Leah
Taylor second. Joshua Jenkins,
g and third, Shelley Naylor. First
grade- first, Audrey Cobb; .sec-
ond, Rachel Sweazy; third. Ryan
Craig. Second .Grade- first. Tom-
my Curry; second, Jesse Mamo-
ran: third. Stephen -Tarantino.
Third grade;- first, Zathary Ron-
ey; second. Renee Bell: third. Tyl-
er Weimorts. Fourth grade-- first..
Lisa Curry; second, Samuel Little-
ton; third, Amanda Matthews.'


Auto
*Life
* Business


* Home
* Health
*. Disability


Sam Sweazy
Agent
(904) 227-2106

528A Fifth Street
Port St. Joe. FL 32456


Fifth grade- first, 'usan Meai-
na; second, Angela McDowell;
third; Ben Ashcraft. Sixth


grade-u- lrst. Josh McCulley; sec-
ond, Adam Wood; third, Kimberly
Hodge.


*RED HOLLAND...the fisherman...will be here for a little fish talk.

An election of directors will take place as well as an annual business report
and points of interest by your Cooperative officials. Make sure to register for
the grand prize, a TV/VCR combination, approximately 40 general prizes, and
a door prize for each member.


' GULF COAST ELECTRIC CO-OP, INC.
Highway 22, West Wewahitchka


CHES
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8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Closed Sundays 6 Days a Week.
All You Can Eat 4 9
LUNCH BUFFET includes Salad Bar 4.95

-Specializing In-
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*Fresh Seafood *Delicious Steaks
Our Famous Fresh 10 95
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IrO, S'I'AR.DnR'' a!'TnP. VT.- 'TPm nAV APUTT.7 lafl


PAGE 6Ao THE STAK. P=tCT ST~. JOE, FLnj- *THURSDAYl, AnREL 1994


Elderly: Don't Panic

If You Start To Fall

Above All, Be Extra Cautious


After you fall, panic is often
your first reaction. However, how
you react after.a fall may actually
cause more injuries than the fall
itself
If you try to get up too quick-
ly...or in the wrong position...you
may make an injury worse...or
cause an injury even if the fall
doesn't.
SPeople trained in strategies
for getting up after a fall will be
more likely to recover quickly and
with fewer injuries. Here is a list
of things to do if you fall. Even
though these steps sound simple,
following them can mean the dif-
ference between minor and major
injury:
IF YOU FALL:
*Take a few deep breaths to
-calm yourself.


*Notice if you're hurt. Can
you move?
*If you fall on your back, roll
onto your side and then onto
your stomach.
*Take your time and move
slowly.
S*If you can, crawl to a strong
piece of furniture .or doorknob
and pull yourself up.
*Never try to get up directly
from your back.
*If you can't get up, ask for
help.
elf you're alone, crawl slowly
to the phone.
*Call someone who lives near-
by or call 911.
SRemember-the more relaxed
you are, the less likely you are to
be hurt


Retires From

Container Co.


. . . . .. .. ..


Onita J. Linton
Onita Joines Linton, 175, of
Wewahitchka, passed away Tues-
; day morning in Port St. Joe at the
home of her sister. She had been
a lifelong- resident of Wewahitch-
ka and began her career -as a
teacher at the. Indian Pass
School. She retired as a secretary
for the Florida Department of
Transportation, and was a mem-
ber' of the First United Methodist
Church of Wewahitchka.
Survivors include her two
sons, Hamp Linton and Terry Lin-
ton, both, of Wewahitchka; .six
grandchildren, Steve Linton, Tony
Linton, Michael Linton, Sherry
Prindle, Ben Linton, and Lee Lin-
ton; two great-grandchildren, Wil-
liam Anthony Linton and Jenna
,Prindle; two sisters, Marie Costin
of Port St. Joe, and Amelia Dibble
of Las Vegas; and one brother, Al-
fred Joines of Port St. Joe.
The funeral service will be
-held at 2:00 p.m. Thursday at the
First United Methodist Church of
Wewahitchka, conducted by the
Rev. Bill Parsons. Interment will
follow in the family plot, Jehu Ce-
metery.
All services are under the di-
rection of the Comforter Funeral
Home, Wewahitchka Branch
Chapel.-
,'' '. r '- ,

Tim Anderson
Tim Anderson, 23, of Calla-
way. passed away Saturday after-
noon in Bay County,as a result of
a boating accident. He was bomr


in Blountstown and spent most of,
his life in Wewahitchka. He was a
1990 graduate of Wewahitchka
High School. was a construction
worker, and was a member of the
124th Infantry of the Florida Na-
tional Guard.
Survivors include his wife,
Jessica Anderson, and his daugh-
ter, Hunter Retherford. both of
Callaway; his parents. Mr. and
Mrs. J.H. Anderson: his brother,.
Charles Anderson, and his sister,
Linda Kay Dobbins, all of Wewa-
hitchka; two nieces; and numer-,
ous cousins, aunts, and uncles..
'raveside funeral services
were held Wednesday: at 11:00.
a.m. CDTat Old Shlloh Cemetery
near Scotts Ferry in Calhoun-
County. Interment followed with
military rites provided by. the
124th Infantry of the Florida Na-.
tional Guard.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter Funer-
al Home. Wewahitchka Branch.
Chapel.

William (Bill)
Snellgrove
William A. (Bill) Snellgrove,.
age 74. of Mexico Beach. died late
Friday night at the Bay Medical
Center In Panama City following a
short illness. ,, .< y "
: A native of Henry County. Mr.
Snellgrove moved to Dothan at an
early age. He attended public
schools here and moved to Mexi-
co Beach in 1959. He was a
maintenance supervisor in the
Pipe Department of the St. Joe


PUBLIC NOTICES

IN TIE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH JUDI- 2238 Charleston Street
CIAL CIRCUIT OF TI IE STATE OF FLORIDA. IN Hollywood. FL 33020
AND FOR GULF COUNTY Attorney for Personal Represen-tatle
Case n94--0027-CP J. PATRICK FLOYD. P A
IN RE. THE ESTATE OF P 0 Drawer 950
LOUDERTA R. GRENTON.
a/k/a/ LUDERTA CGRENTON. Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Deceased t 1A 227.4 ..
Ncas ICEOF ADMWN1STRATION Florida Bar Number 257001
The administration of the estate of LOUBER Publish- M.rc 3 1. Apnl 7, 1994
TA R. GRENTON. a/k/a/ LUDERTA GRENTON.
deceased. File Number 94-0027-CP Is pending NOTICE OF INTENT TO ADOPT ORDINANCE
the Circuit Court for GulfCounty. Florida. Probate AMENDMENT TO ORDINANCE NO. 94-01
Division. the address of which is 1000 Fifth Street. The Gulf County Board of County Commis-
Port SL Joe. Florida 32-156 The names and ad- sonrers proposes to adopt an amendment to Ordl-
dresses of the personal representative and the per- nance No. 9,101 which ordinance established the
sonal representative's attorney are set forth below. rates, rules and regulations for the providing of
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED waler to the relidEnts of the White City area of
THAT: Gulf County, the title to said amending ordinance
All persons on whom this notice'is served being as follows
who have objeclona that challenge l-e validity of AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE
the willt, he qualicaionsl of the Personal Repre-. NO. 9401 W liCIl IS AN ORDINANCE
REGULATING T7lE PROVIDING OF WA-
sentaUve. venue, or jurisdlcion of this Court ae TER TO THE RESIDENS OF THE WHITE
required to ile tr.eir objecaons wilth this Court CT AREA o GOLF COUY. FLORIDA
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER SAID AMENDMENT IS TO CHANGE THE ,
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS LATE PAYMENT PENALTY TO DE CONSIS-
NOTICE OR TIIIRTY DANS AFTER ThE DATE OF TENT WITH THAT IMPOSED ON THE
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. DEACII SiSTEM USERS WHICH RE-
All creditors of the decedent and other per- QUIRES lTHE AMENDMENT OF SECTION
sons having claims or demands against decedent's 7 1T INCLUDE $1.00 AS AN ADDITIONAL
estate on whom a copy of this notice is served PENALTY FOR LATE PAYMENT; AND PRO'-
within three months after the date of the first pub- VIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. .
Location of this notice must file their claims with Notice is herebt glen of the milern to adopt
this court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE this ordinance at the regular meeting of the Gulf
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB- County Cornmssion at the County Commission
UCATION OFTIIIS NOTICE ORTIRLY DAYS AF- Meeting Room of the Gulf County Courthouse
LICATB~m'tiONOF1ATi CEO'R TirTc* DA A F. 'complex, I000 Frich Siree. Port Sit Joe, Florida,
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF ACOPYOFTHIS o ay 10. 1994. at6pm Eastern Daylight Time.
NOTICE ONTIIEM. Furthermore, the ordinance shall be called on for
All other creditors of the decedent and per- comment by the public at an Inutal reading at the
sons having claims or demands agalnst:the dcce- meeting of the Gulf County Commissiorn meeting
dent's estate must file their claims with this court held at the above referenced location on April 26.
WITIIN THREE MONTHS AFTER TIE DATE OF 199-1. at 6 00p m All Interested parts are invit-
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OFTIIIS NOTICE. ed to presreni icir comments at the public hearing
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS at the tame and place set out aboe
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. Warren J. Yeager; Jr.
The date of the first publication of this no- Board of County Commissioners
twice is March 31, 1994. Gulf County, Florida
Personal Representative: Benny Lister
/s/RETIIA MAE REAVES, a/k/a Clerk of Circuit Court
RETIIA MAE REED Gulf County, Florida
Publish: April 7th and 14th. 1994




0


NAPA POWERTM
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Offers good at these participating NAPA AUTO PARTS stores: s

Phone 229-8222 NAPA
201 Long Ave. Port St. Joe,. FL WEKEEPMERICAiRUNNING.


Paper Company for some 25
years. He was a charter member
of the Pipefitters Union. local
#229, Panama City. He was a
member of the Springfield United
Methodist Church. He was pre-
ceded in death by two brothers,
Sterling Snellgrove' and Marvin
Snellgrove, and a sister, Ruby
Boyd.
Survivors include his wife of.
35 years, Elizabeth Tabb Snell-
grove of Mexico Beach; one
daughter, Billie Jean Snellgrove
of Mexico Beach; one son, Larry
Snellgrove and his fiance, Wanda
Baxley, of Panama City; one sis-
ter, Louise Hathcock of Dothan,
AL; one brother and sister-in-law,
Hubert and Mary Evelyn Snell-
grove of Dothan, AL; and several
hieces and nephews.
Funeral services were held
Monday afternoon. April 4,: at
2:00 p.m. in the Southside Bap-
tist Church in Dothan. AL,. with
the Rev. Sterling Bargeron and
Rev. Billy Rich officiating. Inter-
ment followed in the Dothan City
Cemetery under the direction of '
Ward-Wilson Funeral Home.
Serving as pallbearers were
Frank Williams. Brad Snellgrove.
Jerry Armstrong, Greg Boggs.
John Straw, and Critt SnellUgrove.s, :


Gracie F. Dunap
'Grade Frances Dunlap-,. age "
86, of Port St Joe, died Friday af-
temrnoon, April 1. In a Panama.
City Hospital. Born In Freeport.
Mrs. Dunlap moved to Port St."
,Joe in 1935 from Harbeson City.
She was a housewife and was of
the Pentecostal faith. .
She is survived by one"
daughter. Betty Melgoza of Pow-'
der Springs, GA: three sons, F. L.
Hill of Seminary. MS., Newton
Bishop of Headland, AL. and Hil-
dridge Dunlap of Port St. Joe; one
brother. Robert Lee Bishop of We-
wahltchka; thirteen grandchil-
dren: twenty-three great-
grandchildren; and one great-
great-grandchildren. : ,M.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Dunlap were held Saturday, April
2. at the Gilmore-Southerland
Funeral Home Chapel at 3:30
p.m. with -Rev. Tommy Causey of-
ficiating. Interment followed in
the Holly Hill Cemetery.
Gilmore-Southerland Funeral
Home was in charge of all ar- .
rangements. '


Employees from the St. Joe
.Container plant joined with
James Little in celebrating his fi-
nal workday prior to his retire-
ment.on March 25.
Mr, Little, who has been a,
dedicated and loyal employee for
over forty two years, spent the
last sixteen years in .the mainte-
nance department.


