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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/03070
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: October 6, 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: UF00028419:03070

Full Text







ALP


USPS 518-880


rHE


INDUSTRY DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA


FIFTY-SEVENTH YEAR, NUMBER 6


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1994


Florida Power Closing



Its Port St. Joe Office


Emergency crews, remove a tree from Ford [partially obscured], Joe Nugent,
across a phone trunk line on Monument Larry Edge, Marty Williams and Ken
Avenue. Shown are Buddy Cumbie, John Bland.


Weekend Storm 'Pounds Gulf


Dumps Five Inches of Rain In


Florida Power service men tend to a dangerously*
leaning power pole in the ANRR service yard Sunday af-
ternoon during a lull in the storm.


24-Hour Period
Heavy rains moved into the,
Gulf County area Saturday af-
ternoon, as a tropical distur-
bance began to break. up in its
intensity, ,dumping a heavy
load of rainfall on the entire
Panhandle.
Port St. Joe actually got off
lighter than most of the affect-
ed area, with a reported 4.88
inches of rainfall from 7:00
a.m. Saturday morning until
7:00 a.m. Monday. Some por-
tions of the Panhandle record-
ed up to a total of 10 inches
during the 48 hour period.
Rainfall in the Port St. Joe
area "was- -measured by the
Wastewater Treatment Plant.
Reports from rain gauges in the
beaches area, maintained by
home owners, reported up to
nine inches of rainfall over the
period.
The heavy rains began
about mid-afternoon on Satur-
day and continued until mid-
afternoon Sunday with inter-
mittent showers until about
Monday noon.
The downpour filled drain
ditches to the brim, with some
flooding reported. A block of
Battle Street was completely
inundated by rain water. Wind
:gusts blew limbs off trees and
helped topple undermined utili-
ty poles. One such pole was lo-
cated adjacent to the AN Rail-
road shop, with Florida Power
removing any danger from the
pole in case it fell.
Power went off for a few
seconds twice' during the
storm, but never failed for any
period of time.
The side of a tree fell on a
telephone transmission line on
Monument Avenue, but didn't
disrupt service. .Disaster work-
men removed the tree from the
line before it broke.
Emergency crews were
alerted but the storm didn't get
quite bad enough for them to
be needed very much.


This block on Battle Street was com- the 24-hour period of nearly incessant
pletely inundated with water, as were rainfall Saturday and Sunday. The adja-
several streets in Port St. Joe following cent homes narrowly escaped the flood.


An Economy M
Florida Power has told the
City Commission that they intend
to close their Port St. Joe office
sometime early in December.
The utility has been closing
offices in some of the smaller
communities they serve, for the
,past year. Last year, they en-
larged local manager Mike Mc-
Donald's territory considerably,
in an economy move as they 'cut
back on forces. The Carrabelle
and St. Mark's offices were closed
at that time, but Port St. Joe sur-
vived the cutback.
Now, offices in several smaller
communities will be closed as a
further economy move.
S OFFICE AT APALACHICOLA
The.business: office for this
area will be in Apalachlcola. with
the possibility of contracting with
someone locally to accept pay-
ment of electric bills. The Apa-
lachicola office will serve the
Franklin-Gulf county areas with
an 800 telephone number fur-
nished for customers to call con-
cerning problems or questions.
The local line crew will con-
tinue to be stationed in Port: St
Joe, which Is the bulk of FPC em-
ployees in the Port St. Joe area.
They will operate out of the rear
entrance of the office: building,
but the front office crew, consist-
ing of two and a half employees
will be -closed down.
Florida Power hasn't made
the announcement official as yet.
but they have notified city offi-
cials. assuring them service to
the customers of this area will
not be affected in any way. The
utility's relationship with the city
and services offered will not be di-
minished in any manner.
An official announcement on
the office closing is expected tobe
sometime later this week or early
next week. as soon as a definite
decision is made on just what of-
fices throughout their system will
be included on the closure list


Port St. Joe was described as for a long
the only city along the gulf coast Johnny Lin
which doesn't have a place to iti" When thi
park a, boat, Tuesday night at the ly voted on
City Commission meeting. port the coi
Attorney Charles Costin and proval was'
Chamber of Commerce adminis- ALONG
trative secretary Tamara Laine A mAr
asked the Board for their bless- time dream
ings as they undertook the pro- nessmen in
ject of trying to get a marina built era of the,
somewhere in the downtown nized the c
area. one along
Costin told the Board the doesn't ha
Chamber was presently looking which disco
for property and funding to build stopping he
the marina. "Preferably we would Attempt
like to see it located near the over the pa
downtown area because we think lish marina
such a location would be a defi- Port St. Joe
nite plus for
the commu- "Port St. Joe is the

saCostin only city on the coa
said the ciy the

"tChamber's o- without a marina i
cation would'. ,
be some- operation. ---Costin
where "be-
hind" the city park at the west leased prop
end of Fifth Street. "We're initially ed after a f
thinking of a 'wet' marina with sire has per
the possibility of a 'dry' storage RISH S'
facility somewhere in the future," Attorney
he pointed out. a bomb on
Laine pointed out what a ma- night, when
rina facility had done for Mexico was his op;
Beach, Apalachicola and Carra- ness house
belle, located in or near the down- Joe was enc
town area. "We have a committee ing property
working now to come up with a inches.
tentative drawing of such a facill- What p
ty and locate the property for it," ion was a r
she said. deed made
"We're asking the Commis- about five i
sion for its blessing to proceed he and his
with our work, knowing you will a problem
support us if the project should er deed to
prove feasible," she said. Avenue and
Mayor Frank Pate said, "I have 1
"There aren't many places that questions
have a marina downtown. I can owners dov
see where it would be a definite every build
plus for Port St. Joe." area is enc
Commissioner Bill Wood said, or four inc]
"It's something we have needed property," I


ove;


Service Crew Still Here


Gulf County Sends


11% of Voters to Polls

Voters Give Nod to Wiley, Brogan;
Name Fails to Carry Rodham
Gulf County poll workers felt more lonesome than the
Maytag service man Tuesday, as electors stayed away from
the polls in droves.
Gulf County Republicans and Democrats, alike, had
only one question on Tuesday's ballot to attract them to
the polls. As a result, the County sent only a measly 11%
of Its electors to the polls to cast their ballots.
Supervisor of Elections Cora Sue Robinson reported
that only 712 of Gulfs 7,893 registered voters even both-
ered to cast a ballot in the short ballot which was expected
to face attendance problems all across the state.
With the ballot containing no local candidates or ques-
tions to be decided, people stayed away in droves on what
was otherwise a perfect day to hold anrelection.
GULF DISAGREES WITH REST OF STATE
As a result of the light vote and a disgruntled attitude 1
toward the President and his wife, Hugh E. Rodham hardly
had enough votes to count in his bid for the senate seat
now occupied by Senator Connie Mack. ,
Rodham was soundly defeated in Gulf County, by a lop-
sided 261 vote majority out of a total of 656 votes cast. Un-
known Mike Wiley received 458 ballots, or 69.81%9, in his
bid for election. Rodham had only 197 votes, or 30.03% of
the ballots cast in the election.
Voters over the state, however, gave Rodham a majori-
ty.
In the one Republican question on Tuesday's ballot,
Frank T. Brogan carried a narrow margin of 27 to 25 votes
over his Republican opponent. Bob Morris.
Potential electors, who are not now registered to vote,
have until October 11 to register with the Supervisor in or-
der to be able to vote in the November 8 general election.
The registration books will close at the end of the work
day, October 11, and remain closed until after the general
election.


time." Commissioner
iton said, "I'm all for
ie Commission oimclal-
whether or not to sup-
ncept, unanimous ap-
expressed.
-TIME WISH
ina has been a lorig-
[ of boaters and busi-
Port St. Joe, Promot- *
idea have long recog-
city is about the only.
the Gulf coast which
ave such a facility,
ourages boaters from
re.
s have been made
ast 40 years to estab-
facilities in or near
e with only partial suc-
cess.


,st
in.


SA marina
was actually
built on the
Gulf County
Canal, adja-
cent to Raf-
field Fisher-
ies several


years ago on
erty. The venture fad-
few years, but the de-
sisted, even to today.
OUNDS ALARM
y Billy Joe Rish threw
n the table Tuesday
he announced that it
inion that every busi-
in downtown Port St.
roaching'on neighbor-
y by as much as six
prompted Rish's opin-
equest for a quit claim
by George Duren for
nches of city property
partners have found is
with obtaining a prop-
their building at Reid
First Street.
helped in settling such
for several property
wntown and I suspect
ing in the downtown
reachingg about three
hes on-his neighbors'
he told the Commis-


slon. "It's a matter the merchants
have to initiate in order to have
settled properly, but I believe It Is
a problem," Rish continued.
The Commission agreed to
settle Duren's problem.


Heavy Rain

Puts Damper
On Festival
Port St. Joe had its
third straight October
Crafts Festival shortened
by heavy rains Saturday af-
ternoon and Sunday as a
tropical depression swept
into the Gulf County area.
In spite of the down-
pour which drew the festi-
val. to an abrupt end Satur-
day afternoon, good
attendance and a brisk
business were reported for
the event.
Tamara Laine. chair-
man of the Festival, said
approximately 2,000 people
attended early Saturday
morning as the festivities
were opened under threat-
ening skies. 'It was like
they were trying to get the
festival into their day be-
fore the rains started," she
said.
Good attendance was
reported for the approxi-
mately six hours the dis-
plays were permitted to op-
erate before having to run
for shelter.
Lines of people were re-
ported to be waiting at
many of the booths.
In spite of storm re-
ports early Friday, many
quality craft people were In
attendance from as far
away as Dothan.


I 1


Chamber Pushes City Marina


Idea with Com mission Board

Attorney Rish Advises Board That Possibly All Downtown
Buildings Might be Encroaching On Other's Property


.rP:


I


srrR












THE STAR

PAGE TWO THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6,1994


Urn


I


Crime/Punishment

SINGAPORE HAS SHOWN US the way to keeping peace once
again. Not only do they have an effective remedy for the petty
crime of defacing someone's property, such as scratching the
paint on a new car, but they also now show us they know an ab-
solutely effective method of dealing with the drug problem. The
solution guarantees they will have no repeaters. They hang 'em!
The story in the News-Herald last week, about the gang in
SBoaifay caught dealing in a half ton of marijuana and finally
sentenced by the courts after nearly a year, brought another ar-
ticle to mind we read recently about the same crime in Singa-
pore.
The Bonifay people got a few years in prison, which will
probably equate to two or three years actually served, then they
will get out and get to enjoy their ill-gotten gains.
But, don't even count .on them having to serve a couple of
years. They haven't had their first appeal of the verdict yet.
Some of our local drug dealers have been caught, sentenced,
gone to prison and caught again before the year was out. They
didn't even serve a year in prison. Some of them didn't even go
to prison. They got the opportunity to go on community control
so they could stay in business.
IN SINGAPORE, RECENTLY, four men were hanged after
being found guilty of dealing in drugs.
Hanged! As.like having a rope tied around one's, neck, lifted
off the ground and left there until the hang-ee is dead!
What a deterrent to drug dealing! We can imagine such a
penalty is pretty effective.
We remember when the small city-state gained world-wide
notoriety for switching a young man's bare posterior for a charge
of criminal mischief. The city-state didn't back down. As a re-
sult, they can expect no more mischief out of the young man.
They will spend no more money trying to apprehend the four
drug dealers. They will not be faced with having to rehabilitate
the lives ruined by their actions. It's over! Done with! That case
is closed! But not forgotten!
We wonder what would have happened if the four miscreants
in Bonifay had been hanged on the Courthouse square at
high noon for everyone to see .. for their crimes?
We aren't advocating hangifig or switching here; we're just
-saying these forms of punishment have done a number on the
trime rate in Singapore.