Donated Items

Needed For. Sale
The Gulf County Senior Citi-
zens are asking for donations of
baked goods and reusable items
for their annual spring yard sale.
They are conducting this sale to
raise funds for the new Senior
Citizens/Community Center. .The
plans have finally been approved
by the Approval & Planning Com-
mittee for the Gulf County Com-
prehensive plan.
Please call 229-8466 .to ar-
range for the pick up of your
items. They really need your help
to make this a successful fund
raising event. Won't .you please
check your closets, storage
sheds, and garages.

Project Grad.
Meets Monday
After many months of plan-
ning Project Graduation is upon
us, with graduation on May 23
for Port St. Joe High School sen-
iors. Much work is in progress
now, and the participation of all
senior pa-rents il greatly needed_. -
Parents are urged to attend
the next meeting, on Monday.
April 11,at'7:O00 p.m. in the
media center of the high school.


Looking for a
good deal?
Shop the
Classifieds!


WANTED

GULF COUNTY ARTISTS
The third annual St. Joseph. Bay Art Exhibit is-,
scheduled for the week of May 9.
Artists who 'reside in Gulf County are invited to
display their art for the enjoyment of all of Gulf County.
If you are interested in exhibiting your work in this
show, contact the Chamber of Commerce for- more
information at 227-1223.


There is no charge for exhibitors.
All art forms, are encouraged to be displayed
,including Watercolors, Oils, Acrylics, Drawings, Pen &
Ink, Pastels, Charcoal, Photography,, Quilt Making, Doll
Making, Wood Working, Sculpture, Etc.



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General Agent
926-7005
1-800-226-7005 ..er
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THETREAD MILL
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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1994


Producing Air Machines, etc


Manufacturing,
It was a little more than two Florida law for building near the
years ago that the harsh winters coast, the new firm had plenty of
drove Mr. and Mrs. George Hean room, but only for a short while.
out of Minneapolis, Minn. to Port The business continued to
St Joe and its milder climate, prosper until the 'basement' man-
They located here near Cape San ufacturing area was bursting at
Bias, which provided them every- the seams. About a year ago, the
thing except a way to make a liv- George Hean Company, Inc.,
ing. started construction of a new
George, who had been in combination office and manufac-
sales and manufacturing design turning plant in Highland View. Al-
didn't sit :still for very long. He though you can't see it from the
started building and selling a highway, the building is large and
coin operated, virtually pilfer- modern in every way. Fully air-
proof, air dispenser machine-the conditioned, the Heans have
type one has come to expect to plans to provide their employees
find at convenience stores and oil with an exercise room as one of
company owned gas stations, the amenities available to them.
Since this type store is limited They already have a fully
around Port St. Joe, the Heans equipped kitchen nearing comple-
started peddling their dispensing tion.
machine, now growing in popu- The building is located on
larity, all over the United States. the street directly behind Carpet
What started as an operation Country.
in a shed behind the Hean's Hean has patents on much of
home, expanded to the 'basement' the design of the machines oper-
area underneath. Since the home
had been. built on stilts to satisfy


TIRES


Dlx Cls sicL
Al-Sasn adalW/


13 INCH
P155/80R13
P165/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13


'$152.60
$182.28
$190.76
$195.00


14 INCH :
P185/75R14 $207.72
P195/75R14 $211'96
Pki5/75R14 $216.20
,P215/75R14. $220.44
15 INCH
P205/75R15 .$224.68
P215/75R15 $228.92
'P225/75R15 $233.16,'
P235/75R15 $237.40
Mounting Valve Stem Sales Tax
Computer Balancing. Disposal Tax
City Pickup Fee :


WESTERN
AUTO
Phone 227-1105


I


Firm Opens
ated by his finn, which includes
coin operated vacuum machines
and plans are on the drawing
board to begin building scales of
the type one finds in shopping
centers, truck stops, restaurants
and other public places. "I don't
know why, but people will weigh
themselves and pay a quarter to
do it," Hean said. "We're going to
satisfy that whim in as n1any
spots as possible," he continued.
Hean said his firm completes
20 to 30 of the air machines a
day now, with the demand still
not slowing down. The vacuums
and air dispensers are the back-,
bone of his business now, but as
he says, "It's only the beoinninr,." :


In Highland View


Hean has 10 employees pres-
ently turning out the product and
tWo selling it.
Plans are already on the
drawing board to expand the
plant,. as well as the sales force.


Michael Cassidy and, William Kilpatrick blies for the air machines. The men turn out
prepare hose and electrical wiring assem- about 20:-30 machines per day.


Wewa Places Third In Classic


Mickey Gainnie, shop foreman for GHC checks a new
shipment of air compressors which have been made ready
for the air dispensers.


"We're -selling to oil companies,_
convenience store chains, super
market chains, and contract ven-
dors. We already have over 200,
firms as customers and more
coming every day. What sells our
product Is the fact It is virtually
Impossible to break. into. Of
course, It can be done, but our
uniquely designed lock is so hard
to get through that a thief will
leave It alone to go to an easier
machine to gain entrance," Hean
said.
'. We're glad to be in the Port
St. Joe area. It has been good to
'us. We're growing and hope to
continue to grow. We've fond
everything we need, right here.
Gulf' Fabricating manufactures
our stainless steel boxes which
house our vacuums and air ma-
chines. Our men assemble all the
parts and the working mecha-
nism Inside. We have a good rela-
tionship with our suppliers and
have managed to hire local people
who" are all doing us a good job,"
Hean stated. "We couldn't be hap-'
pier about our situation here!"


WEWAHITCHKA, 8
MALONE, 2
Wewahitchka found a sport,
Malone could be beaten in-,
baseball!
'the Gators took the measure
of the Hornets, 8-2 Wednesday;
in their first game played in the
Quincy Classic tournament.
Tranum McLemore pitched a
two hitter, his third game in a
row without giving up arl earned
run, boosting his EPIA to a spark-
ling .80.
It was Mighty Casey at the
bat for the Gators. and he didn't
strike out, but Casey Kelly drove
in three RBI, two on squeeze
bunts, to lead the way toward the
Gators seventh win of the season.
Tranuin McLemore turned in a
complete game on the mound,
giving up only two hits.
The Gators tagged two Ma-
lone pitchers for six hits as they
scored two runs in each of the
first, third, fourth and sixth in-
nings.
Malone 000 010 1-2 2 3
Wewa ,202 202 x---8 6 5
WEWAHITCHKA, 10
ORLANDO, 4
Wewahitchka captured the
third place spot in the Quincy
Class A Classic tournament with
a- 10-4 drubbing of Orlando
Orangewood Saturday. Orange-
wood had :defeated Liberty.
County 9-5 on Thursday.
Beau Whitfield and Tommy
Gaskin had a perfect day at the
plate, with Whitfield going three
for three and three RBI's and Ga-
skin'two for two, scoring three
runs.
Casey Kelley, [2-1], struck
out' seven and scattered seven
hiis, turning in a full game from'
the. mound for the Gators.
Wewa is now. 8-4 with a 7-2
Class A. District record, which
puts the Gators in first place in
the District.
Tranum McLemore, Beau.
V.F.W. To Meet
The members of the John C.
Gainous Post 10069 and Ladies'
Auxiliary will hold their regular
meeting on Tuesday, April 12, at
the post home in Highland View.
All members are urged to attend
the 7:30 p.m. meeting.


Whitfield, Casey Kelley and Tom-
my Gaskin were named to the all-
tournament team.
Orlando 002 101 0-4 9 3
Wewa 400 240 x-16 11 1
WEWAHITCHKA, 3
MUHLENBERG [Ky.[, 0
David Hysmith hit a two-run
home run, leading the Wewa-
hitchka Gators to .a.3-0 win over
visiting: Muhlenberg, Kentucky
Tuesday, hiking' the Gators'
record to 10-4 for the season.
Jeremy Pridgeon hurled a
two-hitter, striking out five and
walking five. The Gators played
errorless baseball. -


The Gators scored twice in
the second inning, when Casey
Kelly walked and Hysmith ho-
mered. Wewahitchka scored their
final run in the sixth inning. Hys-
mith reached on an error, stole
second and advanced to third on
a balk and stole home on a
passed ball.
Kentucky 000 000 0-0 2 1
Wewa 020 001 x-3 4 0
The. Gators hosted Washing-
ton. County, Ky. yesterday after-
noon. North Hardin 'Ky., will be
here this afternoon at 3:00 p.m.
and away to Poplar Springs for a
3:00 p.m. game Tuesday. -T


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THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. L THURSDAY. APRIL 7. 1994


Sharks Win In Day of Baseball


IT TAKES KNOWLEDGE The Port St. Joe Sharks across the plate.
TO TREAT THE SICK upped their regular season record Ryan Yeager (1-0) picked up
TO TREAT THE SICK to 9-4 with two wins in their his first win of the year in relief,
Despite great advances in medical knowledge there are annual Day of Baseball Tuesday three and striking out three.walking
s of this week, with wins over three and striking out three.
still some people who depend on old fashioned self- Owensboro and Bowling Green, Colbert started on the mound
treatments. Some let persons with no drug or medical Kentucky. for the Sharks but was relieved in
training advise them what medicines to take. The Sharks downed Owens- the fourth by Taylor. Yeager came
boro in the first game of the day on in the fifth.
When door-to-door peddlers or mailorder opportunists at noon, when they scored fotr Cameron Likely led the Shark
presume to tell you what to take when you are sick be 1 runs in the bottom of the sixth hitters with a perfect three for
wise. In order to treat sickness a diagnosis of the cause is inning to take a 7-6 wiri over the three. Taylor batted .500 for the'
needed. No one but a physician has this knowledge. visiting Kentucky team. Owensbo- evening with an RBI.
ro had led the entire game scor- In the two-hour timed game,
''r 'i*'3f Ing three runs in the top of the Owensboro left 12 stranded on
first inning which were answered base while the Sharks only left'
"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with- by the Sharks with two in' the five.
their prescriptions, health needs and other pharmacy bottom half. Owensboro put their Owensboro 3 00 0 3 0-6 6 2
products. We consider this trust a privilege and a duty. last three runs on the board In Port St. Joe 2 00 0 1 4-7 8 3
May we be your personal family pharmacy?" the fifth. Florida ,High of Tallahassee
St. Joe scored a run in the also downed Owensboro 9-4, but
"i'*I' "l .bottom of the fifth, and pulled the lost to the undefeated Bowling
STOCKING A COMPLETE LINE OF HOME HEALTH NEEDS WITH DIRECT win out in the sixth after Owens'- Green, Kentucky "Purples", 3-0.
BILLING TO MEDICARE boro walked three successive bat- DEFEAT BOWLING GREEN
ters, Eric Ramsey, Bryan Butts Port St. Joe had a big six-run
S' and Des Baxter. Doyle Crosby fourth inning to get all the runs
SBuZett s Drug Store I stroked a single scoring Ramsey they ,needed to defeat Bowling
317 Williams Avenue Port St. Joe and Butts, followed by a walk to Green' 9-6. Brian Jenkins had the
rWilliams Avenue h o ST. Joe Cameron Likely. Josh Colbert big stick for the Sharks, going
PConvenient Drive-Through Window executed a perfect suicide three for four with five RBI and a
W Revlon Cosmetics Carton Cards Russell Stover Candles squeeze scoring Baxter to tie the double. Other Sharks with one
A 229-8771 .. game, and reached after no one hit each.were Likely. Colbert, Tay-
covered first. Another perfect sui- lor. Ryan Yeagyr with" an RBI,
S'aS sS I W cide squeeze buint by Adam Tay- Butts and Baxter.
lor pushed the winning run Josh Colbert (3-3) picked up
his third win of the year in relief,
coming on in the fourth., striking
J o T T out six, while giving up four
tJoe T ck Teamoes Well walks and three runs on ,two hits.
K'3..JoeM c Tai:DosWl


On Thursday, March 24, 10
members of the Port St. Joe High
School boys' track team competed
in the University of Florida Relays
in Gainesville. Over 700 athletes
from as far away New Jersey com-
peted in the 1A/2A division.
The Sharks had a'great meet
with two athletes winning their
respective events and three more
establishing new personal
records.
Placing first in the meet were
Jeremy Tull (shot put: 49'8.5")
and Antwione Allen (high jump:
6'8").
Second place went to Kenny
Daves (3,200 meters; 10:14.49)
and 4x200 relay team (Chris Dan-
iels, Mario Larry, Terry Addison,
Willie Dawson: 1:33.03).
The third place winners were
Jeremy Tull (discus: 143'8") and.
Zyris Hill (long Jump: 22'7.75),
and placing fourth were Antwtone
Allen (110 hurdles: 15.60) and
the 4x100 Relay team (Chris Dan-
iels, Zyris Hill, Mario Larry. and
Terry Addison: 44.2). ,
Sixth place went to Cedric
'Anth.h.y' for the shot put"
(44'4.5").
Lee Duren competed in the
3,200 meters, and placed ninth
among the 20 runners with a per-
sonal best time of 10:46.64.
KIWANIS SPRING CLASSIC
Saturday, April 2. 21 mem-
bers of the Port St. Joe boys'
track team competed in the Kiwa-
nis Spring Track Classic held at'
Florida State University. Over 300
athletes from 27 schools took
part in the 1A/2A division.
The Sharks had a great meet,
with two new.school records es-
tablished and 10 new /personal
best records,.
First place' winners in the
meet were Chris Daniels (200 me-
ters: 22.58) and Nick Sweazy
' (1,600. meters consolation iun:
5:04.98)
Placing second were Jeremy
Tull (shot put: 49'10.75"; discus:
151'1") and Antwione Allen (high
jump: 6'8"; 110 hurdles: 15.29
(both school records)).
Fourth place went to Cedric
Anthony (shot put: 44'3.75"; dis-
cus: 134'0") and Bryan Earley
(800 meters: 2:10.96).
Placing fifth were Kelon
McNair (800 meters: 2:11.57),
Kenny Daves (3,200 meters:
10:32.21). and .the 1,600 Relay -


Dykes Wins
Bass Tourney
Kenneth Dykes won the Pan-
handle Backlashers Bass Club
Tournament held at White City.
Kenneth weighed in five fish
for a total weight of eight pounds,
seven and one-half ounces.
: Second place was Adam
Wood, weighing in one fish weigh-
ing five pounds, four ounces.
Paul Howard took third place
with one fish that weighed three
pounds, ten ounces.
The, next tournament will be
held at White City Landing on
April 16.
Anyone interested in Joining
the Panhandle Backlashers Bass
Club can call Paul Howard 'at
227-1789.


- team (Mario Larry, Willie Dawson,
and Chris Daniels: 3:41.70).
Sixth place winners were
Robert Williams (shot put:
43'5.25"; discus: 123'6") and
John Bryant (300 hurdles:
.44.84).
Seventh place went to Vic.
Sellers (discus: 121.0Q") and Ken-,
ny Daves'(1,600 meters: 4:46.95),
and Lee Duren placed eighth with


a time of 11:04.27 in the 3,200
meters.
Other athletes who partici-
pated In the meet were Vic Sellers
(shot put: 39'1.75"), Jonathan
Pierce (discus; 106'8"), Teriy Ad-
dison' (100 meters: 11.76; 200
meters 23.95), Joe Price (100 me-
ters: 11.91), Kendrick. Addison
(100 meters: 11.92), Lee Duren
(1,600 meters: 5:02.65). and Wil-
lie Dawson (200 meters: 24.17). .'


Wewa Track Team


Places 1St In MoVeet
es lsKt~o-.1 LI.IJU l


The Wewa boys track team
placed first, tied with Liberty Co.
with a total of 110.5 points, in a
track meet held at Liberty Co.
.High School March 20th. Also
participating in 'that meet were
Blountstown, Chattahoochee,
Grand Ridge. Greensboro, and
Sneads.
I The- Gators were ahead by"
two points with one event left, the
mile relay. Liberty Co. finished
first in the event and Wewa sec-
ond. ending the track -meet in a
tie.
tieHaving an outstanding day at
the meet was Andrew Williams'
finishing first in the shot, discus,
long jump, and triple jump. Also
finishing first in an', event was
Justin Jackson in the 300 meter
hurdles. Jackson also finished
third in the long jump, third' in
the 110 hurdles, 4th on the 400
:meters relay team, and second on
the 1600 meter relay team. Other
athletes placing were: Melvin
Jones second in shot and 100
meters hurdles, third in 300 me-
ter hurdles, and fourth in 1600
meter relays; Gus Russ second in
discus and 1600 meter relays,
third in high jump and triple
jump, and fourth in 400 meter re-
lays; Daniel Taunton third"in dis-
cus. fifth in 1600 meters and
fourth in i3200 meters; Cecil
Jackson' second in long jump and
1600 meter relays, fifth in high
Jump and fourth in 400 meter re-
lays; Amp Hill fourth in long
Jump and 110 hurdles; Jason
Kretzer' fourth in 1600 meters
and 800 meters and fifth in 3200
meters; James Taunton second
place in 3200 meters and sixth in
1600,' meters; Adam Taunton
third in 3200 meters; and Jeff
Jones fourth in 400 meter relays.
GIRLS 'SECOND
The Wewa girls track team
won their second track meet of
the year by accumulating, 118 to-
tal points finishing way ahead of
Liberty Co. which had 67 points.
Kenya Gray was the domi-
nant girl in the meet finishing
first In the 100 meters, 200 me-
ters, long.jump and high jump.
.Holly Atkins finished first in the
3200 meters and 300 hurdles,
second in the 1600 meters, and
high jump. Nichole Lance fin-
ished first in the 400 meters,
third in the 110 hurdles, and fifth
in the long jump. Taveka Jackson
finished first in the discus and
second in the shot while Kertrina
Wright finished first in the shot
and second in the discus. Also
placing was Kristi Gay; fifth in


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Open.6 a.m. Monday-Saturday
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306 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
229-8933' tfQ


shot, sixth in long jump, fourth in.
110 hurdles, and third in 1600
meters and 300 hurdles.
'The Wewa% girls track team
placed first in a rain shortened
meet held at Liberty Co. Higli
School, March 23rd. At the time
the meet was called, they had 83
points and a sizable lead over.
second place Liberty Co.
Heading the way for the girls
was Holly Atkins who placed first
in the high jump and the two mile
run. She also placed second in
the mile run. Also, placing for the
girls: Kenya Gray first in 100 me-
ters and second in long jump; Ta-
veka Jackson; first in discus and
second in shot; and Kertrina
Wright first in shot and second in
discus. :
Several girls contributed .to
the score by placing in, their
events including. Nicole Lance.
Thelma Bryant, Amanda Davis,
Tommy Davis, and Kristi-Gay.
The boys' track team placed
second in the same meet held at-
Liberty Co., High SchooL Other
schools: participating were,
Greensboro, Sneads, Grand
Ridge, and Blountstown. Having-
a big-day was Andrew Williams
who won first place in the shot:,
discus, and triple jump. ,Also
placing for the boys were Melvin
Jones, Guss Russ, Luke Taunton,
Cecil Jackson, Justin Jackson,
Amp Hill and Jason Kretzer in.
various events in the rain short-
ened meet.


Girls' Softball
APALACHICOLA. 16 '
PORT ST. JOE, 15
The Port St. Joe Lady Sharks
spotted the Apalachicola fast-'
pitch softballerss 10 runs in the
first two innings last Wednesday,
arid still came tha-a-a-t close to
catching them. '
Port St. Joe pitchers walked
12 .hitters in the fateful first two
innings before they settled down
to business. The Sharks. put to-
gether five-run innings in the
third and sixth, but fell short of
their third win of the season.
Karen Clark and Heather
Fields sparked the Shark's attack
with back-to-back homers in the
third inning. Dottle Davis had
three hits and Gena Johnson two
for the Sharks.
St. Joe 205 251-15 13 5
Ap'lach 661 12x-16 58
N. FLA. CHRISTIAN, 26
PORT ST. JOE, 12
Karen Clark poled a home
run, good for two RBI for the
Lady Sharks against North Flori-
da Christian Friday. in their 26-
12 loss. Gina Johnson and Ken-
dra McDaniel each singled for the
lady soft-ballers.
North Florida Christian had'
13. and committed six errors. The
Sharks had four hits and commit-
ted 12 errors.
Dottle Davis and Karen"Clark
shared mound duties, with Dee
Horton behind the plate.
NFC 430 155 8-26 13 0
St. Joe 006 310 2-12 4 12.

Gulf Rifle Club


The Gulf Rifle Club will hold
their monthly meeting on Thurs-
day, April 7th, starting at 6:30
p.m. One of their new members,
Ed Wynot, has offered to start up
and organize some practice pistol
matches. He will be at the meet-
ing, and aflyone interested in
some pistol shooting should at-
tend to find out details. Also; they
are shooting trap_ every Thursday
at 5:00 p.m. and: on Sunday
starting at 3:00 p.m. Anyone in-
terested is invited to come out
and bring some clay targets.


'1/ Oew n On


qjen-taj talth

FRANK D. MAY, D:M.D.


HOW'S YOUR SMILE?


Have you ever noticed how dentist was to find out if any of
a happy, smiling face makes your teeth were in trouble. If
you want to smile, too? The there was any decay or if you
person smiling doesn't have tP had infected gums, you wanted
be beautiful or in the full bloom the problem taken care of so
of youth. Just an attractive smile you could save your teeth. But
in itself can be appealing. there are other reasons for see-
Some people who would re a n oe
like to smile broadly' when the ing your dentist,, and one of
occasion calls for it are reluctant them is to help keep your smile
to do so. Their smile is guarded, attractive. There's no need to
most of their teeth are covered hide your smile to ay when
up because they don't want there are so many wcs it can
them to show. Maybe there are be improved.
gaps caused by missing teeth.
Perhaps their teeth are badly
discolored or protrude too much. o0oo0oo ooo=a ooooooooo0oooo
But they don't have to feel inhib- Prepared as a public ser-
ited. With today's dental tech- vice to promote better dental
niques, almost anyone's smile health. From the office of
can be improved. FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D., 319
It used to be that the pri- Williams Ave., Phone 227-1123.
mary reason for you to go to the


Bowling 120 02.1 0-654
Port St. Joe 1 02 600 x-964
DISTRICT GAME
The Sharks will travel to Flor-
ida High in Tallahassee Saturday
for a 12:00 district game. They
will host Apalachicola Tuesday at
7:30.
BLOUNTSTOWN, 5
PORT ST. JOE, 2
'The Blountstown capitalized
on an 11th inning Shark error
Friday night, to do something
they hadn't been able to do all
year long; defeat a Shark athletic
team.
Matt McCaskill went 11 in-
Snings in a pitcher's duel to out-
last the Sharks, scattering seven
hits and walking only two. Eric
Ramsey, recovering from arm sur-
gery in December, made his first
start and went four innings be-
fore being lifted for Adam Taylor,
who finished the game, scattering
six hits and giving up three
walks.
The Sharks took the lead in


-the first inning when Brian Jen-
kins scored the runner with a.
long single to center field. Taylor
was a little shaky, coming on in
the fourth, allowing two base run-
ners to reach safely, who scored
on a single. The Sharks tied the
score in the fifth inning, when
Cameron. Likely drew a walk and
Ramsey drove him home with a
drive into deep center field.
The score stayed tied, with
both pitchers keeping runners'off
the base paths, until the 11th.
Pitcher McCaskill slapped a sin-
gle, advanced on a stolen base
and went to third on a ground
out. Then, with two outs. Heath
Shuler nipped a little dribbler to
the second baseman for a sure
out, but the .throw was over first
baseman Doyle Crosby's 'head
and McCaskill scored the winning
run. The Tigers went on to score
three runs in that fateful l1th,.
which the Sharks couldn't an-
swer. -
B't'n 000 020 000 03-5 8 1
PSJ 100 001 000 00-2 7 3


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Spaceport Florida To Enlarge Commercial Launch


Facilities, Increase Number of Launches Next Year


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1994 PAGE 1B


Jeremy Pridgeon To

Compete For WJHG's

Student of The Year


The Spaceport Florida Au-
thority will activate ,Cape Canav-
eral's first multiple-user commer-
cial launch pad in 1995, officials
announced today during Space
Industry Day in Tallahassee. Up
to two commercial, satellites will
be launched next year from the
facility, known as Launch Com-
plex 46 (LC-46), with launch op-
'portunities reserved for the new
Taurus rocked developed by Orbi-
tal Sciences Corporation (OSC)
and Lockheed's new LLV rocket.
'This project is an exciting
demonstration of how public-
private partnerships can facilitate
defense Industry conversion and
increase industrial competitive-
ness," said Hugh Brown, Acting
Chairman of the Spaceport Au-
thority's Board of Supervisors..
"Launch Complex 46 accomplish-
es one of the Authority's original
goals and sets the pace for future