Is He or Isn't He?
JEAN-BERTRAND ARISTIDE isn't quite certain, yet, wheth-
er he appreciates the United States pulling his chestnuts out of
Sthe fire. Then again, maybe he is certain.. He isn't all that en-
thralled that the United States was the only one who would and
could do it. Or maybe he thinks the United States preparing the
way for him to resume power is also paving the way to set him
up on display in the Haitian shooting gallery.
We think Aristide felt more at ease playing the Haitian mar-
tyr who had been deprived of his duly elected position than he
was at actually having to fulfill the role.
He seems unhappy, or not quite pleased, that we allowed his
Enemies to continue to live inside the unfortunate nation's bor-
. ders.
Maybe "uncomfortable" is the word to' describe his attitude.
Definitely, he is uncomfortable.
RUT WHO COULD feel comfortable in his position? He has
been tossed out of office-only after being elected-once already
"'ad allowed to merely leave the country. The next time, we're
sure he has considered, he may be invited to leave in a pine box.
Somehow, we don't picture the ungrateful leader of the Haitians
as overly patriotic nor involved with the well-being of "his peo-
ple". He seems to us to be more interested in old number one.
You know, kind of like the leaders of the military junta presently
in power in the nation ... for the next 30 days, at least.
When old John Aristide came to Washington, D. C. to offer
his thanks to the American people for liberating his country for
him, he seemed to fairly choke on the words, 'Thank You". 'One
would think he either didn't care to say them or someone had
forced them out of him.
THERE'S A LOT OF Americans who are not too crazy over
the deal, too. If they had their druthers, there would be no
American soldiers in Haiti. There would be no American dollars
feeding and caring for Haitians and Cubans in Guantanamo.
They're uncomfortable, too, with the whole deal, but probably
not for the same reason Mr. Aristide is. The Americans will be
glad when our troops are pulled out and return home, but will
Mr. Aristide? It would seem that will be when his problems begin
in earnest! That will probably be when his days are numbered ..
and he knows it!


Folks, I never realized how
many of you have had sixteenth
birthdays I kinda' mentioned last
week it was one of those "betwixt
and between" ages where you
pride yourself in being grown
up-but the little kid in you won't
let go. I allowed as how that can
be a mite confusing and lead to
some strange and memorable,
happenings.....
Ya'll were way ahead of me.
People have been stopping
me all week, with their "just
turned sweet sixteen and never
been kissed" renditions. I have
enjoyed each and every one-but
I've got to be honest, my feelings
have been hurt a little over this
thing. I'm supposed to be the
writer here, but heck, your sto-
ries have been ten times better
than mine.....
Debbie.said it was two days


lunker Down with Kes


by Kesley Colbert


With Noxema, My Face Kept


Slipping Off The Pillow.....


after she turned sixteen. She
wasn't a very good driver and she
hadn't had much practice. And
any kind of test made her ner-
vous. You add a six foot, four
inch absolutely- official- by- the-
book- hadn't- cracked- a- smile-
in- ten- years- on- the- job- my-
clipboard- is- bigger- than- yours
driving license officer and "things"
got to boiling. Deb said his shoes
were spit-polished, the uniform
steam pressed and the Vitalis
held every single hair in perfect
order. He was making written no-
tations in his little book on what
she was doing wrong before they
even got in the car! Some good
friend had already warned her
about "him not thinking much of
female drivers". Deb turned pale
as she recounted how her big
nerves were doing the "Last Tan-
go in Paris" all over her little
nerves.
She bit her lip, cranked up
her father's Ford, pulled it into
reverse, placed her hands' at the
appropriate 10 and 2 positions,


backed slowly away from. the
curb, turned--and threw up all
over the front seat and one very
surprised looking six foot four
driving license officer.
Debbie said it was the second
most embarrassing thing that
ever happened to her in her
whole life. Don't worry, I
didn't ask.
My niece called with a slight
variation on this story. It seems
Leon drove her down for the driv-
ing test. While she's taking the
written exam, her dad is explain-
ing about the three wrecks Laura
Lee has already been involved in.
"Of course, the second one,"--
remember now, Leon, unlike me,
has been known to embellish a
story from time to time-,"wasn't
really her fault. She was driving
back from the Wild Horse Saloon
when a camper broke loose from
the car in front. If it hadn't a'been
so late and most of the traffic at
home it could have been really
ugly, the last one happened a few


months back when she was com-
ing home from Waco, Texas.
She'd been to a Harley-Davidson
convention. An elderly couple
from Utah cut her off on the in-
terstate. She caught up with
them and rammed 'em right in
the rear end. Hey, I'd a'done the
same thing. You've got to protect
your territory out there!"
Leon was slapping him on the
back over a cup of coffee by now,
"And listen, this is strictly off the
record, I'm not counting the time
she drove her boyfriend's Vette
into the swimming pool. It was
his fault-he wouldn't back her
when the fight broke out down at
the pool hall."
Laura said the guy's eyes
were like silver dollars as she
turned in her papers and they
started toward the driving area.
Leon called after them, 'You be
careful, Fred, that's my little six-
teen year-old angel you'll be rid-
ing with."
(See KESLEY Page 3)


'History o\

IT'S THAT TIME of the year
when we normally think "World
Series". As you krfow, we can just
forget the World Series this year
and find something to fill that
time slot in our recreational activ-
ities.
Some people already find it
<.-.difficult to watch the entire Series
because of football, dove season,
.trips to the mountains to see the
leaves change colors and engage
in some fall festival activities
hither and yon.
busOctober is Usually already a
, busy month without the compli-
cations of the World Series being
staged also. There. Is more than
'enough activity to keep one busy,
;including work once in a while. I
know my yard has pine' needles
dropping by the bushel and they
.need raking, or picking up with
the lawn mower.
The shrubs need pruning, the
leaves are also falling and need
constant attention. The weather
is getting cool enough to get out-
side and enjoy the cooler temper-


fBaseball" on Channel 11 Makes Up for World Series


ature. There's any number of
things to do.

STILL, THE WORLD Series
will be missed by everyone who
waits patiently all year long for
them to come along.
I don't feel kindly toward the
baseball players nor the owners
for both being selfish to the point
where I will miss the Series this
year. It's all right for me to be
selfish to the point where I don't
want to miss the Series, but it
isn't all right for them to be self-
ish to the point where they will
stop work rather than give, in to


salary wishes or demands.
They have made it tough on
'all of us. I hope they are both sat-
isfled. Having to miss several
months of their hefty salary or
several of their heftier gate re-
ceipts will pay them back for the
displeasure they have caused all
of us.

ALL IS NOT LOST, however.
Ken Burns came along and gave
us his nine innings of the story of
baseball on public television for
the past two weeks to sort of fill
in the gap. If you were as mes-
merized by that mini-series on


baseball as.I was, you won't miss
the series very much. You had
something equally as good and as
interesting come along to sate
your baseball appetite.
Ken Bums knows how to
make a documentary on a sub-
ject. He proved that with his
mini-series on the Civil War and
has underlined his ability with
his series on the history of base-
ball.
I thought the series was su-
perb. I didn't get to see all of the
episodes nor the 'entire presenta-
tion of the episodes I saw. Usual-
ly, I just saw the last half, after I
got home.
I thoroughly enjoyed all I did
see.
.. Most of the commentators on
the show delivering monologue
history and their feelings about
the game during certain time
slots were delivered by people
who were actually enthralled with
the game, rather than someone
who was paid to fill in the gaps,
Several players from the old Ne-


gro League gave their impres-
sions. They weren't bitter about
not being able to play in the white
majors. They were just. thrilled
they had a chance to participate
in baseball on any level. Neither
were they bitter because the ad-
vent of the Black baseball player.
in the white leagues also' spelled
the end of the old Negro League.
The commentaries 'of Red
Barber, Billy Crystal, Bob Costas,
SBuck O'Neal [of Carrabelle] a
member of the old Kansas City
Monarchs and all the others I
didn't know or remember, was
nostalgia to enjoy.

I REMEMBERED SEEING
some of the events shown as
baseball history. The presentation
covered baseball's history all the
way from its first national popu-
larity in the Civil War days, right
on up to the present day.
I remembered the days of'
baseball during the World War II
years; their making do with what-


ever they could get, like every-
body else. I remembered the one-
arm player of the St. Louis
Browns, the midget of Bill Veek
and his Cleveland Indians. I re-
, membered seeing Bob Feller; Joe
Dimaggio, Mickey Mantle, Jackie
.Robinson "breaking in with the
Brooklyn Dodgers; when the
Dodgers were in Brooklyn, and
known as "Dem Bums"; when the
Giants were in New York; when
the "Orioles" were the "Browns" of
St. Louis; the old Washington
Senators and on and on. I even
watched Don Larson's perfect
pitched game in the World Series
during the 50's.

I JUST WIShED I could have
seen more of players like Leroy
"Satchel" Paige. He was a show-
man as well as a superb pitcher.
The film billed him as perhaps
the greatest pitcher who ever
lived even better than Greg
Maddux. and that's some kind
of great


S WN -THE STAR- Postmaster: SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
USPHS 518880 Send Address Change to In County--$15.90 Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
SUSPHS 518880 ut of state-$20.00 Year Out of State-s15.00oo Six Months
Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Willians Avenue The Star Other Florida Counties-$20.00 Year + app. tax or $15.00 6 Months + app. tax
Pon st. oe Florida 32456-0308 Post Office Box 308
Seond-by The ostarge Publishing Coany FL Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
econd stage aid a Po Joe, FL Prt 6-038 ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage fur-
h W y R e.. Eone 7 sther than amount received for such advertisement.
/ M/ "W S0 Wesley R. Ramsey............ Editor & Publisher
William H. Ramsey .... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thought-
Frenchie L. Ramsey .......... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456-0308 fully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thor-
Shirley Ramsey ................Typesetter' WEEKLY PUBLISHING oughly convinces. The-spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


- I ~ I Ir


I -


: "









're 0- AK, FUIC D b-1 Q'I' k-L, 'VUM50AY, bf'1'b, 1 OQA FA fl 3A


School Board, Teachers, Ag
The 'Gulf County School -"
Board officially signed a working l'
agreement with the Gulf County .
Classroom Teachers, Inc., reach- .