Girl Scout Day
Camp Offered
June 6-10

Are you interested in learning
to snorkel, swim, play games,
sing songs, make crafts, line
dance? Would you like to listen to
a guest speaker, make new
friends, or renew. old friendships?
You would? Then register for the
Girl Scout Day Camp. The Camp
will be from June 6-10 from 8:00
a.m. until 3:30 p.m. at the Cen-
tennial Building.
The camp is for girls ages 6
(must have finished first grade) to
12 years old.
The cost is: $25.00 for Girl
Scouts and $31.00 for, non-Girl
Scouts.
The deadline for .registration
is May 16, and anyone registering
after that date must' pay a $5.00
late fee. This applies to all. girls
whether Scouts or non-scouts.
Please include this $5.00 in your
payment;
For more information, call- 1-
800-876-9704 (Girl Scout Council
of the Apalachee Bend.)


space-related economic develop-
ment in Florida."
LC-46, which is used by the
Navy to support Trident missile
operation, will be modified by the
Spaceport Authority to support a
new class of private sector launch
vehicles designed to deliver small-,
er, lighter satellites into orlbit- In
addition to 1995 requirements, as
many as 20 of these small satel-
lites could be launched from LC-
46 through 1999, based on in-
dustry projections
By designing the facility to
accommodate various types of
these rockets, the Authority will
be able to operate .the facility like
an airport providing launch op-
portunities to qualified commer-
cials users on a monthly basis
while maintaining the Navy's Tri-
dent support capability. By ac-
6ommodating multiple launch
systems at the same facility, the
Spaceport Authority will eliminate
many expenses that industry
would- otherwise incur to estab-
lish a launch site capability..The
Authority will charge a fixed price
to commercial users of the facility
and provide technical support
and other required services. in co-
ordination with the Navy and Air
SForce.-
The LC-46 modification effort
is funded through a $2.15 million
federal *grant to., the' Authority,
with $95 million in matching
funds provided by state govern-
ment and industry. The Authority
has assembled an industry team
comprised of Honeywell, OSC, Re;
ynolds ,Smith & Hills, ITS Inc.,
and Thiokol, with support also
provided by Lockheed and the'
Florida Department of Transpor-
tation.
.The Spaceport Authority was
established by Florida's Governor
and "Legislature to promote -and,
assist the state's space enterprise
development, including Industry,
education, research and tourism.
The Authority's board of Super-
visors is composed of seven mem-
bers appointed by, the Governor;
and two legislative members, in-
cluding Senator Locke Burt and


Representative Charlie Roberts.
For more information about the


Authority's projects, contact Ed-
Ward Ellegood at (407)868-6983.


4-H Livestock Judging Team
Recently, Gulf County 4-Hers participated in the Northwest
Florida livestock judging contest held in Quincy.
The senior team was made up of (left to right) Roy Lee Carter,
Jr., Ernest Meyers, Wayne Luebe, and Mike Green. The contest con-
sisted of two, classes of steers and two classes of swine with four
animals in each class. Gulfs first place team scored a total of
581 points of a possible 600 points. Roy Lee Carter, Jr., was the
overall high scoring individual for the contest, scoring a total of
190 points out of a possible 200.


Wewahitchka High School is
proud to announce that Jeremy
Pridgeon has been nominated for
the 1993-94 WJHG'Buffalo Rock
Student of the Year competition.
Jeremy is a senior, and he is
involved in many school activi-
ties. He is president of the Na-
tional Honor Society, and he rep-
resented his school in the Nation-
al Honor Society District Brain
Brawl. He is also a member of
Power of Positive Students. Jere-
my has been named to Who's
Who Among American' High
School Students for two consecu-
tive years, and has received nu-
merous academic awards. He has
participated in football and base-
ball throughout high school, and
was named Scholar Athlete .in
1992. Jeremy Is also involved in
church and community activities.
. He is assisted in the NHS adopt a
highway cleanup program.
Jeremy is the son of Jerry
and Rhonda Pridgeon of Wewa-.
hitchka. Jeremiy will be featured
as Student of the Week on Chan-'
nel 7 during the week of April 10:
Introduction Sunday night at


Jeremy Pridgeon


10:00 p.m. News, April 10; Mon-
day, April.11 6:30-7:00 a.m.,
Northwest Florida Today Show,
5:00 and 10:00" p.m. news;.
Thursday,' April 14 5:00 and
10:00 p.m. News; Friday, April -
6:00 p.m. News. All time are CDT.


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bu!Ue8olo kC]Al!IenO .jiouednS


SH3lNV313 AV GHd3Esor lS


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[7i -i NI "' T 7 F" DO
HOMEINSTANT CREDIT TI
AVAILABLE T|
TODA0 ~upTro3500

*Subect to credit approval on Snap-Credit. APR in effect on December31, 1993 was 19.8%. Minimum
finance ,,charge 50. All finance and insurance charges will be waived if your promotional balance is paid
in full by October 2, 994. APR is 18% in Colorado, Maine, Wisconsin, iowa and North Carolina.


BARFIELD'S 5

Phone 229-2727 Port St. Joe ARD









.JOE, FL THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1994
.* .- __


FmHA Taking Applications In


Gulf for Disaster Loan Funds


LFOOD FESTIVAL.'



S AYi




Sherrie Bowen, activities director of Bay Festival has grown until its location had t
St. Joseph Care Center and Ataliba Montei- be moved this year. In recent years the Gu
ro, Festival chairman, hold up a banner County Search and Rescue ;squad has. r
w:-hich will be placed in a conspicuous spot placed the Senior Citizens as one of th
at the intersection of Highways 71 and 98,. three entities involved in the spring festival
advertising the annual Seafood Festival on Monteiro said the project this year will 1
Saturday, May 7. Originated by Jerry Sto- moved to the City Park,. adjacent to Fir
koe, to raise funds for the Senior Citizens, Union Bank.
ARC and Bay St. Joseph activities fund, the




HRS Issues Crayon arrings

r Two Colors of BraTnd Made in China


SContain Toxic Material in Jumbo Size


The Florida Department of
Health and Rehabilitative Servic-
Ses and the Department of Agricul-
ture .and Consumer Services are
announcing a health advisory for
children's crayons distributed by
Concord Enterprises of Los An-
_geles, California. The product
may be identified as follows:
Large crayons, 6 inches long and
one-half inch wide in a plastic
box, bearing labels "12 Jumbo
Crayons" and "Made- in China"
and "Non-toxic."
Only the yellow and orange
crayons in the "12 Jumbo Cray-
ons" pack contain sufficient lead
* to present a health risk to young
children who eat or chew on, thil
crayon. 'If you have purchased
this.product, -take the yellow and
orange crayons away from your
children and- discard them or re-
turn them to the store where pur-


Chased.


"If you think your child has
been exposed to lead from these
crayons or any other source, con-
tact your child's pediatrician or
the HRS County Public Health
Unit nearest you." said Dr.
Charles Mahan, State Health Offi-
cer. 'The only means of determin-
ing whether a child has lead poi-
soning is through a blood-lead
test. While the major source of
lead; poisoning is lead-based
paint, every effort. should be
made to remove any lead source
from a child's environment Lead
will produce decreased IQ scores,
attention deficit, liTitability and
.hyperactivity In young children at
low doses,"W. ,;JA vi,'f s'a
-i i fConfiuers s'heethng- ats 1-
tance in identifying or returning
this product for a refund may call
the Department of Agriculture.
and Consumer Services' toll-free
hotline at 1-800-435-7352. The
Department serves as Florida's
arm of the Consumer Products
Safety Commission and operates.
the state's clearing house for all
consumer complaints and inquir-
ies. ,.
S"It's important that parents
examine labels on products ,for
children's use to ensure that they
are safe," Agriculture Commis-
sioner Bob Crawford said. "If you
have any concerns about the
safety of a children's product,
take it away and call the depart-
ment for assistance." .
To assure that crayons and
other art supplies do not contain
lead or other 'potentially hazard-
ous materials;, only -purchase
products that display this label:
"Conforms to ASTM D-4236" or
similar wording. This label means
that a toxicologist has reviewed
the materials(s) for potential long-
term hazards. For. more,.nforma-
tion, contact Dr. Joe Sekerke at
(904) 488-3385.

Rutherford GraM
HuntingAlumni,


It's reunion time .again for
Rutherford's Class of '74.
If you have not received a re-
union mail-out contact them at,
(904) 769-5705, (904) 265-6595,
or write to 8300 Kingswood Road,
Southport, FL 32409.


and home under


one o .of.


insurance f ou put both me and your home and excllentar

driver, you could get a discount of up to
25 percent on a large portion of your car '
insurance. To see how much money you
can save, stop by soon.

' t YYoure in good hands..



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

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


tion (FmHA) State Director Jan E.
Shadburn has announced that
the Farmers Home Administra-
tion is now making emergency
I loans in the following Florida
counties: Calhoun, Holmes and
Washington. These counties were
designated as natural disaster
areas by Secretary of Agriculture
Mike Espy based on damages and
losses caused by drought condi-
tions between March 30, 1993,
and December 16, 1993. In addi-
tion, the following contiguous
counties were also named as
areas where eligible farmers may
qualify for emergency physical-
and production loss loan assis-
tance, pursuant to the provisions
of the "Emergency Agricultural
Credit Act of 1984" (Public Law
98-258): Bay, Gadsden, Gulf,
Jackson,. Liberty and .Walton.
"Emergency loan applications will
" be received :through October 3,
1994.
to Farmers and ranchers in the
l .above counties who substained
e- physical and production losses as
ie a result of the disaster may be eli-
al. gible to receive an emergency
be loan from the Farmers Home Ad-
st ministration. Those Gulf farmers
who wish to, apply for ;an emer-.
gency loan to assist them-in; re-
covering from the loss: resulting
from this disaster may apply for
B such a loan at the' FinH-A county
offices:;.425..E. Central Ave.,: Room
311, Blountstown,. which serves
SCalhoun,.'!LGulf ..and. Liberty
Counties:.. .' .
Individual examination will
be made of each application to
determine,'the type of emergency
e loan benefits for which the-appli-
cant is eligible. '
S The Emergency loan program
is limited to family-size farm op-


erators. The maximum loan
amount is $500,000 or eighty
percent of the calculate actual


production loss and 100 percent
of the actual physical loss, which-
ever is the lesser amount.


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

FREE HEARING
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* Sasfaction Guaranteed
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f6el St. Joe (PSJ)
1st Tuesday each month


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Irirn4il:nanr


I


v Plou I.tOr












Open House Sunday at St. James'


Members of St. James Episcopal Church are issuing an invi-
tation to the general public to attend an Open House Celebration
of their new church and Parish House Sunday afternoon.



First United Methodist Church
S 111 North 22nd St.
S-, Mexico Beach, FL 32410
Morning Church........ ..........9:00 a.m. CT
Church School ................... 10:00 a.m. CT
Nursery Provided

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


SSt. Joe Assembly of od.
W^B. '3096th Street*Port St. Joe
Sunday School......................... 10:00 am
Morning Worship Service ........ 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Service ........ 6:30 pm
Wednesday Bible Study............ 6:30 pm'
William J.!Wilson .
Pastor
t Come andRCceive Gods 'Blessings t


*Cstitution .And.Mtontment
Catch the C -Yor e
STHE UNITED METHODS CHURCH
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday School......... 9:45 a.m. Evening Worship ......... 7:30 p.m.
Morning Worship.... 11:00 a.m., ,Choir Practice .
Methodist Youth Wednesday............ 7:30 p.m.
Fellowship........... 5:00 p.m.
Rev. Zedoc Baxter Charlotte Henderson
PASTOR YOUTH/ CHOIR DIRECTOR


"The Exciting Place to Worship"


t first rBaptist Church

1 02 Third Street
JPort St. Joe, Florida

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




CHURCH OF CHRIST
MEETS


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


Worship:
11 a.m. Sunday
Nursery


Minister: Tom Skipper -229-8310
Message: Where Art Thou?
WRITE FOR FREE EIGHT LESSON BIBLE STUDY
P. 0. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Corner of 20th Street & Marvin Asenue


Pine Street Overstreet
.Sunday School.................................. ......... 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Worship..................................11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study.................... 3:00 p.m.
Pastor W.L. Tremain 12/17.6/93 Phone 648-8144


THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN GULF COUNTY

SL JAMES' PORT ST. JOE
+.+ 7:30 and 11:00 a.im.(ET)
l++1 +T Sunday School 9:45
ST. JOHN'S WEWAHITCHKA.
8:00 a.m. (CT) ,

THE REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor



"THE MIRACLE CENTER"
NEW COVENANT MISSIONARY WORLD OUTREACH CENTER...
The Family Church
252 Avenue E, Port St. Joe, Florida Church Phone: 229-8137
Pastor: Rev. Napoleon Pittman
SUNDAY SUNDAY
Worship: 12p.m. Sunday Morning Roundup: 11 a.m.,
WEDNESDAY for Ages 2 Adult
:8:00 p.m. Bible Study & Fellowship
"A CHURCH WITH A VISION"
Sponsor of New Covenant Christian Academy K-5 thru 6th Grade
Does not discriminate based upon race, creed, color, or origin.