K ,s drive and seeing my very own red Burglarize H .V
F S es e 7 sports car-all I got was a lousy g
K e B\vnrist watch." Two male juveniles were ar-
I bumped into Janice down- rested by Sheriffs Department
....,. ._ From Page2 -town. "Sixteen and loaded with. a deputies early last Thursday
0A FAl liked obJaa vepLo.tt f, month'ss sLipp ,ofRJA-ex j .. morning charging them thbur,-
'his dodr ope'&IHe sat down gin- Tisten. I was ready to take on the glary of a vehicle.
gerly and di -T close his door. world." A Sheriffs spokesman said
Laura started the car-Fred shot I think, in our own little im- the two young boys are allegedly
out his open ide, checking boxes mature-grown up way, we all responsible for burglaries of at
on his little I d, 'You. pass! YOU were. least seven vehicles in the High-
PASS! Great Job! NEXT! Steven stopped by on his bi- land View area. The juveniles also
Bill stopped me at the ball cycle. He's twelve or "almost thir- face charges of burglaries of the
game to tell me bout "finally" teen" as he put It. "Mr. Kesley. VtrW home, located on Firstv
turning sixteen and getting to go when I get sixteen I'm going to get s reg Sev
on his first date. Her name was me a car and lots of money and radios and accessories were re-
Sylvia something or other and Bill do what I want to do!" covered during the boys' activl-
laughed as he remembered how "Go for it. son." Aftier receiving a Up from a
long he'd waited. Bill called, "Kes, you're not citizen, Deputy Andrew Gainer
"Well. don't keep me in sus- going to write about that lettuce, caught one of the juveniles with a
pense, how was it?" are you?" stolen VHF radio in his posses-
"It was the worst night of my Too late. William.. .... sion. which led to the arrest of
life! My hamburger fell out of the Thanks for the uplift, the second juvenile.
bbun and landed right in my lap. Kes : _.
One of the guys had unscrewed BuSh Visiting
the cap on the squeeze bottle of r-*.1 T'.1 .
ketchup-it drowned iy fries, the MUSICal JUbilee' Gulf County
table. Sv~l a's left leg...'.And' sical Jubilee Gulf County ",'
when I went to kiss ,her good New Life Christian Center will Republican Gubernatorial
night I noticed a piece of lettuce be featuring a Musical Jubilee on. candidate Jeb Bush- will be in
caught in her braces." October 15 at 7:00 p.m. at the. Port St. Joe and Gulf county Fri-
Nowonder Bill couldn't re- Union Hall on 6th Street. Willie day, stumping the area In behalf
S No .wonder Bill couldn't re- Jenkins and special guests, the of his candidacy.
member her last name. Love Center of Apalachicola's Bush will recalling on vari-
Kevin sat down behind me. choir and dance group will be fea- ous people 'and organizations
"Hey, I thought for years my six- .tured. Everyone Is Invited to come during the day and wfi be meet-
teenth was going to be special. I out and join in the praise and ing with his supporters at a bar-,,
dreamed of looking out in the worship. : becue being held at the home of
'Ralph Rish, south, of Wewahitch-
A 4 The reception is scheduled to
begin at 5:00 p.m., CDT.
During his time spent In Port
StL Joe. Friday afternoon. Bush
will meet with several of his sup-
porters and conduct a hanrd-
-A shaking tour of the business sec-
tion.


227-1670


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.' . .... teacher. signed the agreement for
: W .:::: inthe teacher's organization and
ANSWER TO "LETrTE TO THE EDITOR" Temple Watson, Oscar Redd,
Board chairman and Walter Wild-
During the 10 plus years I have been writing this column I have er signed ithe agreement for the
received several letters, most of which were complimentary. A few of county
them, however, have been more than insulting and I have consid- The contract gives the teach-
ered the source and forgotten them. ers and support employees of the
The latest one (Letters To The Editor, the Apalachicola Times, school system a 5% salary in-
September 15, 1994), however, I think deserves an answer. It was crease. According to Watson, ad-
written by B. L. Hoffman who resides in Live Oak and :concerns an ministrative assistant for the
article I wrote about my son and his first dog. My intention was a school system, the raise is offi-
tribute to my son and his dog and the love and care they share. B. dcally 4%. 'The automatic raises
L. Hoffman, however, read something quite different into the article given teachers each year for in-
My answer to his letter is below. creased steps in service, hike the
Surely, your letter is a joke. If it is not a joke, then I must tell raises another percentage point."
you, Mr. Hoffman, how I feel about the content of your letter. he said.
First of all, I didn't invent the "dog-pen". I have no idea who did, Vatson said the new salary
but I'm glad he or she did and so are millions of other people. thackae i returning o fie theo Augusnt
know many of these people who own dogs and have dog-pens and te c b
the dogs; and the people seem perfectly happy and normal to me. If.. teacher year.
you have:ever visited a "pet hotel", you might have noticed that they County now stands at $21.857
have several dog-pens where they keep dogs for people who are go- for a beginning teacher with a
ing on vacation or trips for one reascdt or another. That s what dog- bachelor to a cap of $33.948 for
pens are for, B. L., or didn't you thinkl of that before you wrote your a bachelors degree.
senseless, thoughtless, idiotic letter? What does the B. L. in your. The teachers officially repre-
name stand for, Brains Limited? sented by the Gulf County Class-
As to your reference e t "doing my homework" on dogs, I room Teachers, Inc. UTP-NEA,
probably know more about dogs than you and the entire Franklin have been negotiating the wage
County Humane Society. I know a dog is a dog and Vm a human. I package since June. There were
also know a dog must be trained, disciplined and, above all, 4ie no fringe benefit hikes in the
must be ,loved. If you wish to consider yourself a member of a wage package.
"pack", as you stated in your letter, that's fine with me. I prefer to
-consider myself a member of the human race. This will prevent-peo--
ple referring to all the ladies I know as "female dogs". .
You also stated in your letter that your female Golden Retriever t B
sleeps in bed with you. That'sfine with me, too. I 'think I'll continue N et B.n
sleeping with my wife. t
I'm also glad, as you stated in your letter, that my dog isn't a "Save YOUR Seafood" is the
Pekingese or an English bulldog. Both those breeds are fine, lovea- theme adopted by the supporters
ble pets. However. I prefer a bigger, outdoor dog that loves to run in of the commercial fishermen as
the woods, hunt and get into an occasional fight. if it becomes nee- they wage their fight to have the
essary. A black Lab is my pick because.he does all of the above, proposed net ban amendment to
and he loves to ride in the back of my truck when I go places. the Constitution defeated In the
Your statement. "Perhaps Mr. Campbell would like to spend a November election.
few days in solitary confinement at the local jail?" has a nasty ring Identified as Amendment No.
to it. What if I said. "Perhaps Mr. Hoffman would like to spend a few 3. the amendment, if approved.
days in intensive care at the local hospital?" What would you think would ban the use of nets of more
of that. Bark Louder? than 50 feet in length in the.
coastal waters of Florida.
And you are right not to think of me if you ever need a dog- Gene Racoaseld president of
sitter. I wouldn't put up with you or your sissy dog for a second! Ramfeld Fisheries here in Port St.
So you see, B. L.. with your letter you have been barking up the Joe, spoke to the Kiwanis Club
wrong tree! on the serious nature of the pro-
You closed by saying. "Thank you for letting me 'bark back'!" posed amendment Tuesday at
Why, horsefeathers, B. L., you're welcome!
Two Juveniles


Would Cost State Money


noon, and revealed' a high-'
powered TV campaign the fisher-
men are inaugurating, using the
theme, "Save YOUR Seafood".
"Vote NO on Amendment No. 3
Sand Save Our Jobs!"
Raffield showed six different
;. 30-second spots which have been
prepared to combat what is being
labeled by the fishermen as 'un-
true material".',
Rameld, along with his son.
Eugene, presented a sneak pre-
view of the ads, as well as a five
minute film clip of the fisher-
men's side of the charge which
accuses them of being responsi-
ble for killing manatees, porpois-
es, turtles and pelicans by their
operations with nets. Raffield said
government monitors went on
fishing boats in 1992, following
reports they were killing turtles.
'"The monitors were with the
boats for nearly four months and
Ao 1 ,1tprtie was even caught in
Olthe nets, much less killed, he
saidT""These facts are verified by
the National Marine Fisheries
Commission," he continued.
Raffeld pointed to the eco-
nomic impact the net ban would
have on Florida tourism. "If we
can't catch it, there will be no
fresh seafood to attract tourists to
our thousands of seafood restau-
rants throughout the state. These
restaurants are now a major at-
traction to the state."
WILL COST FLORIDA S 1
BILLION IN REVENUE
"Our state would lose over $1
billion every year, presently gen-
erated by the seafood industry,"
Ramfield said. 'This doesn't in-
clude the millions of dollars in
sales tax, the income from the
thousands of fresh seafood res-
Staurants or the Income to the
40,000 families involved in sea-
,food production," he said.'
As an example, Raffield said
that 80% of the shrimp available
to. the Port St. ,Joe area alone,
come from waters affected by the
proposed net ban. "Where is that
shrimp going to come from if the
ban is approved?" he asked. He


said that even sport fishing would
be affected adversely by the ban.
because most of the live bait used.
by sports fishermen are caught
by net fishermen. "If the ban is
approved, there will be a severe
shortage of bait for sports fisher-
men," he said.
STARTED IN TEXAS
The speaker said the net ban
idea started nearly 10 years ago
in Texas. "Like now, it sounded
like a good idea to the average
man then until he took a
hard' look at it and saw what it
could do to the industry. It will
put fishermen out of business or
chase them out of the state, pure
and simple." he warned.
Raffield said that if the net


ban passes,. his family of six gen-
erations of fishermen are consid-
ering moving to Louisiana. "But.
if the net ban forces are success-
ful in Florida. it will only be a
matter of Uime before they will at-
tack Louisiana. If the movement
continues, you won t be able to
buy an ounce of domestically pro-
duced, truly fresh seafood at any
price, the seafood you get will be
foreign produced. frozen, certain-
ly not fresh like the people of
Florida are accustomed to."
Raffield said. the fishermen
are going to be fighting furiously
for the next 30 days to educate
the people of Florida as to just
what a total rnet ban would do to
the state. I


h o .' 0 n m o


New Operating Hours for










EFFECTIVE OCTOBER 1,; 1994

Monday Saturday:


t0m
4to 10p.m.



C'c e d:;" : TFiC 9/22


TH TR PR T OF-P TUSA.OC.619


j


PAr.l A


,ree on Salary




























left to right are: Board member Charlotte
Pierce, administrative assistant Temple Wat-
son, County Superintendent Walter Wilder,
Board members David Byrd, Ted Whitfield
and James Hanlon.


Gulf County School Board and staff mem-
bers witnessed teachers representative Deb-
bie Cole and School Board chairman Oscar
Redd, signing a contract, establishing salary
schedules for the school year. Standing from









,- am~lionv V. 1TD~AY OC~T. 6. 1994


AARP Plans Halloween

Party At Oct. 12 Meeting


Barbara McFadden &

Jerry Garlisch are Wed


Barbara McFadden and Jerry
Garlisch were joined in Holy Mat-
rimony on Sept. 27th at The Love
at the Plaza Chapel, Las Vegas,
Nevada. The Rev. Donald Walker,
Jr. performed the double ring cer-
emony.
The bride- is the daughter of
Robert (Scotty) Storar, Jr. of Port
St. Joe. The groom is the son of
Lawrence and Norma Garlisch of


,, -..
. ,. M ,. : .'

^"'"""^


Crystal Lake, Illinois. The bride's
cousin, Bill Smith of Las Vegas,
was the best man and .his wife,
Marge the matron of honor.
The bride is a LPN formerly
employed by Gulf Pines Hospital.
The groom is employed at Heilig-
Meyers Furniture.
The couple spent a week in
Las Vegas and reside in Port St.
Joe.


The Saint Joseph Bay AARP
Chapter #3425 will meet October
12, at 2:30 p.m. Eastern time in
the Centennial Building on Allen
Memorial Way.
After a short business meet-
ing that will include the nomina-
tion committee's report for next
year's officers, there will be a Hal-
loween fun party. Chapter mem-
bers are asked to come to the
party in Halloween costumes.
Prizes will be awarded for the
"most original", the "spookiest"
and the "prettiest" costumes.
Halloween story telling and
old-fashioned games will be fea-
tured, and refreshments will be
served.
Chapter members are re-:
minded to attend the Health Fair
on Saturday, October 8th from


9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Eastern
time at the Centennial Building.


CHRISTMAS
OPEN HOUSE
You're invited to a Home In-
teriors Christmas spectacular
for exclusive previews of
Christmas 1994. October 8th,
10 a.m. 12 noon at the Gulf
County Library ,.Meeting
Room. Door prizes 500 mer-
it drawing.
Refreshments.
Gifts to go
Be the first in Gulf County to
see the new Christmas mer-
chandise.
Beverly C. Ash, Displayer


Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Garsch


Garden Club Hears About 911


The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will meet Thursday, October
13th, at 2:00 p.m. E.D.T. The
liostesses are Flora Blackman
aind Agnes Culpepper; Jo Anne
Wilson, Director, South Gulf
County E:M.S., and a member of
the 911 Committee, will discuss
and answer questions about 911.