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


The church was recently completed at the comer of 22nd
Street and Marvin Avenue, offering a handsome addition to that
neighborhood and to Port St. Joe.
Rev. Jerry Huft, pastor of the St. James, says members of
the. congregation will also be offering their visitors tours of the
new worship facilities. Nearly 10 years in the planning and
building, the new church replaces a small center on Sixth
Street, which the St. James congregation has occupied since
their organization here in the community.
Bishop Charles F. Duvall, Jr.. Episcopal Bishop of the Cen-
tral Gulf Coast Diocese, will be presiding over a dedication ser-
vice at 6:00 p.m. Sunday afternoon, according to Huft.
Light refreshments will be served during the afternoon.


Banquet For
Wewa Students
On April 15, at 6:30 p.m., the'
Wewahitchka High School faculty
and staff will host the ninth, an-
nual Students of Excellence Ban-
quet in the high school commons
area.
In' order for a student to get
an invitation, they must Mneet the
following guidelines: (1) no school
Discipline records; (2) for the cur-
rent year have a 3.25 GPA or bet-
tei, or be nominated by a teacher,
of a certain subject area for out-
standing achievement.
Parents or guardians of these
honored students are invited at
the cost of $7 each or two for
$13. There is no charge for stu-
dents who receive an invitation.
This banquet originated when
Mac Eubanks was principal at
Wewahitchka High School. With
the help of the entire faculty and
staff at WHS, it has been one of
.the most outstanding and re-
warding endeavors the educators
are involved in each year.


Talent Show At
Thompson Temple
The Thompson Temple Youth
Group will be sponsoring a talent
show on Saturday. April 16, at 7
p.m.
The deadline to enter will be
April 14. Registration fees will be
$5 for groups and $2.50 for indi-
viduals, with prizes to be award-
ed. First prize is $50; second.
prize, $20; and third prize, $15.
For more information con-
tact Sherry Bolden (229-8652) or
Michelle Garland (227-7157).

Church Offering
Annual Men's Day
Men's Day will be observed at
Thompson- 'Temple First Born
Church this Sunday, April 10 at
11:30 a.m. The morning speaker
will be Elder Donald Mickson,
and the evening speaker is Rev.
SChester Davis at 6:30 p.m.
Everyone is cordially invited'
to attend these services.


Wewahitchka

Elementary

SNews. ..
By Linda Whitfield


All Is Quiet For A Week At WES
Except for a few cars down at
the school and Mr. Kelley work-
ing, all is quiet at the elementary
school. It wasn't like that on Fri-
day! The kids were more excited
than they were at Christmas
time. The shortened work day
still contained some cipheringg
and reading', but the high points
of the pre-Easter holidays were
egg hunts, cook outs, and other
parties. The weather was perfect
for such a day.,
Kindergarteners Will Go To
Zoo World On April 15
Zoo World on Panama City
Beach is a wonderful place to go,
with or without one's class. It is a
beautifully landscaped small zoo
with clean, well-cared for ani-
mals. A leisurely stroll through
the grounds is very enjoyable.
The kindergarten teachers Mrs.
Connie St. Clair, Mrs. Alisa Walk-
er, and Mrs. Nadine Whitfield will
be taking their students there on
Friday, April 15th.
If Your Child Will Begin
Kindergarten In August...
If your child will begin kin-'
dergarten in August and hasn't
been screened, you need to call
the school at 639-2476 and talk
to Jim Bozeman or Linda Chan of
the Health Team. They will tell
you when to come and all other
details.
American Heart Association
The American Heart Associa-
Uon staff will be teaching the stu-
dents in Grades 2. 4, and 5 this
coming week about taking care of
one's heart, how to eat healthy.
and exercise properly. It is never
too early to learn, or too late.
'Classroom Photos On Thursday,
April 14
The photographer will be here
on Thursday, April 14, to take a
classes' room shot of your child's
classroom. These make memora-
ble keepsakes for your child's
"sentimental box".
Three Wishes From Third Grade
It's spring when boys and
girls can wish upon a dandelion.
This is how they do it. They find a
ripe dandelion. Ripe dandelions
have feathery, cottony seeds.
Children make a secret wish.
Then they blow. If they blow away
all of the' flower, their wish will
come true. At least, that's how
the story goes. Here are some of
the wishes the students in Linda
Whitfleld's class made: Monique
Sinnons-"I would wish that no
one would put trash in lakes, riv-
ers, or oceans." Jesse Taunton-"I
would, wish that my children
would have the best life that they
could have and not do drugs."
Aleasha. Hand-"I would wish for
peace all over the world."
The GreatesttInvention:
by 3rd Grader Nichole Dunkle
The greatest invention was
love, and it was invented by peo-
ple. I love everyone in the whole
world; especially my kin folks.
But I love my baby brother the
best."
"I Wonder About..."by
Third Grader Judith Husband
"I wonder about Heaven. I


want to know what it is like. I
really don't care when I die or the
world ends, because I want to
meet my great Granny and I want
to see my Aunt Dutchle again.: I
want to see my Grandpa Hus-
band. I know I won't be able to
see what those people look like,
but I wish I could. I love all those
people and that would be what I
would wish for. I wonder if that
dream would ever come true?"

Card of Thanks
:The family of Terry Parish
would like to thank the entire
community for their many, many
acts of kindness, prayers, calls,
cards, and many acts of love and
concern shown to all of us during
his illness and recent transplant
surgery.
Terry Is currently back in
Shands Hospital experiencing
complications regarding the sur-
gery. Your continued prayers and
support will be greatly appreciat-
ed.
Those who wish may write to
Terry at Shands Hospital, Gaines-
ville, FL.

Card of Thanks
We would like to take this op-
portunity to express our heartfelt
thanks to each and everyone of
our 'friends and family for their
prayers and food during the loss
of our loved one.
Family of Doste Smith
Bobby, Jean, & JoyceAnn
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1994 PAGE 3B












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









We Want You To Be
Part of the Friendly Place
BIBLE STUDY.. 9 45 a m EVENING WORSHIP ........... 7:00 p.m.
MORNING WORSHIP.... ..... .11.00a.m. WEDNESDAY 7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING 5.45 p.m.,
Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 Long Avenue
DANIEL W. DUNCAN BUFORD COX
Pastor Minister of Music



Highland View
United Methodist Church
Corner of 4th St. & Parker Ave.
Highland View
Lynwood R. Wynne, Pastor
Sunday School..................................... .... ................................. 10 a.m .
M morning W orship ............................................................................ 11 a.m .
Evening W orship............................................................................... 6 p.m .
.TFa.3 9 2 1'30' 9 3





of Port St.Joe
Weekly Meeting Times
Sunday Morning Celebration and Worship.................. 10:00 a.m.
Thursday Night Bible Study............................................. 7:00 p.m.
Intercessory Prayer at The Rock, Mon.-Fri.............. 7:00 8:00 a.m.
8:00- 9:00 a.m.
Saturday Family Night Intercession .............................. 7:0D'p.m,.
" The Rock Teens.................,..................................'To Be Annoqnced,
r Pastors: Jim and Susan List Office Hours: Monday Thursday
103 Garrison Avenue 9:00 12:00 & 2:00 4:00
Office Phone: 227-2033 Friday: 9:00 12:00


A ^ LI FIRST PRESBYTERIAN

SJL % CHURCH
m 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
S' mI" ? SUNDAY WORSHIP........................10 a.m.
ADULT SCHOOL.............................11 a.m.
sU S *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children
Nursery Available
The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor



VWE HAVE EXPANDED

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





Innovative, Informal, In Touch
A member church of the
Southern Baptist Convention First Union Bank Building
and the Northwcst Coast ; 9am Sunday School
Baptist Association 10am and 6pm Worship


L~; ~7a4(o8 ~k-2p~O#l 9


CtWe& lm 4ow yoae/4ce a oea




L9~9ze^y J^dfO, t 0'c& .c .



Light refreshments and tours of the new buildings will be
offered after the introductory service.

A dedication service will be conducted by the Rt. Rev.

Charles F. Duvall, Jr.
Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of the Central Gulf Coast.
at 6:00 o'clock p.m.
^ -^


Yle. -Aa -








'rT. WAU OR qT.TO,-'T.- 'TJTTDQTA&V APRIL 7. 1994


I


Gov. Lawton rChiles got his health care reform through the Florida
House lat week il exchange for heavy lobbying on the Rosewood com-
pensation bill,' and budget negotiations broke down on school spending
to send the session into almost certain overtime.
The Senate denied reinstatement for Hmrnando School Board Mem-
ber bihne Rowden who was removed by Chiles in 1993 for talking pub-
lic business over the. phone to other board membersin violation of a
section of the Florida Sunshine law that doesn't apply to the senators
who decided h6r fate.
A property rights bill that would compensate owners when the state
takes awvay'the use of their land by agency rule is apparently dead for
this' session after a Senate committee postponed it with no more meet-
ing scheduled this session. -
> Chemical castration for second-time rapists and the death penalty
for a thfrd conviction passed the Senateto, face much tougher opposi-
tion in the more liberal House.
SAconstitutional amendment that lifts unlimited homestead protec-
tion for wealthy debtors in the bankruptcy law that has made Florida a
paradise for deadbeat millionaires passed the House..
Those were some of the highlights of last week's session that was
scheduled to end this Friday, April 8.
ROSEWOOD CLOUT: Black lawmakers showed their clout by
threatening to vote against the health care reform bill and school prayer
if. Democratic leaders didn't actively lobby for the $1.6 million comrpen-
sation bill for survivors of the white rampage against blacks in 1923 in
Levy county in the now abandoned town of Rosewood.
The adamant stand of the black caucus erupted first at a luncheon
with Gov. Lawton Chiles and his staff when Rep. Al Lawson, D-
Tallahassee, a sponsor.of the bill, warned that black lawmakers might
vote with Republicans against the governor's health care reforms.
"It's getting to be mighty upsetting that we've got Democratic mem-
- bears that are threatening to gut the bill in appropriations," said Lawson.
who has announced.he may change his vote for the voluntary prayer-
iri-school bill that is sponsored by Democratic North Florida Legislation
Rep. Randy Mackey, Lake City, and Sen. Charles Williams, Tallahas-
see.'
Although Chiles angrily replied he didn't like someone putting a
.gun in his ear on something he favored before they asked, the tough
stance of the 11 members of the black caucus at the luncheon got imi-
mediate action. Chiles' staff and Democratic leaders got on the phone to
successfully push Rosewood through a stalled appropriations commit-
tee to the floor of the House.
House Rules Chairman Peter Wallace, D-St. Petersburg, slipped be-
hind guarded doors with black caucus members during the debate on
: health care reform, ignoring a 1992 constitutional amendment passed
by voters to extend the open meetings law to legislators and House
rules that say meetings cannot be conducted in the members' lounge or
any location that is closed to the public.
They came back in 15 minutes and announced that an appropria-
tions committee meeting to consider Rosewood was postponed until the
next day due to the lateness of the hour. Black lawmakers, according to
second hand reports, wanted to take up the compensation bill at about
2 a.m., instead of waiting until the next day.
House Speaker Bo. Johnson., D-Chlpley, apologized t6 reporters for
the secret session. He said his staffdisobeyed his instructions to let re-
porters into the meeting.
The health reform plan that passed the House and faces tougher
opposition in the Senate. would allow 800,000 uninsured Floridians to
buy low-cost care coverage. Republican amendments, voted down in the
House, will have a better chance in the Senate, which is split 20-20 In
party affiliations. .
The package could extend the session if Gov. Chiles sends back the
bill after it passes the Senate and the conference committee but the
mdin reas6tfth'e session will be extended is budget snags over funding
schools. Senate President Pat Thomas, D-Quincy, told senators to ex-
pect to be called back.
PROPERTY RIGHTS: An untimely death for a bill that would have
allowed private landowners to seek payment through a mediator when
government restrictions limit use of the property came about 2 a.m. last
week. Senate Community Affairs Chairman Daryle Jones announced its
withdrawal by sponsor William G. Myers, R-Hope Sound, who said it
wasn't getting a fair hearing and will be on the ballot as a constitutional
amendment in November.
GLADES CLEANUP: A House committee passed a bill providing an:
11-year program costing $465 million to create storm water treatment
systems to send cleaner water into the Everglades. Sugar and vegetable
growers would pay about half the cost with South Florida taxpayers and
the state picking up the rest. Environmentalists claim the bill shows
Gov. Lawton Chiles and legislators are favoring the sugar industry
which they cite as the principal polluter of the Everglades and suggest a
penny-a-pound tax be placed on the sugar sales. Legislative leaders and
the. Department of Environmental Regulation say the plan is the best
and fairest way to cut pollution.
FISHING FEES: Saltwater anglers would pay $7.50 a year more for
a $12 a year fishing license under a bill passed by a House committee,
but only $3 more under a bill passed in a Senate panel. Both bills are
headed to the floor for action before the session ends. The proposals are
to compensate the commercial fishing industry If it is put out of busl-
ness by the passage of a constitutional amendment in November ban-
ning net fishing along Florida's coast. It isn't likely the legislature will-
pass a ban on net fishing.
DEAD AGAIN: The death knell for. this session has sounded for the
idea that always keeps coming back to allow legal advertising of public
notices in free-distribution advertising shoppers that have no news or
editorial content. A Senate committee sent the bill back for another year
of study and a House committee had it withdrawn after an unfavorable
vote on it.
ALMOST DEAD: Don't bet on a bill to regulate casinos If they are,
voted in via a constitutional amendment in November. Although Gov.
Lawton Chiles favors it, it would be the first time in history the legisla-
ture has attempted to regulate something that doesn't exist yet. Hear-
ngs on the bill have been delayed and 75 amendments have been pro-
posed. Sen. President Pat Thomas says its passage is doubtful. House
Speaker Bo Johnson says "a long ways to go."