This service is scheduled to start
in Gulf County on November 1st.
Do come and find out what 911
means to you.
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
Welcomes Bett Chism as a new
member, so do come and enjoy
the fellowship of all members.


SEND THE

/(/ORLDFS BEST!

For Bosses Week, Ocober 10-16


Send the FTD'
Best BossTm
SBouquet
Treat your boss to a
/ mug-full of flowers
Y and a serving of
Taster's Choice0
coffee.


Our Hand
Move Hea


Ards florist & Qifts
229-2737
210 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe


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01994F.T.D.A.


Is
irts"







sn.
pany.


Carolyn Britt Rish of Port St.
Joe and Roy Maxwell Lister of
Panama City announce the en---


Jamie Jordan Heath

Jordan Is One!
On August 29th, Jamie Jor-
dan Heath was one year old. She
celebrated her special day with a
Minnie Mouse party at the 16th
Street park on August 27th.'
Jordan had many friends and
relatives who shared this special
occasion with her.
Jordan is the daughter of
James and Amy Heath. Her ma-
ternal grandparents are Jerry and
Jane Wynn of Chattahoochee and
Rena, Wynn of Gainesville. Her
paternal grandparents are Ray-
mond and Betty Heath. She is the
great granddaughter of Ed and
Marie Wynn and Mae Dees,' all of,
Port St. Joe, and Martha Buckloh
of Valdosta, Georgia.
Dance in Wewa
The Wewa Dance and Social
Club will be holding a dance on
Friday, October 7th, from 7:30.,
p.m.-11:00 p.m., at the Wewa.
Community Center (3rd St.). Mu-
sic will be supplied by a live west-'
ern band "Rhythm Plus Two".
There will be a $4.00 donation.,
No smoking or alcohol will be per-
mitted. For more info call Robert
Dansby at 639-3300.



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all your life
insurance needs...
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101
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229-6514
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Home Office: Bloomington, Illinois



Like a good neighbor
State Farm is there.


gagement and forthcoming mar-
riage of their daughter. Michele
Suzanne, to John Alvin Waltz,
Jr., son of Patricia D. Waltz and
the late John A. Waltz, Sr., of
Lynn Haven.
The bride-to-be graduated
from P.K. Yonge Laboratory
School in 1985. She is employed
by Interim Healthcare and Spec-
trum Private Duty Nursing Ser-
vice.
The prospective groom, a
1981 graduate of Mosley High
School. served ten years in the U:
S. Air Force. He is employed by
Sunshine Jr. Stores.
A wedding is planned for Sat-
urday, December 17th at 3:00
p.m., E.S.T. iA the First United
Methodist Church of Port St. Joe.
A reception will follow in the
church social hall. No local Invita-
tions are being sent. but all
friends and relatives are invited.


,- y' '.V.. .

Haley Elizabeth Porter
Haley is One!
Haley Elizabeth Porter cele-
brated her first birthday with a
Minnie Mouse birthday party at
her home in Columbia, Missouri.
Celebrating with her were her
mom and dad,, Ron and Holly
Porter, her grandparents Beth
and Cecil Lyons of Port St. Joe,
and Robert and Linda Porter, of
Lexington, Missouri, as well as
many other family and friends.


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PAGE 4A TESAPR T OF HM1AU;L-0 ~z


~II


--- I A


I


Y








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 6, 1994 PAGE 5A


Publication
Guidelines
The Star wishes to publish
as much local news as possible
for the benefit of its readers,
but material for publication
must be submitted in a timely
fashion. Weddings should be
turned in no later than six
weeks past the date of the
event.
First birthdays or birth-
days of the elderly will be run
If submitted within one month
of the event. Photographs
should be wallet sized for
birthdays, and 5"x7" for wed-
dings and engagements. Black
and white or crisp color photo-
graphs are acceptable. If a
photograph submitted is not of
the correct size, a $5.00 charge
will be made to resize it.
We thank you for your as-
sistance in adhering to these
:!guidelines.


eve Moved.C .

To Fair Hope, Alabama.
Tina & Brenda would like to thank their
customers for their patronage. Also,
they would like to welcome to our
community a Christian T-Shirt and Gift
Shop, Gifts From the y-Ceart.
Good Luck, Maria & Brian


Rock-A-Thon 1994 Contestants
Pictured ((L-R) back row, standing: Loren Kelly, Gloria Linda Strand, Ruth Dumas, Annie Dawson.
Middle row: Jean Dorl, Helen Smith. Front row: Obidiah Thomas, Barbara Yeagley, and Richard Yea-
gley. The dedicated senior citizens will be asking for pledges from the community to help the Gulf
County Senior Citizens program on November 19.

K.I.D.S., Clinic

Open House
The Board' of Directors of the
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Inc..
and the Kids Instructional Day
Service cordially invite your to an
Open House/Reception inrrhonor
of their mental health and child .
care staff and their 27. years of
service to the community.- The -
event will be held Thursday. Oc- o -
:tober 27th from 6:00-7:30 p.m.,
EDT. Facilities are located at 309- '
311 Williams Avenue in Port St.
Joe.' The public is encouraged to
attend : .. .


GufI -


C o u n t y

'94 HEALTH
FAIR
Port St. Joe
SATURDAY
OCTOBER 8TH

CENTENNIAL
BLDG
Allen Memorial Way

9:00 A.M.-1:00 P.M.
EST

Tests include:
diabetic, blood
pressure, hearing
and cholesterol


-VI


Student Council '94-95
Port St. Joe Elementary Student Council shown (L-R) front row:
Matthew Dodson, Josey Freeman, Mica Ashcraft, Elizabeth Kil-
bourn. Middle row: B.J. Strickland, Ashton Larry, Lauren Wells,
Leah Taylor, Ashley Bryan (Vice President). Back row: Dennis War-
ren, Eric Harris, Linette Bailey, Tiffany Clark, Shavonn Carr, and
Ben Ashcraft (President).


Seafood Ree


Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Ray Richter
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ray
Richter would like to announce
the renewal of their marriage
vows. Services were performed by
Father Jerry Huft on September
30 at 7:30 p.m. at the St. James
Episcopal Church.
The service began with the
music, "My Endless Love", fol-
lowed by sharing vows to the
song, "Wind Beneath My Wings".
They announce that they were
first married in their home on
January 5, 1994, by Mary Jane
Lindsey, but decided to make a
renewal of their vows in spiritual-
ity in a church.
They extend their apprecia-
tion to Father Huft, St. James
Episcopal Church. -


Senior Citizens Raise ....

Over $500 for Center'


The Gulf County Senior Citi-
zen Assn., .-Inc. recently spon-
sored a giant drawing to raise
funds for the new Community
and Senior Citizens Center. Our
thanks to the following business-
es that donated the merchandise:
Saveway Grocery, George Duren,
Heilig-Meyers. Nell Neel, Neva's
Beauty Salon. Sheer Perfection.,
Dianna Mayhann, Pates Service
Station, J. 'Patrick's Restaurant,:
Golden Jewelers. Huleen Golden.
The lucky winners were: Bob-
by Price: $100 shopping spree.
Saveway; Amy Healy: $50 gaso-
line, Pate's Service Station; Bill


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Port St. Joe, FL 227-1552
"The Judgement House"

Oct. 29, Sat.: 5:30-11:00 FREE ADMISSION
Oct. 30Sun:. 5:00 10:00 An Alternative to Halloween...
Oct. 31, Mon. 6-:30 -10:00 & TheNotorious HauntedHouse
Nov. 1, Tues. 6:30-.10:00 For Children of ALL Ages!!!
Nov. 2, Weds. 6:30-10:00 '. -
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eDoor Prizes
9 a.m.'Til
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Call us for an
appointment and
start enjoying more- .
beautiful nails, today. /
Professional Manicures
For Men & Women
9 Regular Manicures 905.Long Aven^ue
Regular Port St. Joe, FL


Quaranta: $50 cash; Marjorie
Horton: Seiko. Watch, Hellig-
Meyers: Faye Daniels: Lunch for
2 at J. Patricks';.Rhonda Weeks:
Permanent from Sheer Perfection;
and Bill Lyles: Tennis bracelet
from Golden's Jewelry.
S Our deepest thanks to the
Tyndall Federal Credit Union,
First Union Bank, Citizens Sav-
ings and all of the volunteers and.
staff that helped sell tickets.

Quilt Show
Oct. 21- Nov. 20
Quilters Unlimited of Talla-
hassee would like to inform you.
about their upcoming 13th Annu-
al Quilt Show. It will be held from
October 21 November 20 at the
Museum of Florida History. The
Museum is located at 500 S. Bro-
nough St., Tallahassee.
Quilters Unlimited will also
host a Merchant's Mall on Novem-
ber 4-6 at the Leon County Civic,
Center, 505 W. Pensacola St. For
further information on either of
these events, please send a SASE
to Traci Cirioni, P.O. Box 4324,
Tallahassee, FL 32315 or call
904/878-9683.
911 Committee
The Gulf County 911 Com-
mittee will meet on October 12th
at 3:00 p.m. .at the St. Joe Tele-
phone Company. All committee
members are invited to attend.


Jered Roberson
Jered Is One!
Jered Roberson had his first
birthday recently with a Mickey
Mouse party at his grandparents'
Jerry and Jane's home in Chatta-
hoochee. Many relatives came to
celebrate this event with Jered,
including his .cousin, Jordan
Heath from Port St. Joe.
Jered is the son of William
and Wendy Roberson of Wewa-
hitchka, and the greatgrandson of
Ed and Marie Wynn of Port St.-,
Joe. He is also the grandson of
Rena Wynn of Gainesville.
Afghan Giveaway
Brownie Troop- 242 held a
drawing on Thursday, Sept. 29th
for the afghan that was donated
by Lisa Given of Highland View.
Police Chief, Bucky Ritcher came
.and drew the winning ticket for
us, Angela Creamer was the win-
ner. The parents would like to
thank everyone who supported us
in this effort.


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THE STAR PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 6, 1994


Elderly/High Risk Groups Urged to Get Flu Vaccine
I ---- -ommn7 u 1n-tue interQ r r~p


TALLAHASSEE State
Health Officer Dr. Charles S. Ma-
han urged elder Floridians and
others in certain high-risk groups
to obtain vaccinations against in-
fluenza and pneumococal pneu-
monia before the start of the up-
coming flu season.
"In 1993, more than 3,650
Floridians died from influenza
and pneumonia," said Dr. Mahan.
"These deaths are particularly
tragic because many could have
been prevented through a simple


vaccination."
Individuals who are at the
greatest risk for influenza are:
*People over the age of 65;
*Adults and children with
long-term heart or lung problems,
including children with asthma;
*Adults and children who
have diabetes or see a doctor reg-
ularly for kidney problems, ane-
mia (including sickle cell), or im-
mune problems; and
*Children and teenagers (ages


infant to 18 years) who are on
long-term aspirin treatment.
"Floridians cannot rely upon
previous flu vaccinations to pro-
tect them because different flu
strains often dominate each sea-
son," Dr. Mahan said. "On the
other hand, vaccination against
pneumococcal pneumonia, which


may develop as a complication of01
a flu infection, usually provides
lifelong protection.,"
He added that vaccines pro-
tect against influenza,:and pneu-
monia and will not cause the dis-
eases. Since flu viruses change
on a regular basis, vaccinations
must be given each year to pro-
tect against the current strains.


Common during mthe winter
months, influenza is usually only
a minor illness for most healthy,
young people, but it is highly con-
tagious and can lead to life-
threatening illness in high-risk
people. .
The flu vaccine is beneficial
when received any time from Sep-
tember through April., Influenza


vaccinations are covered UVU UL Jer
the Medicaid program and are
available upon request from Med-
icare providers under Medicare
Part B.
For more' information on in-
fluenza and pneumococcal pneu-
monia vaccinations, contact your
doctor or the Gulf County Health
Department at 227-1276.


Faith Christian


Lists Honor Roll


All A's First Grade: Za-
chary Norris, Ashlyn Parker. Sec-
ond Grade: Heather Henderson,
Justin McCroan, Amy Sasnett,
Laura Seay, Mark Vinson. Third
Grade: Rachel Bixler, Lyndsey
Hill, Ashley Smith. Fourth
Grade: Katie Geoghagan. Fifth
Grade: John' Patrick Floyd, Renee
Vinson. Sixth Grade: Chad Goe-
bert. Eighth Grade: Rebekah
Cope. i
A's and B's First Grade:
LeAnn Hinson, Kelly Geoghagan,
* Steven Gay. Second Grade: Kari
Dykes, Jeremy Hart, Erin Hill,
Sarah Montgomery, Jake Owens,
, Jeffrey Pitts, Ryan Ward. Third
Grade: Jeffrey Bailey, Jordan
Hinson, Brandon. Stift,. Jenna
Teat, Andy Kunz. Fourth Grade:
Brian Bailey, Jeremy Robershaw,
Aaron Watson. Fifth Grade: Les-
lie Earley, Rachel Geoghagan, Mi-
chael Manley, Jennifer Oksanen.
. Sixth Grade: Rebekah Peterson,
Andy Shoaf, Jessica Slate.. Sev-
Senth Grade: Cassandra Egler,


Jessica Summers. Eighth Grade:
Crystal Allyn, Ashley Creamer,
Bryan Goebert, Jessica Hill, Mi-
cah Peterson, Kourtnea Jones.
Ninth Grade: Lee Goff, Ainanda
Haney, Eroica Porter, Chris Ro-
bershaw, Jeff Schweikert. Elev-
enth Grade: Christina Egler, Amy
Goebert, Jonathan Knight.


Before the deluge came
Saturday afternoon over
2,000 people had witnessed
the Arts. and Crafts Festival
according g to Chamber direc-
tor Tamara Laine. In the
photo at right, the Governor
Stone waits for its next
cruise. In the bottom photos
a sidewalk artist sketches a
portrait and others browse
through the crafts exhibits,.

^*^^^^


TTA- -J-


|Bull Evaluation


Workshop
The Gulf County Cattleman's
Association will sponsor.and host.
a Bull Evaluation Workshop. The
workshop will convene Thursday,
Oct. 13th, at the Wewahitchka
Community Center located on
210 Third Street, Wewahitchka.
The workshop will start at 6:0.0
p.m. CDT. Dr. David Prichard,
Extension livestock specialist will
speak on "Determining the Value
of a Bull", and Dr. Tim Marshall,
beef cattle management specialist
will speak on selecting a quality
bull.
After the workshop is 'over,
there will be a dutch-treat dinner
at no additional cost to the asso-
ciation members and their spous-

Gulf County
Health Fair '94
The annual Gulf County
Health Fair will be held this Sat-
urday October 8th, at the Centen-
nial Building between 9:00 a.m.
and 1:00 p.m., Eastern time. The
Centennial Building is located on
Allen Memorial Way.
Area sponsors represent the
professions of medicine, physical
therapy, respiratory therapy, and
many more. Tests offered include,
diabetic, cholesterol, blood pres-
sure checks and hearing.
Most services and consulta-
tions will be offered at no charge.
"Self Help" literature and givea-
ways designed to educate the
public on "Healthy Living" will be
available. Go out and enjoy the
refreshments during the fall kick-
off in the game of life.


Say You Saw It
In The Star!!


in Wewa

es. Non-members will be asked to
pay $7.00.
If you have any questions
concerning this matter, please
call the Cooperative Extension Of-
fice at (904) 639-3200.


For Your Convenience,


Bait Shrimp Cigar Minnows Squid Lures
Earthworms Crickets *Wrigglers
Full Line Of Tackle
Open 6 a.m. Monday-Saturday
.Sunday 6:30-2:30 "
Danny's Sporting Goods
#" 306 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
229-8933


r Port St. Joe Branc-

Our Port St. Joe Branch


Drive-Through is Open for Business

Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m.


St. Joe Papermakers Credit Union


Life Home Auto Business
Health Disability
15% DISCOUNT ON AUIO INSURANCE ue
WITH HOMEOWNERS 1 -1ao

(904) 227-2106 Sam Sweazy Agent Port St. Joe, FL


PAGE A .


60 $A 99
Mo.
..q q


RENFRO AUTO PARTS


and GARAGE

401 Williams Ave. Phone 229-6013


- I


VAMb AA


I


S drlpr


Port St. Joe, FL


Phone 227-1156


520 Fifth Street















three team meet in Marianna.
The meet was held under ex-


CHILDREN'S HEALTH FORUM


October Is

Child Health

Month


By Elizabeth C. Jones, M.D.

Did You Know?
Only on television is there violence that is even supposed to be,
funny? But, grownups know that real violence causes pain and sad-
ness. Just as children learn from their older brothers and sisters,
they also learn from their television heroes:
*Some children who watch violence on television learn to fight-
more;
*Others learn to become victims;
*And, many learn that violence is fun to watch, even in real life.
These kids encourage their friends to fight.
Television characters use violence to solve their problems: We want
our children to solve their problems without fighting.
What Can Parents Do?
Here's how you can help protect your child from television violence
and real-life violence: .
*Don't put a televisiondset in a child's room where you won't know
what he or she is watching.
*Limit your child to two hours of television a day.
-Help him or her to choose programs that are not violent.
*Watch television together and talk about what you're watching.
Ask your child:
,*Is this real or pretend?
*Is this the way. we do things at home?
*What do you think would happen if you did that?
*Tell your child how you feel about violence. Tell him or her that
violence makes you sad and angry.
Reprintedwith permission of theHarvard Community Health Plan Violence Protection Project, funded
by a grant from the Harvard Community Health Plan Foundation.


Antique, Classic Car Show


Slated at End of October


Panama C
Panama City












Mini

Li ely
to Comn
The *Ju
Commission
District of th
gently selected
serve on the


:ity Beach, Florida to the Third Annual "Blast to the
Beach will play host Past" Antique and Classic 'Car
Show on Halloween, October 28-
'-; -30, 1994. .
Over 200 classic and antique'
cars are expected to participate
and viewing of the autos is free to
the general public. On Saturday.
October 29, the autos will be on
display from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m. at the Holiday Inn SunSpree
Resort. The public is Invited to
the show where they will be able
-- ... ---- to- vote-for the-Peeple'sGeheIce't
Award. The cars will be judged in
43 different classes. The show
ni Likely will feature antique and classic
-cars including muscle cars from
Na e the 60's and 70's, 1950 style hot
Named rods, custom trucks and other
unique style cars. The show will
imiSSion also feature other car related ex-"
idicial Nominating hibits such as the State Highway
for the 14th Judicial. Patrol Convincer Crash Simula-
e State'of Florida re- tor, Mr. Kidd with Evil Knievel
ed new members to Motorcycle Racing, NASCAR Driv-
commission. Select- er MarkGerke featuring his rac-


ed to ill the lay member position
was Minnie Likely of Port St. Joe.
She will serve a four-year term
which will expire in 1998.
Mrs. Likely is an employee of
the Gulf County School system,
and has taught Exceptional Stu-
dent Education at Port St.L Joe
High School for 24 years. She is
married and has two children,
and is very active in her church
and community.
The JNC serves as a board to
screen applicants to fill vacancies
that may occur in the Judiciary
for the 14th District and make
recommendations to the govern-
orM.


Happy 30

Harley Man


Martha Burkett
Martha JaneBurkett, 87. of
Apalachicola,. died Sunday '.in
Eastpoint.
The service was held Tues-
day, September 27, at First Pen-
tecostal Holiness Church in Apa-
lachicola, with interment, follow-
ing at Holly Hill Cemetery in Port
St. Joe.
A native of Bonifay, she was a
longtime resident of Apalachicola.
She was a homemaker and a
member of First Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church.
She is survived, by five sons,
Lewis Burkett of Panama City,
William Burkett of Antioch, CA,
Donald Burkett of St. Joe Beach,
Eugene Burkett of Port St. Joe,
' and Jimmie Burkett of Apalachi-
cola; four daughters, Nellie ,Par-
rish and Mae Todd, both of Apa-
lachicola, and Floria, Seymour
and Gloria Quick, both of East-
point; 34 grandchildren; 56 great-
grandchildren; and one great-
great-grandchild.
All arrangements were by
Holmes-Middlebrooks Funeral
Home in Apalachicola.
The family of Martha Burkett
wishes to gratefully acknowledge
your kind expressions of sympa-
thy, which were deeply appreciat-
ed.


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tremely hot conditions and this
really affected all the runners'
times.
The top three places in the
meet were decided by just one
point. Port St. Joe placed first in
the meet with 42 points, Quincy-
Shanks was second with 42, and
Marianna was third with 43. The
Sharks won the meet as a result
,of a tie breaker, according to
,Coach Gowan. "Our sixth man in
the meet finished 14th, while
,Quincy-Shanks sixth runner fin-
ished 16th."
In the individual competition,
Anthony Williams' of Quincy-
;Shanks placed first among the 28
runners with a time of 17:16. Jer-
ry Lewis of Marianna placed sec-
,ond (18:05), Gabe Clark placed
third (18:13), Germain Clark
placed fourth (18:,15), and Jon
Foran of Marianna (18:21).


Other members of the team
who competed in the meet were:
Robbie Dixson, 10th (18:51); Nick
Sweazy, 12th (19:56); Matt Dixon,
13th (19:57); Jonathan Stripling,
14th (19:59); Eric Sellers, 17th
(21:13), Chad Thompson, 19th
(22:25); Bryan Simon, 26th
(24:30).
Three members of the middle
school cross country team com-
peted in a two mile run. Clay.
Smallwood recorded a time of
14:42, Jason Gainnie. (17:03),
and Kevin Conley (18:00).
Saturday, the cross country
team will compete in the Flbrida
State Invitational Cross Country
Meet. The meet will be held at
Seminole Golf Course and will be-
gin at 9:15. Thirty-five teams
from Florida, Georgia, and Ala-
bama are scheduled to compete.


Gators Finish First,

and Second at Meet


The Wewahitchka High
School Cross-Country teams
competed this past weekend in
the Bay County Cross-Country
Championships held at Tyndall
Air Force Base. The Lady Gators
finished first with 41 points. The
ladies were led by Holly Atkins,
who finished first overall on the
two-mile course with a time of 13
minutes, 16 seconds (her best
time of the year). Other finishers
for the ladies were Crystal Col-
lins, eighth place (14:47); Kristi
Gay, ninth place (15:03): Sarah
Bailey,. 11th (15:38); Ashley Han-
lon, 12th (15:51); and Jennifer
Nelson, 19th (16:45). Bay High


ing car, car related vendors, live
music contest and prizes. There
will be a special costume contest
and trick or treat hour for the
children. Proceeds from the event
benefit Anchorage Children's
Home of Bay County. Inc. and
NARSAD (National Alliance for.
Research for Schizophrenia and
Depression).
The organizers of this year's
event. Paradise Found Resort and
Hotels and the SunShine Cruls-
.er'. Inc..ofPanama City-in -Bay-
County are expecting to attract
participants from throughout the
South and Midwest with a full
weekend of events to cater to the
car owners and the general pub-
lic. Crowds of beach visitors as
well as local car buffs and specta-
tors are expected to enjoy various
shows and parties.
For more information, please
contact Melanie Clifford at 1-800-
633-02266.