PAY-RAISE: Thanks to a recovering, economy that is producing
more state revenues without a tax hike, state workers can expect a 4
percent pay-raise effective Nov. 1, according to Senate and House nego-
tiators.
BUDGET REFORM: Performance budgeting-an idea conservative
legislators in both parties and Gov. Lawton Chiles favor-seems on the
back burner for this session. A Senate committee has voted down some
key elements of the bill and refused to approve a time-table schedule for
phasing in immediately and now say they'd rather wait until next year
instead of batting the idea back and forth in the closing days of the ses-
sior.
The biggest block is that the Senate would set up a powerful legisla-
tive committee to oversee the new budgeting process. The House would
set up a powerful joint legislative committee to oversee the new budget-
ing process. The House would leave those duties to the Auditor General.
The idea calls for funding programs each year after studying their re-
sults, rather than just automatically keeping them in the budget just
because they have been funded in the past.
Then there was the secret meeting behind guarded doors of about
19 House members, including Rules Chairman Peter Wallace, D-St. Pe-
tersburg, and many black lawmakers, including Rep. Miquel DeGrandy,
R-Miami, a sponsor of the Rosewood bill.
They met in.a lounge connected to the office of Speaker Bo John-
son, D-Chipley, during a break in debate on the controversial health
care reform bill that black caucus .leaders said they wouldn't support
against Republican opposition unless Democrat leaders and Gov. Chiles
actively lobbied for the Rosewood compensation bill.
Reporters trying to get into the private meeting-which was illegal
under the sunshine law and House rules-were told the members were
.not discussing legislation (yeah) and that the constitution lets the
House set their own rules.
Speaker Johnson apologized to reporters later and said his staff dis-
obeyed his instructions to let reporters into the meeting.


PttJ Ee nrS oII


Bulldogs News


PAGE *4B TH SA Rt, aO..S TJtm. tU .L -TX V..- *i --.'- -


CapitoI News


Round-Up
By Jack Harper


Grading Period Ends
'The fifth six weeks grading.
period ends on April 12. Report
cards will be sent home on April.
:21. If you would like to schedule
a parent/teacher conference,
please call 227-1221.
Career Week
April 11-15 is Career Week at
Port St. Joe Elementary School.
During the week 'teachers, stu-
dents, parents, and community,
workers will be discussing, read-'
ing, -and writing about different
careers.
The following Is a poem writ-
ten by Lisa Cury,,a fourth grader
in Ruth Phillips' class.
Careers of Many Kinds
Different people
have different jobs
Just as different kids have
different hobbies
Some careers that our

Boat Capt.

Booked In

Turtle Case,
The Florida Marine Patrol re-
ports last Saturday, March 6th at
9:30 a.m., an arrest was made in
Gulf county for unlawful posses-,
sion of a marine turtle. While re-
turning from scalloping, the com-.
mercial trawler, named "High
Liner", was boarded for Inspec-
tion in the Gulf County Canal.
The Florida Marine Patrol officer
observed an Atlantic loggerhead
turtle lying on its back on the
deck of the vessel. The officer
documented the illegal act and re-
leased the 170 pound turtle
which swam away freely towards
the Gulf of Mexico.
The captain of the 69' steel-'
hulled vessel. Lance R. Kitson,
age 33, of Barnegat Light. New
Jersey, was arrested and booked
in the Gulf County Jail. State
charges for unlawful possession
of marine turtles are pending.
Marine turtles have been list-
ed as either threatened or endan-
gered and come under specific
protection in recent years with
strict and mandatory penalties
set by the Florida Legislature. A
conviction for unlawful posses-
sion of loggerhead turtle, a
threatened species, carries a
mandatory penalty of from
$100.00 to $500.00 fine and up
to 60 days in jail. Further de-
fined in Florida Law, mairlhe tur-
fties also .demand ,an additional
$100.060 special penalty.


Inc .
322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe


Phbne 229-8899


use stories to promote traits such
as honesty, charity, courage, and
self-control. Why?
A: Character-building is
mainly a matter of forming good


habits. Stories and histories'can
help your child 'do that because
they provide good examples ,and
inspiration. A good story says to
us, in a very subtle way, "Act like
this. Don't act like that."


parents do are:
.Policeman, nurse, teacher,
doctor,
Pilot of a helicopter,
Singer, actor, firefighter,
Musician, poet, and the
well-known writer.
Yes, and there are many careers
that are
A little bit out of the ordinary;
Marine biologist and psychologist, -
Let's not forget the paleontologist,
Movie stunt man, and the
farm hand,
Comedians who make us laugh,
And the men who drill for gas.
Butall careers-odd or not,
They help us out-a lotl .
Kindergarten Registration
Kindergarten registration will
be held on Friday, April 29, from
8&1:30.: If your child is five years
'bold on or before September 1,.
1994. you may come for registra-
tion. Your child must have:
*a birth certificate
"a social security number
*proof of immunization
'proof of physical (since Au-
gust 15. 1993)
If you need more Information.
please contact Louise Beard at
the Health Department (227-
1276) or Cindy Belln at Port St.
Joe Elementary School (227-
1221). ,
S. "P.T.A. News '
The following slate of officers
was presented at the last P.T.A.
meeting.
President, Simona Pittman;.
Vice President, Jim Doster; Treas-
urer. Kim Smith; Secretary, Bar-
bara Bailey.
Spring pictures are currently
being offered for sale. So far, the
response to this P.T.A. fundrals-
ing event has been good. The last
day to order these pictures will be
Monday, April 11. Help support
your school by purchasing these
pictures.
The last major fundraising
,event of the '93-94 school year
."will be held Friday, May 13. Port
St. Joe Elementary School is
hosting this event this year and
the P.T.A. will be sponsoring a
concession stand. We'll be serving
drinks, nachos, hot dogs. etc.
Anyone desiring to help in this
project is asked to call Jim Doster
at 229-8498.
Parents Make the Difference
How can we help our kids de-
velop strong character? This
question was asked of William
Kilpatrick. the author of WVhy
Johnny Can't Tell Right From
Wrong.
Q: You want more parents to


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it easy to read file
labels. /4" expansion.
Heavyweight manila
Third cut. 100 per box.


Ltr. SPR
SP111, 1/3


4m Bx.
i


Lgl. SPR
SP411 1/3


5185


Medicare Assignment Accepted For
Eye Exam


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

1-800-227-5704


0. Lee Mullis, M.D.


'Board Certified
: Eye Physician
And Surgeon


M.


'FOOT CARE.
HEEL PAIN *, BURNING FEET
r PAINFUL FEET NOMB FEET
CORNS CALLUSES
TOENAIL PROBLEMS
-- DIABETC 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 Ldst Resort, Not First Aid
Most Insurance Welcome, including Medicare
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY

2401 West 15th St., Panama City


AB' PTO 52%
EBERHARD-FMRE

Uni-Ball Pens
They'll put you on a roll! Steel ball in.a steel sleeve for smooth ink flow and
skip-free writing. Black matte finish. Ink color indicated on cap and pen tip.
Metal pocket clip.


FAB 6101, 6102, 61,03
FAB 60151, 60152, 60153


690


Prcs 9od ho9* arh3

THE: .


All Frms of Insurance
Homeowners Auto Flood
*Business Packages 'Group 'Life -Boat
S 1 *Hospitalization -Mobile Homes

COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY


ff


V


a m rrtg f---L


EYE EXAM

For Senior Citizens


I -.^ AIM


*~ ~ -.._ .- --


SPARCO

Computer Paper
Quality continuous-form papers in white bond --

SPR-61391 Plain
29 lb., 2,550 Sheets
9 1/2x 11 7 :'




























1990 Plymouth Laser, RS turbo,
excel. cond., white, Premier stereo,
air, cruise, new Eagle. GA tires. 648-
4246. tfc4/7
'92 Honda Nighthawk, 1600
miles, in great condition, asking
$1,200. For information call 227-
2030 anytime. Itp 4/7
A TOUCH OF CLASS-1985
Chrysler 5th Ave. Good cond., 'runs
fine, excellent second car, reduced, to
sell at $2,295. 647-3447, let it ring.
ltc 4/7
1960-1961 Cadillac car parts, cb,
motorcycle helmets, trampoline, bicy-
cle, Honeywell computer printer, ra-
dio orTV tubes. Call 227-1311.
ltc 4/7


'68 Firebird 400 big block, fully
S restored, for sale or trade. 229-6348.
Itc 4/7
S 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.
;'; .. ." .."- .- ".....tltfc4/7




LOST: Blue canvas bag contain-
ing two cameras, Polaroid & Canon
35 mm. Near Mexico Beach on Sun-
day, March 20. Call collect 904-878-
9551. 2tc4/7,


BOAIN SR ENTFO RET ARAG SLE


1981 115 Mercury outboard,
completely rebuilt, stainless prop,
Joel Martin, 229-8577. tfc 4/7
Boat, motor and trailer, 10 hp
motor, runs good, $625. 229-6585.
Itc 4/7
16' Terry bass boat with 140 hp
Johnson motor, TNT jack plate, 12/
24 volt trolling motor, depth finder, 3
batteries, full gauges and hot foot. All
in great condition and ready to go.
Joel Martin, 229-8577. ifc 3/31
STEVE'S OUTBOARD SERVICE,
,White City, anytime, 827-2902.
tfc4/7





516 Fifth Ave.,. Highland View, 2
bedroom, 1 bath, partially furnished,
.mobile home, $250 rent, $175 depos-
it. 647-3264. tfc 3/31


2 bedroom, 1 bath unfurnished
trailer, $300 water furnished, St. Joe
Beach, 647-5327. tfc 3/31
Furnished trailer, 101 Victoria
Ave. Deposit. Reference. no pets. Call
639-5700 or 229-671 1. 2tp 3/31
4 "2 bedroom apartment, 606 Wood-
ward Ave. $325 month. Call George,
229-8398. 2tc 3/31
2 bedroom, 1 1/2 .bath,, town-
house, unfurnished, Port St.,-Joe. !
227-7573. tfc 4/7


Single trailer space for rent in
Highland View, quiet nieghborhood.
229-8485. 2tp 3/31
For..Rent: Mobile home spaces.
Call 648-8211. tfc 4/7,

Liberty. Manor Apts., 800 Tap-
per Dr., Port St. Joe. Affordable
housing for the elderly and the,
handicapped.
Cen. h &a, laundry facilities, en-
ergy efficient const.. handicapped
equipped apts., available. Stove & re-
frig. furn., fully carpeted, 1 bdrm..
apts., on-site manager.
Equal Opportunity Housing
Complex. Rent is based on income.
This complex is funded by the
Farmers Home Administration and
managed by Advisors Realty.
.: Call, 229-6353 for inmore informa-
tio n ... '. : "
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
tfc 4/7

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.', side lauridry 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.