License, Vehicle
Checkpoints

The. following is a list of dates
and locations that Florida High-
way Patrol troopers in Calhoun
and Gulf counties may conduct
driver license vehicle Inspection
checkpoints during the month of
October:,.
October 7-13 SR 71 near
CR-275, SR-22 near the Bay
County line;
October 14-20 SR-69 near
CR-274, SR-386 near Cypress
Creek;'
October 21-27 CR-274
near the Chipola River, SR-71.
near SR-387; and
October 28-31 CR-73 near
CR-287, SR-30 near Depot Creek.


finished with 43 points and Ruth-
erford and Port St. Joe finished
with 90 points each.
S The boys' team finished sec-
ond with 33 points, one point be-
hind winner Bay High. The Ga-
tors were led by Luke Taunton
who had a time of 17 minutes, 47
seconds on the three-mile course
good for second place overall.
Other finishers for. the Gators
were: James Taunton, 4th place
(18:31); Jason Kretzer, seventh
(18:48); Jay Laster, ninth (18:59);
Lee Linton, 11th (19:04), Adam
Taunton, 13th (19:17); Chris
-Edwards, 14th (19:35); Josh
Taunton. 15th (19:37); and Brent
Kilgro. 19th (20:04). Rutherford
finished with 62 points. Freeport
and Mosley did not field full
teams. The. Wewahitchka High
Cross-Country teams will com-
pete this Saturday in the F.S.U.
invitational meet.

Semmes Wins
Pistol Match
The Gulf Rifle Club will hold
their monthly meeting at :the
range on Highway 71 on Thurs-
day, Oct. 6th, starting at 6:30.
p.m. All members are invited to
attend. Anyone wishing to be-
come a member may join at the
meeting. A short video from- the
NRA concerning gun legislation"
will be shown. The trap shoot
normally held Thursday evening
will be cancelled due to the meet-
ing.
The Rifle Club held their
monthly PPC (Police Pistol Com-
bat) match on Saturday, Oct. 1st.
Shane Semmes from the Gulf
Correctional Institution was the
high law enforcement shooter and
the match winner. Carl Chandler
was once again high civilian and
placed second in the match. The
next PPC match will be held on
the first Saturday in November.
Trap shooting is scheduled
for Monday and Thursday even-
ings starting at 5:00 p.m. The
next pistol match will be hunters
silhouette and will be held on Oc-
tober 15th starting at 9:00 a.m.
Any shooters interested in shoot-
ing in any of these events may
call 229-8421 or 227-1372 for ad-
ditional information or come out
to the range on the scheduled
days.

Gators on Road
After a week off, the Wewa-
hitchka Gators will be on the
road Friday evening, travelling to
R. F. Munroe in Quincy for a 7:30
p.m. CDT game. The Gators, with
a 3-1 record were ranked at
tenth this week in the Florida
Sportswriters AA poll.,


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 6, 1994 PAGE 7A

Local Girls Compete in Gym Meet


Sharks Win Cross-Country Tie Breaker


old division with 23 competitors.
She placed first on the bars
(9.05), fifth on floor (8.75), eighth
on beam, tenth on vault, and sev-
enth all-around with 33.40. B.J.
missed qualifying for state by
one-tenth of a point.
In order to qualify for state
competition at Pensacola, the
girls need an overall score of
33.50. Their next qualifying meet
I will be .held in Pensacola at First
City Gym on October 8th.


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Last Thursday, the boys
cross country team competed in a


The first USGF gymnastics
qualifying meet was held Septem-
ber 17 in Tallahassee. Jessica Hill
and B. J. Presnell of Port St. Joe
competed as members of Panas-
tics Gymnastics of Panama City..
This was Jessica's first meet
as a level five gymnast. She
placed sixth out of 21 girls in the
12-14 year olds. With a score of
8.10 on the beam, she had an all-
around score of 29.80.
B.J. competed in the 11 year


SIndian Pass Marine
,12178 Hwy. C 30 227-1666 Port St. Joe
)j Simmons Bayou across from Pic's


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OLITBOARDS


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A gift and bookshoppefor chifdrelt.
528 6TH STREET PORT ST. JOE 227-1636


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PAGE 8A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 6, 1994


Score Four Touchdowns in Second Half


Sharks on Feeding


Golf Hits

Hazard
Stacey Kirvin of Apa-
lachicola won the abbrevi-
ated George G. Tapper In-
vitational Golf Tour.
nament held here last
week end, after two
rounds and three holes be-
fore the play was called by
rain.
It was the third year in
a row in which rain has
curtailed or postponed
tournament play, with
play this week end being
affected most by weather
conditions.
Two rounds of golf.
were played by some in
the tournament as the
higher handicaps played
their first round Friday af-.
ternoon. Two rounds were
slated for Saturday, but
the contest was called
three holes into the sec-
ond round and those in
the lead at the time were
declared winners of the
various flights.


Hunter Ed.
Course Set
For Gulf Co.
The Florida Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission is offer-
ing a hunter education course in
Gulf County in October. The
course will be offered Oct. 17, 18,
19 and 20 from 6:00-9:00 p.m.
at the Community Center located
at 210 Third Street in Wewahitch-
ka.
Students will receive instruc-
tion in a variety of outdoor and
hunter-related topics during the
16-hour course and participate iri
a range session following the
course. Hunter education train-
ing is now mandatory for all per-
sons born on, or after June 1,
1975 who hunt in Florida.
Persons interested in attend-
ing this course are asked to call
the GFC's regional office in Pana-
ma City at (904) 265-3676 to pre-
register.


/ 3ews On

iDental fHealth

FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.

Don't Ignore

Cavities
'Look, Ma, only two small or nerve of the tooth, By this
cavities?" Sounds good? Don't time you will' begin to realize
kid yourself. If you could 16ok the extent of the damage be-
THROUGH each cavity- cause you will begin to feel
marked tooth, however, you'd the pain of toothache. Unfor-
probably see that a lot more tunately, by.then it may not
damage has been done than be possible to save the tooth.
meets the eye. When a cavity Don't Ignore any cavity,
first appears, the enamel of no matter how small and in-
the tooth has already been consequential it may appear,
damaged, but below the en- not if you want to save your
amel, the bacteria that teeth. Early treatment by your
caused the cavity In the first dentist and regular checkups
place may have multiplied are the only ways to protect
and begun attacking the your dental health:
dentin or core of the tooth, ooooooooooooooooooo.ooooooooo
If you continue to ignore Prepared as a public service
If you continue to ignore to promote better dental health.
the cavity, the disease pro- From the office of FRANK D.
cess continues until the bac- MAY, D.M.D., 319 Williams Ave.,
teria start attacking the pulp Phone 227-1123.


Ii





Frenzy
e and Chad Quinn had found a
o home in the Apalachicola back-
e field and were making life misera--
1 ble for their running backs. Ni-,
If namdi Frazier and Mandricka'
Miller were grinding out offense
with intennittent passes' from
Ryan Yeager to Des Baxter to
keep their defense honest.
d. TAKE LEAD IN FOURTH
The Sharks took the lead for
good with nine minutes remain-
e ing in the game when the team
mounted a drive from its own 47
yard line. A 25 yard pass to Des
Baxter, a 20 yard dash by Jen-
I kins and the Sharks were on the
1 12. Jamaail Fenn slipped through
t the defenders to score and put
V the Sharks in the lead. Ferin also
ran the two point conversion to
put the icing on the cake._
r .In their next-possession, Ni-
namdi Frazier took three defend-
* ers with him as he scored from
the five yard line in a bruising
run. Adkison's kick was good and
the score stood at 28-16.
Apalachicola' thought they
were still in the game as Chad
Quinn dropped the ball in their
next series and Milliner scooped
it up,? running 80 yards to cross
the goal line. But the Apalachico-
la team was hit with, a costly pen-'
ally, bringing the ball back, allow-
ing the Sharks another shot at
the goal. Yeager made the oppor-
tunity count, by scooting around
right end and cutting back for the
TD. Adkison's kick was good
again and the Sharks were in the
lead, 36-16.
But Port St. Joe finished play-
ing before Apalachicola did. With
:21 seconds left in the game, Mar-
vin Crobm scored on a 38 yard
run to hike. their scoreboard total
to 22 points for the game.
FRIDAY NIGHT
Friday night, the Sharks will
travel to North Florida Christian
in Tallahassee to meet their first
District. foe in a 7:30 game. Their
schedule contains five District
games to follow. The Sharks vic-
tory over Apalachicola resulted in
their being ranked eighth in the
state AAA polls.
Score by quarters:
Apalachicola 8 8 0 6-22
Port St. Joe 0 8 6 22-36
First quarter
AHS-Croom 49 pass from Milliner
(Cargill pass from Milliner)
Second quarter
PSJ-Llkely 6 return of blocked punt
(Yeager run) .
AHS-Cargill 15 pass from Milliner
(Milliner run) .-,,,. .*: '
Thir4 quarter
PSJ-Likely 69 Interception return (run
failed)
I Fourth quarter
PSJ-Fcni i 12 rui,l(Ferinn run)
"S: -Frazler 5 run (Adkison kick)
PSJ-Yeager run (Adkison kick)
AHS-Croom 38 run (run failed)
THE YARDSTICK
AHS PSJ
First downs 9 8
Rushes-yards 35-191 32-101
Passing yards 113 50
Total yards 304 151
Passes 4-10-1 5-11-0
Fumbles-lost 4-3 0
Penalties-yards 5-35 6-50
Punts 2-8 3-47
Defense PSJ: Robert Williams, .9 tack-
les, I sack, 3 tackles for loss; Brian Jen-
kins, 8 tackles, I block punt; Chad Quinn,
6 tackles; Des Baxter 6 tackles; Cameron
Likely, 6 tackles, I interception. Fumble re-
covery: Baxter; Likely, Doyle Crosby and
Robert Williams, one each.


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Pate's Service Center
216 !Mo!nument Avenue o (904) 227-1291
L


a ar








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 6. 1994


Florida Power Finances Science Program

Contains Series of Video Programs, Computer Graphics, on World's Concerns


Elementary-age students in
Gulf County will soon learn more
about the world of science from
the "Science Screen Report For
Kids" series, funded as a commu-
nity service by Florida Power Cor-
poration.
The highly acclaimed series is
produced by Florida-based Alle-
gro, Productions in Boca Raton.
The video series for 1994 includes
programs about insects, comput-
er graphics, ecology: the green-
house effect, mysteries of the dol-
phin, plastics, space science, and
beetles.
'We are proud to provide 'Sci-
ence Screen Report for Kids' to


Hess Gives


the students of Gulf County,"
said Mike McDonald, FPC area
manager. "Our students deserve
the best education we can provide
them."
The colorful series of educa-
tional videotapes focus on timely,
yet timeless topics related to sci-
ence, engineering, and medicine.'
"Science Screen Report -for Kids"
is produced with assistance from
the National Science Teachers As-
sociation, the Accreditation Board
for Engineering and Technology,
and the Junior Engineering Tech-
nical Society, according to Asso-
ciate Producer Patricia Norman.
'The length of each program


is about 15 minutes," Norman
said. 'We select topics that will
complement subjects discussed
in the classroom."
"Scfen'ce Screen Report For
Kids," covers the specific disci-
plines of chemistry, physics, biol-
ogy, medicine, ecology, space sci-
ence, energy, and oceanography.
'We Ase scenes from nature,
laboratory and manufacturing en-
vironments, space, and practical
applications of science to stimu-
late the minds of young stu-
dents," Norman said.
A well-researched teacher's
guide comes with each edition in


the science video series. The
guide includes proven strategies
for teachers, questions for
thought, discussion, and addi-
tional study. Vocabulary words
and definitions, glossary, bibliog-
raphy, and information resource
contacts also are provided.
Florida Power Corporation
provides electricity to more than
5,800 customers in Gulf County,
McDonald said.
Florida Power Corporation Is
the principal subsidiary of St. Pe-
tersburg-based Florida Progress
Corporation (NYSE:FPC) and
serves 1.2 million customers in
central and northern Florida.