Warehouses, _small and large,
some 'with office, suitable for small
business, 229-6200. tfc 4/7
No need for wet carpets. Dry
clean them with HOST. Use rooms
right away. Rent machine. St. Joe
Furniture, 227-1251. thru 12/94
PINE RIDGE APTS., Rents start-
ing at $225.00 per mo. Affordable
Living for low to middle income famni-
lies. Featuring 1, 2 & 3 bedroom
apts. with cen. h&a, energy saving
appliances, patios & outside storage.
Rental assistance programs available.
(904) 227-7451. Equal Housing.
tfc 4/7
OFFICE SPACE. Call OGeorge
Duren at 229-6031 and leave mes-
sage. tfc 4/7





Four family Yard Sale: Saturday,"
8 a.m.' till. 1900 Garrison Avenue.
Furniture, dishes, clothes, toys, baby'
things, 16" rims, good condition &
much more. '. Itp 4/7
Garage Sale: Saturday, April 91-
225 Gulf Aire Drive. Many Items in-,
chluding an antique enamel top table,
8:00 a.m. till?? ltp,4/7.
MOVING SALE: 2010 Monument
Avenue, Saturday. April 9, 8:00 a.m.
. Household items, glass., nice "ladies'
clothes, lawn & misc. Items, .ltc;4/7


Yard Sale, Saturday, April 9,
8:00 to 1:00. No early sales. 405 16th
St., Books, tools, clothes, microwave,
lawn furniture and much more.
ltc 4/7
Second time around: New fami-
lies.. Men's, women's, girls' and baby
clothing, kitchen items, too much to
mention, 8 a.m. until, Saturday, April
9. Bayou Blueberries, C-30, just be-
fore Pic's on left, 227-6604, rain or
"shine. Itc 4/7




Sitter needed, six & four year old,
3 4 weekdays In Mexico Beach area.
647-8316. ltp 4/7
Office manager for busy, full ser-
vice eye clinic in Port St. Joe. Excel-
lent communication skills, insurance
billing, computer and supervisory ex-
perience required. Send resume to P.
0. Box 445, Panama City, FL 32402.
1-- A IM
Taking applications for front
desk, housekeeping, bartenders and
maintenance. Apply in person, El
Governor Motel. 2tc 4/7
Absolute cleaning service, experi-
ended need only to apply. 227-7584,
ask Jerry. 2tc 4/7
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. r 2tc 4/7


Outside collector, good driving
record, energetic, capable to work on
your own. Sick leave, vacation, medi-
cal insurance. Apply in person at Hei-
lhg Meyers. Itc 4/7

JOB NOTICE
The Gulf, County Clerk's Officed
has an opening for the position of
Payroll Clerk. This position is primari-
ly responsible for handling County
pa) roll. the accounting records for the
Clerk's Office, the County insurance
program, purchasing for the Clerk's.
office, and some county bookkeeping
procedures. Minimum qualifications
include a high school diploma, ad-
vanced typing skills, good mathem-tU-
cal skills. knowledge and experience,
with business equipment, and good
communication skills. Preference will
be given to individuals with experi-"
ence in bookkeeping, payroll, and in-
surance.
Applications may be picked up
and submitted at the JTPA/Job Ser-
vice'Office, 206 Monument Ave., Port
St. Joe, FL until 4:00 p.m., E.D.T.,
Friday, April 8, 1994. All applicants
will be given a skills test and a typing
test to help determine their suitability'
for this position. Gulf County enforces
a Drug-Free Workplace Policy and Is'
an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Ac-
tion Employer. 2tc.3/31


Nursing assistant positions avail-
able. Training for certification provid-
ed. CNA positions also available. Ap-
ply in person, Bay St. Joseph Care
Center. tfc 4/7,


TADE n SRIE


PROFESSIONAL house cleaning
done. Homes, condos, townhomes,
etc. Reasonable rates. Call 647-
3575. 2tc 4/7
All phase carpentry, suspended
ceilings, residential commercial.
639-3028. tfc 4/7


CHILDCARE. I will keep kids in.
my home. CPR training, fenced in
backyard. age newborn to school age.
Call 229-6733 anytime. Monday
through Friday. ifc 4/7
S' Port 't. Joe Lodge No. 11'
,) (G)y Reg. Stated Communication
7 I'1st and 3rd Thursday ofeach
month. 8:00 p.m., Masonic Hall;
214 Reid Ave.
Jim Mannon. W.M.
Bill Jordon. Sece.

Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer St. Joe Beach
647-5043


STRICKLAND ELECTRIC
All Type Electrical Work: ,
24 Hr. Service
LIC. 'EROOi3168 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 ears experience
Lic. #RB0030039, RC 0038936
"Where Qualit Is Higher
Than Pnce"
229-8631

'229-6437 I#


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meetng: Sunday 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday 8:00 p.m.
Thursday. 8:00 p.m.
AL-ANON
Sunday 4:00 p.m. &
Thurs.. 8:00 p.m.
All meetings at St. James
Episcopal Church. all times eastern


American Legion Bingo Thurs-
da night. 7:00 p.m, Cash prizes. Ear-
ly bird 5:00 p.m. Meetings ]st Mon-
day of.each month. 8:00 p.m.
tlt4/7


ANNA'S WINDOW
CLEANING SERVICE
Do you really want to wash your
own windows? You may change your
mind when you'call for
a free estimate.
Very reasonable prices.
Satisfied customers.
S 647-3414


CLAYTON CONCRETE
Sidewalk Patios Driveways
Call for Free Estimates
904/653-9243
Glen Clayton ',


C. R. SMITH & SON
Backhoe work, dozer work /rbot.
rake, front-end loader, lot clearing,
*septic 'tanks, drain fields, fill: dirt.
Rt. 2, Box AiC, Port St. Joe
Phone 229-6018










Aea Mark Godwina


DESIGN INSTALLATION REPAIRS FREE ESTIMATES
5Satisfaction ABSOLUTELY Guaranteed


FOSTER TREE &

LAWN SERVICE
No Job Too Big. ., ,

... Or, Too SmIll *:
FREE'ESTIMATES *
Ucensed & Insured 904/639-5368



MOWING ..* RAKING WEEDING EDGING ETC.


'..'s Lawn Service
Serving Mexico Beach, St. Joe & Port St. Joe .

'I Will Work For You!"

Mexico Beach, FL (904) 648-8492 Lic. #5455
8pW3/17


House Cleaning by Lola,
call 229-6836. 4tc 3/17
Surfside Serenity Group, 1st
United, Methodist Church. 22nd St.,
Mexico Beach. Monday '- 7:30; Friday -
- 7:30. All times central. 647-8054.

SAY'YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


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

639-5660 Tripp Barrier
Southeastern Landscaping
SPRINKLER SYSTEMS
'* LANDSCAPING
NURSERY PLANTS
POOL MAINTENANCE
Violet Pippin Rd DALKEITH


Good Work Doesn't Cost. It Pavs

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


(904) 229-8161
FAYE'S NAIL SALON
TOTAL NAIL CARE
CertfecO Na3, Tectn'can "
1905 Long Aie., Port St. Joe -.
all forAppt

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










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


HALL LAWN &
WINDOW SERVICE
We Believe in Quality Work,
Leave the work up to us. Thank you.
Reasonable Prices
Give Us A Call at 227-7350'


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



Avon

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

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade
Guns
H*S.
SIndian Swamp Campground
HwVy. C-387, Howard Creek


S & D DATA SERVICE
Complete Word Processing Services
Resumes Term Papers Letters *
Etc. Quick Turnaround
a Fax Service *
227-3500 or
Fax 227-3538
1r 2/3


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


BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair

Lawn Mowers
, Weed Eaters
o-* Chain Saws \'
SGenerators
\ Pumps
i Tillers
Go-Karts
229-2727
328 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe


Call With A Smile House Clean-
ing & House Sitting, 229-6348.
tfc 4/1


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

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

S5x 1 .10x10 10x20
On Site Rentals 6 Days A Week
ASK ABOUT FREE MONTH'S RENT
St. Joe Rent-All
First St .227-2112


Warehouses-


r -- --


1St. Joe Rent-All, Inc.
Small Engine Repairs
Factory Warranty Center


Lawnmowers
Weedeaters a,
'g Tillers I
Chain saws
Generators
Pumps
Engine Sales


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

- -- -


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



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


r ---------- ------- 1i
Opening

Friday, April 1

ANTIQUE

& Collectible Store
611 Hwy. 98
Highland View
I (next to Treasures by the Sea) .
I I
Call Richard Kunz at 227-1048
OPEN MONDAY SATURDAY
10 a.m. 6 p.m.
GLASS, BASEBALL CARDS, i
KNIVES, STAMPS & COINS
Bring This Ad for FREE
I Pack ofBaseball Cards I2
L 2---p


0Franklin

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 648-5767 if no answer

LIC # RF0051042
FREE ESTIMATES RG 0051008
ER 0011618

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


:-.>











P -ll ~ THE STR OTST O.F -T SA.API .19


Public Notices J


HEP ANE MSC FRS *AL


Jolly Rogers needs help. Apply in
, person at both locations. Random
Drug testing. See manager.
3tc 3/24

Dietary help Wanted; 'one part
time cook, two dietary aides. Apply in
person at Bay St. Joseph Care Cen-
ter. tifc 3/31
Bartender needed.-Apply in per-
son at Marie's Corner Bar, Hwy. 71 &
386, Wewa. 2tc 3/31
POSTAL JOBS, Start $11.41/hr.
For exam and application info. call
(219) 769-8301 ext. FL515, 9 am 9
m., Sun.-Fri. 4.tp 4/7





GOLD, GOLD, GOLD. Sell us
your scrap gold. St. Joe Pawn, 212
Williams Ave., Port St. Joe.
ltc 4/7

. Two 4-drawer chests, $5 each;
one sofa sleeper $25; one comer table
'$5; one Sears used air conditioner,
'14,000 btu, 220 volt, $150. Phone
648-5397. ltc 4/7
Satellite dish and receiver, $350.
Can be seen,at 5th St, & Hayes Ave.,
Port St. Joe. Call 647-31.94.
Itc 4/7
"WORK LIKE A CHAMP" Two
'color TVs, remote $95; regular color,
.;only $75. 647-3116. 4tc 4/7

1984 14'x70' mobile home, 3
bdrm., 2 ba., cen. h&a, front porch,
partially furnished. 639-5 101..
tfc 4/7



0




SUMMER

PROPERTIES
An Independently Owned and Operated Mem-
berofColdwell BankerResidential Affiliates, Inc.
SExpect the best.

,T. JOE CHARM: Comer lot, beauti-
ful landscaping, brick, 4 br or 3 br
with a den, 2 ba., 1400 sq. ft, lots of
storage, large screened in porch, all
kitchen appliances. This one won't last
long.
ST. JOE STARTER HOME: Just re-
duced, 3 br, 1 ba. large corner lot, all
kitchen a1pliances, stor. shed, new
roof, vihyl siding, some furnishings'
included, great yalue for. the money,
543,900.
WATERFRONT ON THE CHIPOLA:
2 acres, 200' on the river, 3 br, 2 ba.,
3200 sq. ft main house w/stone fire-
place & Ig screened in porch, I br cot-,
tage, 2 br mobile home, floating dock,
fish house, within IVewa city limits,
owner will finance! $199,000.
CAPE SAN BLAS ON ST. JOE BAY:
100' on the Bay, 600 ft. deep, beautiful
lots. Priced to sell at $45,000 each, only
5 left. .
GULF VIEW EXECUTIVE HOME: 3
br, 2 ba, approx. 3000 sq. ft., garden
landscaping, gourmet kitchen, patios,
decks, located in Gulf County's most
desirable neighborhood. $175,000.
GULF FRONT/GULF VIEW TOWN
HOMES: Cape San Bias, 2 or 3 bed-
room units, completely furnished,
pool, tennis courts, fantastic views.
Priced between $110,000 and $179,000.
Some units owner financing with 10%
.down.
CHERYL SUMMERS, Realtor
MIKE BRADY, Realtor

227-1892


What's So Different About the'
Happy Jack 3-X Flea Collar? It
works!ll Contains NO synthetic py-
Sirethrolds. For dogs & caLts Barfield's
iLawn & Garden, 229-2727.
12tc 2/17
Looking for a cold weather dog-
food without spending a fortune? Ask
Barfeld Lawn & Garden. 229-2727.
about HAPPY JACK HI-ENERGY DOG
FOOD. Specifllcally formulated for
hinting dogs & growing pups.
8tc 2/17


Set men's RH golf clubs (13). 3D
balls, cart, umbrella, $175 complete.
One Golden Bear driver, $38. Sm. Hit-
achi, $8. Asstd. pcs. #1 oak, maple,
cherry, and walnut strips for framing,
some unfinished board. Finished $3-
$4 each. Boards @ $4./ft. 227-3569.
tfc 4/14
Mushroom compost, $14 per
yard plus, you pick up. 648-5165.
2tp 4/7
27" GE drop-in electric ranges, El
Governor Motel. 2tc 4/7
Cypress Lawn Furniture, swings,
privacy fence, pecky and dead-head
.lumber. Call Roy, 827-6869, White
City. 2tc 4/7
1993 14x70' Cavalier mobile
home on rented lot Take over pay-
ments. Call for details, 227-2140 or
229-8971. 2tc 3/31
9 N Ford tractor w/bush hog,
grading blade, post hole digger. lift
boom. Good shape, $3,500. 229-
6986. 2tp3/31

Buy Sell Trade St. Joe Pawn,
Guns Gold Jewehy have large se-
lection of old costume Jewelry, 212
Williams Ave., 227-3171.
Itc 4/7
Full size utility trailer, $200. Call
229-6733, 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
2tc 3/31


WANTED: Anyone who has a
white cap & gown to donate' to Gulf
County Adult School. It would be
"greatly appreciated. Call 227-1744 be-
fore 3:15 p.m.

Wanted to Buy: Good. used late
model 2 bedroom. 14' wide mobile
home, call 648-5162 before 2:00 p.m.
2t .4/7


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 Ethoxyquin.
12tc 3/10


NOTICE
Persons wishing to file as candidates in the





Large lot, corner of Barbara Drive
& Garrison Ave, Ward Ridge. Call
229-8094. 4tp 3/31
Wewa 2 lots, Catalpa Road.
Septic. electricity & water on site, 2
car carport & large boat shed, $8,000.
647-3277. 4tp 3/24

3 bedroom, 1 bath, 1g. liv. rm..
laundry room, carport w/utility room.
Nice quiet neighborhood, reduced to
$35,000 obo. Call 229-6055.
tfc 4/7

Cute 3 bedroom, 1 bath house,
with carport. All new appliances, car-
pet, cen. h&a, etc. 443 Parker Ave.!.
H.V. Reduced to $37,500. Call 227-
7287. tfc 4/7
Must sell: great condition 14'x
70' mobile home and lot located in
Wewa, Lands Landing area. Call 227-
1313. tfc 4/7

2 bedroom,. 1 bath house on 1/2
acre lot,*7 miles north of Overstreet/.
Call 648-8433. t ck 4/7
1/2 acre lot with septic. tank,
$9,500. Overstreet Road. Owner fi-
nancing, 227-2020, ask for Billy.
tfc 4/7

LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery
Road, 1 mile off Overstreet Road. 9
miles south of Wewa. Owner financ-
ing. Call 229-6961. tfc 4/7


35 ft. fifth-wheel Travel Trailer.
Loaded, good cond., needs minor re- "
pairs, elec./gas water auto furnace.
water pump, 2-way refrig., large,
roomy, easy to handle. Will also sell
tow-vehicle with trailer if desired.
Both units 1986 models. Phone 227-
3569 for appL tfc 4/7


Old brick, clean two, get I free.
Call George, 229-8398. tfc 4/7

Electrolux and all other vacu-
ums, repairs and sales," bags, any-
thing for any vacuum and any central
built-in vac's. Callaway Vacuum &
Sewing Machines, Tyndall Parkway.
near Hwy. 22. Panama City. FL
32404. 763-7443 or 1-800-717-7253.
pd. thru 9/1/94
Craftsman tools and Die Hard
batteries .are available now at West-
ern Auto Store, 219 Reid Ave. 227-
1105. tfc4/7

Attention Attention Atten-
tion: Lawn service & tractor work, B
& J Enterprise, reasonable rates. Call-
827-2805 or 827-2876. 52tp 1/7
Port St. Joe Western Auto now
honoring entire Panama City West-
ern Auto company store advertised
sale prices. 227-1105, 219 Reid
Ave. tfc 4/7
1 Western Auto Special. -Computer
spin balance 4 tires and tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105: tfc 4/7
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 TOOI 227-1105:
tfc 4/7
FREE: Eight lesson Bible study.
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to Bible Study, P. 0.
Box 758. Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 4/7







One year old black German
Shepherd, friendly, good with chil-
dren, AKC reg.. $125. Call 647-3194.
S..... Itc4/7

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. 10tc 3/10


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

OPEN HOUSE REALTOR

Sunday 1-3 p.m. ET

/" \ .138 Pelican Walk. 4 br, 2
ba. "Seaside Style" home
with a gulf view. Approxi-
S .- I matley 1300 sq. ft. on a
'-,, l ".,, "60'x0l 0' lot. Many ameni-
ties. Washer and dryer re-
main. $71,500.

PRICE REDUCTION

Highland View, 203 Second Street. Nice 3 br, 1 ba.
home in excellent condition. Located on 3 lots, fenced
yard with pecan, fig, apple, peach and orange trees,
grape vines. Central h/a, two wells. Guest apartment,
1 bdrm., 1 ba., rents for $225. $60,0. Reduced to
$55,000, slashed to $49,900.
LONG TERIMVLENTALS:
Several 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, furnished & unfurnished.
JOHN M. DELORME, Realtor

I. ELLEN F. ALLEMORE, Realtor


tive and the personal representative's attorney are
'set forth below.
All interested persons.are required to file an
original plus one copy with this court: (a) All
claims against the estate WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE and (b) any objection by an interest-
ed person to whom this notice is served that chal-
lenges the validity of the will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, venue, or jurisdiction
of the Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THE OBJECTING PERSON.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTION NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this. Notice has begun on
March 31, 1994.


Personal Representative:
/s/ Anne B. Johnson
908 Chlckasaw Road
Oxford, Mississippi 38655
/s/ Franklin R. Harrison
Attorney for Petitioner
Florida Bar #142350
Harrison. Sale, McCloy & Thompson, Chtd.
P. O. Drawer 1579,
Panama City, FL 32402
904/769-3434
Publish March 31 and April 7, 1994

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
PAYSI Call 227-1278 to place
yours.


City of Peort St. Joe election to be held May 10.
1994 for the .following offices:
COMMISSIONER. GROUP m
COMMISSIONER. GROUP IV
The."Candidate Qualifying Period" will begin April
13, 1994 at 12:00 noon and end April 20, 1994 at
12:00 noon. Forms for filing are available in the
Supervisor of Elections Office, Gulf County Court-
house, Port St. Joe, Florida.
THE crITY OF PORT ST. JOE
/s/ Jim Maloy,
City Auditor-Clerk .
Publish March 31 and April 7. 1994

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN
AND.FOR GULF COUNTY
CASE NO. 94-80
WILLIAM H. CAR. JR.,
Plaintiff.
vs.
ANDREW C. RICHARDS and Wife,
ANGELA M. RICHARDS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Andrew C. Richards
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Com-
plain to foreclose an Agreement for Deed covering
real property in Gulf County, Florida, described as
follows has been filed against you:
SCommence at a concrete monument mark-
ing the Northwest Comrner of the NE 1/4 of Section
33, T4S, R11W, Gulf County, Florida and thence
go N8930'3V(' E. along the North boundary of said
Section 33 for 670 feet; thence go S00`07'40" E.
for 67.60 feet to a point on the Southerly right-of-
way line of County Road (right of way lien as per
field monumentatin) for the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. From said Point of Beginning go N89'30'30"
E. along said right-of-way line for 105.00 feet;
Sthence S00*07'40' E. for 210.00 feet; thence.
S89'30'30" W. for 105.00 feet; thence N00O07'40"
W. for 210.00 feet to the Point of Beginning. Said
parcel of land lying and being in the NE 1/4 of
Sect 33, 5S, Rl 1W, Gulf County, Florida, and
having.an area of 0.51 acres, more or less. ALSO,
known as Lot 1 /
and you are required to serve a copy of your
Answer or other response to the Complaint on
Plaintiffs Attorney: ROBERTM. MOORE, P. O. Box
248. Port St. Joe, FLU 32456, and file the original
thereof in the Circuit Court Clerk's Office, Gulf
County Courthouse.' Port St. Joe, Florida. on or be-
fore the second day'of May. 1994. If you fall to do
,so, a Final Judgment for the relief sought may be
granted by Default. -
DATED this the 23rd day of March, 1994.
BENNY C. LISTER,
Clerk of Circuit Court
by: /s/ Tonya Knox. Deputy Clerk
Publish Mar. 31, April 7, 14 and 21. 1994

INTHE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No. 94-.21-CP
IN RE: Estate of
MARGARET B: SHEALY.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate orf MARGA-
RET B SHEALY. deceased. File Number 94-21-CP
is pending In the Circuit Court for Gulf County.
Florida, Probate Division. the address of which Is
1000 Flfth Street, Port SL Joe, Florida 32456 The
names and addresses of the personal represent.



Oi


S : A


ROSASCO

IEALTY-BROKER
HC 1, Box 615 (Hwy. C-30)
Cape San Bias
PORT ST. JOE, FL 32456

(904) 227-1774


Each Office Independenlly Onned anaOperaea Res. (904) 227-1883


.Who's going to make those


Need some




Where will my


UNITED HAS

BIG TROUBLE
Peter Rosasco and Bill McGee have more BUYERS than sellers.
If you're a seller and you need a buyer, call now.

With the ever-increasing demands for real estate and an
exceptional year for sales, we are extremely short of prop-
erties to cover that constant demand.
Just a few of our last week's letters and phone calls
looked like this.

Franklin, MA Buyer- Wants, waterfront property, 3 bedroom-
1800 sq. ft. for year round use. Priced up to $250,000.
Suffield, CT Buyer- Wants boat repair shop or marina type
business. Priced up to $200,000.
New Bedord, MA Buyer- Looking for a dive shop or charter/
marina type business. Priced up to $350,000.

Canton, GA Buyer- Looking for a waterfront retirement
home for permanent residence. Priced up to $100,000.
Lawrenceville, GA Buyer- Wants; four or more bedroom
home, pool and acreage, tennis courts, and gardens.
Priced up to $500,000.

S St. Petersburg, FL Buyer- Inquired about a rural home for
raising dogs. Priced up to $80,000.

'S.Webster, OH Buyer- Looking for home for retirement,
near a military base. Priced up to $80,000.-

Additional inquiries came in from every part of the United States.
These inquiries covered every type of real estate.
Itcosts no more to have the best real estate service
around. Call us now for more details.


Where can you find a hew or used-- ?




What if you have a pedigreed for sale?




How can you arrange to rent a -71


for your fishing trip?


-reservations for you?


help to find a new


ad generate the most inquiries


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


Call 227-1278

The Star


PAGE .6B


-


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, APRIL 7. 1994