Correctional Officers Graduate


Respiratory Care Week
October 2-8 has been desig-
nated Respiratory Care Week to
recognize the dedicated health
professionals Involved in the diag-
nosis and treatment of diseases
of the lungs. The theme this year
is "Proud to be a Respiratory Care
Practitioner." There will be Res-
piratory Care displays in the Gulf
Coast Community College Stu-
,dent Union and the Tyndall AFB
Education Center. For additional
information about this exciting
career, contact Courtney Brooks,
872-3827.
Lifelong Learning Courses
Register In advance for Life-
long Learning courses at the Life-
long Learning Center on the sec-
ond floor of the Student Union
East. Registration is held Monday
through Thursday from 8 a.m. to
5:30 p.m. For more information,
-call 872-3823.
Study of Sea Life
"Vertebrate Animals of St. An-
drews Bay" will be offered on
Tuesday. October 18 to November
-15. from 6:30 to 9:15 p.m. at Gulf
;Coast Community College. This
course will cover several aspects
of-the bay including: geologic his-
tory, seawater chemistry, tides.
habitats and vegetation. The fee
is $33.03.
CPR
An 8-hour "CPR" class will be
offered on Wednesday, October
, 19. from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Gulf
Cbist Community College. This
training in basic life support is in
accordance with American Heart
Association standards and will
-cover infant, child and adult one-
man and two-man CPR. Cost of
the course is $24, plus a manual
which can be purchased at the
college bookstore.


Trogram On from GCCC Criminal Course


Circuit Judge Glenn >-Hess
brought his toy electric train
presentation to the Rotary Club
Thursday, speaking of the trains
as though they were people.
Hess said he received his first
electric train when he was a child
of about 10 and has been mes'-
merized by them ever since. "Eve-
ry child should get an electric
train for Christmas at some time
in their lives," Hess said.
Hess said toy trains have be-
come a love affair with both he
and his dad for their entire lives.
Showing off some of his train
collection, Hess said he has col-
lected them over the years, pur-
chasing some from Individuals
who wanted, to get rid of them
and purchasing some from shows
and sales throughout the South.
He said two of the favorite toy
train shows in the south are, in
Asheville, North Carolina during
the summer and in Tampa, at the
fairgrounds the first week end af-
ter January 1.
"I've bought many trains by
just placing a classified ad in the
paper," he said.
"Trains are a Christmas tradi-
tion at our house," he said. 'They
are set up all around the Christ-
mas tree and throughout the
room where the tree is located. All
my kids have trains and appre-
ciate them."
Hess said there were two pri-
mary manufacturers of electric
toy trains during their heydey.
There was Lionel, perhaps the
most popular "and longest lasting
of the models. A Lionel is like a
Timex watch; it takes a licking
and keeps right on running," the
speaker said.
The other more popular train
and better than the Lionel in
some ways, was the American
Flyer. The American Flyer was
made by A. C. Gilbert, originator
of the erector set. Gilbert first
used plastics in making the toys
and was able to make them re-
semble real trains more easily.
"Both trains were just magnif-
icent toys." Hess said. 'Today,
you can still buy Lionel trains,
but they cost a good bit of money
for a toy. But, they always have,"
he said. Lionel has long since
bought out American Flyer.
Hess produced an old adver-
tisement by Lionel which revealed
the toys could run on electrical
current, dry cell batteries, or, "the
battery out of dad's car."
New members Ken Hicks and
Robert Brooks, were Inducted
into the club.

DISCOVER
AUCTIONS!


Scratch Your
Nose
You've all heard the old story
,about the fellow who attended an
auction, scratched his nose. and
.came home with an item he
hadn't intended to buy. Well,
don't be frightened away by such
tales. The auctioneer realizes
when you are bidding and when
you are not.
In order to bid at an auction,
you need to make contact with
the auctioneer or the ringperson.
To do this, hold up your bidder
card,-your hand, or shout yes".
The auctioneer will make eye con-
tact with you, take your bid, and
immediately turn and seek anoth-
er bid. You may remove yourself
from the process at any point by
shaking your head "no". And,
should *the auctioneer misihter-
Spret your signal, simply report the
mistake right away.
The auction procedure is easi-
ly understood and fun. What's
more, it allows you-the buyer-
to set your own price!
Wade Clark Auctions
Col. Wade Clark
Bus. Lic. #AB0001239 Auct. Lic. #AU0001737
Col. Paula J. Clark
Auct. Lic. #AU0001743
(904) 653-2563


Graduation exercises for Gulf
Coast Community College's Cor-
rectional Officer Basic Standards
Class #51 was held at 7 p.m. on
Monday Sept. 26, at the Apalachl-
cola High School In Apalach-icola.
Presiding over the ceremonies
was, Raymond Jackson, assistant
coordinator for corrections. Crimni
inal Justice Training Academy.
Franklin 'County sheriff Warren
Roddenberry, was the guest
'speaker.-
Those honored in Class #51
were Joseph E. Cooper, who re-
ceived the Lamp of Learning Aca-
demic Award and Connie D.
Cooper, who 'received the Top
Gun Award. The Top Gun Award


-The Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission will set season
date and bag limits for the 1994-
95 duck and coot hunting season
during its Oct. 7th meeting at
Sandestin Resort. The agency has
approval from the U. S. Fish and
Wildlife Service to establish a 30-
day season with a four-duck daily
bag limit or to opt for a 40-day
season with a three-duck daily
--bag lim it............... -
The Commission also is
scheduled to consider a proposal
that would allow sportsmen to
use non-toxic shot other than
steel shot (which already is ap-
proved) for hunting ducks or
coots.
In addition, the Commission
will consider a rule to establish
standards and regulations, for
wildlife rehabilitators.
Another proposed rule
change would require any person.
unless exempted, to purchase a
$25 wildlife management area
stamp before using the Andrews,
Big Bend, Brown's Farm. Guana
River. Holey Land. Rotenberger or
Three Lakes wildlife management
areas for any outdoor recreation
purpose.
Although high water levels in
south Florida have forced the
Commission to halt public access
to wildlife management areas in
the Everglades. the areas will
reopen when conditions permit.
At that time, the use of wheeled
buggies during the general gun-
vehicle hunts on the Holey Land,
Rotenberger and the Everglades
and Francis S. Taylor wildlife
management areas would be per-
mitted under another proposed
rule changeto be considered by
the Commission.
In other business, the Com-
mission is scheduled to:
0 establish the number of
general gun-vehicle permits to be
issued (if and when water, levels
permit) on the Everglades and
Francis S. Taylor, Rotenberger


is given to the student or stu-
dents with the highest shooting
average.
Class officers included Class
Commander Stephen C. Jones,
First Squad Leader Geraldine Wil-
son, Second Squad Leader Aaron
L. Hippensteal II and Third Squad
Leader Buford E. Braxton.
Graduates of Class #51 were:
Buford E. Braxton; Connie D.
Cooper; Joseph E. Cooper, Julius
R. Hamilton, Jr.; Aaron L. Hip'-
pensteal II; Michael J. Holton;
Stephen C. Jones; Kevin B. Lew-
"is; Julia M. Nabors; Jennifer S.
Norman; Timothy W. Register;
Russell K. Walden; Christopher
D. Wilson and Geraldine Wilson.


and Holey Land wildlife manage-
ment areas and the number of
general gun-walk permits for the
general gun-walk season on the
Rotenberger Wildlife Management
Area;
recognize Sgt. James R_
Greek for 30 years of service to
the agency;
present the Award of Merit
to biological *scientist Robert W.
Hujik for saving two persons from
drowning In 1990 and 1991; and
present the Award of Merit and
Certificate of recognition to bio-
logical scientist Jon C. Buntz,
also for saving two persons from
drowning in 1992 and 1994.
The Oct. 7th meeting is
scheduled to begin at 9:00 a.m.
On Thursday, Oct. 6th, the Com-
mission will meet in a workshop
session beginning at 1:30 p.m. All
Commission meetings are open to
the public and citizens are en-
couraged to participate.






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"


PAGE I1


13


- / .w










rAf' XSU T1Z QTA& bfvDI' -41-.TfUE, r-. 'ITURSTDQTuAY, fUf"I0, 1 a


The Money Tree
Who says money doesn't grow
on trees? the faculty and staff at
WES gave former 3rd grade
teacher Linda Tremain a money
Street when she came visiting at
the school on Monday. Linda had
taken off two personal days from
the Gilmer County, GA, system to
return to Florida to help her hus-
band, Allen, on their final move
from Florida. Lori Price designed
the money tree, which was given
to Linda. Someone heard her ex-
,claim as she counted the money,
"Oh, it's just enough for my new
curtains and I'm not going to buy
groceries with this!" We miss herl
October Hoopla Social at
WEs .
-Two birds were killed with
one stone on Monday afternoon
at WES. The October Hoopla com-
mittee of Lori Price, Sue McDa-
niel, Linda Lawrence, Bill. Carr,
Teresa Redd, Jim Bozeman, Sue
Abreu, and Marlene Whitfield en-
* tertained everyone with- lots of
'"treats ranging from pie, cake,
cheese, crackers, dips, weiners,
;"--cokes, etc. Since Linda Tremain
' was planning to visit the school
anyway, the committee thought it
would be appropriate to give her
a rousing farewell, and they did!
The Second Grades Study
Wewahitchka
Do you remember awhile
back, the new media were saying
that some college freshmen
couldn't find Mexico on a map of
the U.S. Hard as it is to believe,
the second grade teachers are try-
ing to remedy it by beginning in
our own back yard. They have
been studying Wewal Several sen-
iors from WHS came by and read
their research papers about
Wewa's history. We appreciate


Wewahitchka

Elementary

News...
By Linda Whitfield


Casey Kelley, Shanna Forehand,
Corinna Copeland, Nicki Taun-
ton, Lori Layton, and Latrelle
Kent taking time out to share
their knowledge. Also, former
principal and teacher, Barbara
Shirley-Scott came last Friday to
to tell about more' history of We-
wahitchka, particularly the Indi-
an massacres. The video of Wewa
that some graduate students
made was also shown. Will they
study another small town next
week? I don't know, but it makes
good sense.
Second. Grade Student of
the Week is Courtney Martin
Alisa.Walker chose Courtney
Martin as the second grade Stu-
dent of the Week in' her room.
Courtney is the daughter of Ron-
nie and Eleanor Martina nd she
also has an older brother named
Ryan. Courtney is seven years
old, and her favorite subject in
school is Writer's Workshop. She
would like to be a singer when
she grows up and admits that she
admires Reba McIntyre. Her fa-
vorite TV show is Saved by the
Bell, and her favorite song is Why
Haven't I Heard From You? If
Courtney could visit any place
she likes, it would be Las Vegas.
Courtney likes to play with her
best friend, Sarah Lawrence.
Courtney's favorite book is Not


%% % % *% %%%'%% %% % % %%%% % % % 'K % %


By Barbara Eells
Kindergarten News
Jewell Hopper, volunteer
mom for Mrs. Arnold's kinder-
' garten class brought a special
"hands-in" treat for the group to
: experiment as they was fit.
Travis Hopper: "Look, Coachl
E -=--;made a worml"
Bryan Lambry: "I made a
Fruit roll!"
"I made a Tyrannosaurus Rex
with mine!" said Sasha Jackson.
All the students had made
something out of their "ball of
stuff' ranging from balls and
worms to taco shells and pan-
cakes. The stuff was called edible
playdoughl It's made out of pea-'
Snut butter, honey, oatmeal, anrid
powdered milk. So, the kids made
and built and played and atel!
Mary by Jessica Vise
One day around lunch time,
Mary was in her new sun swing
on the porch sipping her juice.
She threw her feet up on a tru'nk!I
It was a dull day, nothing going
-on but the breeze that gently blew
through the fruit trees.
Suddenly, a song on the radio
started playing the name of the
tune that was playing was Just A
Swingl
Mary thought to herself, how
true!
6th Grade
Miss April's sixth grade is
studying nutrition and fitness
this portion of the six weeks.
They're learning bones and-
muscles and how .they
work... then the part that wonder-
fully good Is the preparation of


menus-breakfast, lunch, dinner.
(or supper as we southerners call
it), and a snack.
Well, the breakfast group pre-
pared theirs Friday and in pre-
paring, they had to look at the
nutritional needs of each food like
protein, carbohydrates, vitamins,
etc., and count the calories and
fat grams in what they prepared.
Seth Williams said, "I learned
something new! I cooked scram-
bled eggs!"
Todd McLawhon chimed in
and said, "They were good, too!"
And Seth came back with, "and
T.J.'s waffles were delicious!" An-
thony Crocker brought the orange
.juice and the pans.. Christy Jones
provided the cereal and milk and
Jenny Seibel provided the but-
tered toast. What a feast! And
they found it nutritious
Next week, the dinner and
snack will be prepared.


The five-year kindergarten
classes of Faith Christian are
studying a different country each
month. September was the month
for Mexico, and a fiesta was. held
on Friday, September 30. Parents
prepared and served the students


From the
Principal's Desk
,Wewahitchka


High School
By Larry A. Mathes


Before I get accused of not sending our column because we lost
to Sneads 35-26, I did write it, and sent it, but we must have
missed the deadline because we didn't make the paper But we are
now looking forward to Robert F. Munroe Friday night in Quincy at
6:30 Central. Not the 6:30 starting time.
Homecoming is just around the corner. October 14, the Gators
host the Chattahoochee Yellow Jackets at 7:30 Central. Prior to the
game, the King & Queen will be crowned in pre-game ceremonies;
and prior to that, the Parade will kick-off at 2 p.m. School will be re-
leased at 12 noon to prepare for the parade. Contact Lisa Jordan at
the high school, if you want to sponsor a float or whatever. Many
Alumni have been contacted to return, and maybe even attend the
homecoming dance after the game in the commons!
Volleyball is up and. down. After a big win, over Altha, we
dropped a doubleheader to Sneads. Most of the matches are excit-
ing to watch-try to see them play!
The air conditioning project is nearly complete, the library is al-
most ready to function, and pretty soon we'll be 100% operational.
Both high schools will be glad to have it over with. Thanks goes to
the school board' for tackling this major renovation project. It
should take care of our A/C problems for years to come.
Report cards went out Monday, with the usual .moaning and
groaning. If you have questions, please call and arrange a confer-
ence with the teacher. While we encourage teachers to call parents,
it is often difficult to reach parents who work or are away from
home for other reasons. Often meeting with the teacher explains a
lot of things, especially if only one side of the story has been pre-
sented. Call the schools to arrange appointments during planning
periods or at the end of the day.
Senior portraits will be made October 13. We are trying a new
company this year which usually results in temporary adjustments,
but the sample pictures presented to us appeared far superior to
the ones we've used in the past. There is a higher sitting fee, but
still less than local Panama City photographers charge. Help sup-
port your school by having your pictures made at school.


Now, Said the Cow. Courtney said
this about herself, "I'm smai-t."i'
Her teacher agreed, and also add-
ed that Courtney is "extremely
conscientious, responsible, and'
dependablel"
New Staff Baby
Cole Garret Harper
Congratulations to Randy.'
and Misty,'Harper on the birth:of''
their new son, :Cole Garret Harp--
er. Baby Harper, who weighed'
nine lbs, 13 oz., was born on Sat-
urday night at Gulf Coast Corn-. :
munity Hospital. Mother and,
babe are doing fine, and returned:.
home on Tuesday morning, to a'
doting father and grandparents.
Mr. Harper was still able to teach
school that day,
T.E.A.M. Visits Dinosaur-
Exhibit Wednesday
T.E.A.M. leaders Sue McDa-'
niel apd Lori Price and their class' :
visited the dinosaur exhibit at the]:"
Junior Museum on Wednesday.
Afterwards, Pizza Hut provided '
their lunch. The dinosaur exhibit'
is one that all 'classes enjoy visit-,
, ing.


Picture Day
October is picture day! Put on
those great big smiles! "- -
Florida Council on Elemerkn-
tary Education,
Elizabeth Howell, Chapter I
teacher, represented Highland ,
View at the Florida Council on '
Elementary Education in Orlando-
this past week.
Some of the big highlights
were:
*Learning different ways, of
assessing students in grades K-
sixth by observation and demon-
stration of skills instead of writ-
ing answers on paper, and;
*Performing tasks using pro-
,jects in all areas,of learning.
She attended the teacher's
Job Alike group that talked about
legislative concerns-proposals '
and finances. "Overall, the confer-
ence was a great time to compare
notes .on what is going on all over
the state and discuss new ideas-
what works and what doesn't
work,' related Mrs. Howell.
Positives
Parents, have you set aside a
few minutes each day of your
busy schedule to listen to your
children? Notice feelings!




Lion's Tate

.Nue's Column
'Faithf Christian Schoof

black beans and rice, tortillas
with cheese dip, fruit, crackers,
apple juice, and cupcakes with
confetti icing. A burro pinata
filled with candies was broken by
Richard O'Donnell and songs in
English and Spanish were en-
joyed by all. Cindy Ward, Liz Rob-
erts, and Brenda Robershaw
teach the K-5 classes.
Lisa Gay arid Carol Lyles had
an open .house at the Annex on
Eighth Street for the K-4 parents
:on Monday, October 3. The K-3
parents visited Vickie Lamberson
on Tuesday night, October 4. Par-
ents and teachers used this time
to get acquainted and to assess
each child's progress..
Students in grades 6-12 who
were super-salesmen in the
Christmas Card and Wrap sale
were treated to a fun field trip at
Gator Race Track at Panama City
Beach. Those winners in K-5
through grade five will have a fun
day at Wizard Fun Factory on Fri-
day, October 7-a reward for a
job well done.
The fish fry and bake sale at
the Arts & Crafts sale was a suc-
cessful cooperative effort between
parents and school personnel,
and it netted $1,795.46 for our
building program. We are happy
to report that $10,227.19 was do-
nated toward the $10,000 match-
ing fund gift in September.



Card of Thanks
Special appreciation is ex-
tended to the welding student's
and VICA club members of Port
St. Joe High School for their con-
tinued involvement in community
service; this group often goes be-
yond the call of duty. Under the-
direction of Instructor Tommy
Knox, the students have partici-
pated in numerous activities,
some of which include making
grills for various churches and or-
ganizations and preparing food
baskets at Thanksgiving which
are donated to a needy family in
our community.


PAG 29 o


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S P165/80R13 $182.28
P175/80R13 $190.76
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Mounting Vae &iem Sales Tax
Computer Balancing', Disposal Tax
City Pickup Fee











WESTERN

AUTO
Phone 227-1105,


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Port St. Joe

Middle

School

News .



by Tracey Fitzgerald

After months of planning,, the
middle school is finally a ,reality.
The 7th and. 8th graders have
their own school.. But that's: old
news. You've probably known
about that for weeks. What you
probably don't know about is all
the hard work that went into
building and organizing the
school.
Both adults :and students
helped construct and organize'
the school; Their main concern
was completing it on time. Be-
sides walling off the high school,
construction workers replaced
the air conditioning system, put
in new doors and carpeting, and
slapped a new coat of paint on
the walls. They also worked on
the middle school's electrical sys-
tem and built a new front office.
Now that the middle school is
up and running smoothly. clubs
and sports activities are being or-
ganized. A' student government
has been formed, with the follow-
ing students elected officers:' Cory
Ash-President, Nicole Smith-
Vice President, Samantha Am-
brose-Secretary,. Calpernia Ware
-Treasurer.
Clubs include, the following.
along with their sponsors: Sports-
man-Mr. Walker; Student Gov-
ernment Association-Mrs. Ell-
,mer; Intramural-Mr. Gowan and
Mr. Eppinette; Arts and Crafts-
Mrs., Gant and Mrs. Lacour; Pep
Club-Mrs. Knox and Mrs. WVil-
liams; .Dive Club-NMr. Adkison
and. Mrs. Mixon; Computer
Club--Mrs. Bancroft; and Photog-
raphy Club-Mrs. Moss.
All students are involved in
one of the clubs listed abbve and
some are also on .the staff of'the
middle school newspaper-THE
NEW WAVE. Staff members of
THE NEW WAVE are as follows:
Editor-in-Chief-Tracey Fitzge-
rald, Co-Editor-Janah Strick-
land, Staff Writers-Mark Wil-.
liams, Jessica Peak, Michael
Sanderson, and Sabrina Stomp.L
Thanks to the efforts of the
dedicated staff at Port St. Joe
SMiddle School, students have the
opportunity to become involved In
many extra-curricular activities.
,Keep up the good work!


Asbestos Abatement
The Gulf County School
Board announces the availability
of the Management Plan for As-
bestos Abatement: AHERA for
.public review. Plans are available
for each school and may be re-
viewed at the school office'during
regular school hours and days,

Pre-School Storytime
Preschool, storytime starts
,Tuesday, October 18.' at 1:30
p.m. at the Gulf County Public Li-
brary in Port St. Joe. The story-
time will last for thirty minutes.


TIRES


Port St. Joe,


. Phone.229-8899.


Variety of Eants Ow In Stock

S40 Varieties of Pansy Plants
0,Flowering Cabbage Dianthus

etumas Snapdragons

Chrysanthemumms




Go Carts In Stock!

LAY- AWAY NOW FOR CHRISTMAS!



SARFIELD'St


Phone 229-2727 Port St Joe rDE
k~7 W m *** *


-


The first six weeks are over
- and the Port.St. Joe High School
students are ready to conquer
the. remaining five. The juniors
and seniors began the second six,
weeks off right by taking advan-
tage of the unique opportunity to
speak with college representa-
tives from as far away as Connec-
ticut and as convenient as Pana-
ma City-right here 'on the Port
St. Joe. High School campus. We
enjoyed ; talking to: vocational-
technical and military represen-
tatives in our search for careers
and colleges. .
Among the excitement of Col-
lege Day, one individual has al-
ready decided on the college of
her future. Congratulations to
Alice Kenningtoh, .
who has the distinc-
tion of being the first
member of 'the Class
of '95 to be accepted
to' the college of her
choice---Florida
Southern.
The 1994-95 sen-
iors interested in ap-
Splhing for a scholar-
ship from the Coca-
Cola Scholars Pro-
gram may pickup an
application form from
the scholarship bulle-
tin board in the
Guidance Office. Don't let this
opportunity pass you by. It.could
mean lots of dollars for college, ,
The Gulf Coast Chapter of
the National Society of Profes-
sional Engineers is again offering
scholarships and grants to high
school seniors applying to engi-
neering colleges. Students may
apply for one of over 22 awards
ranging from $500 to $2500 per
one year. The Gulf Coast Chapter
is again planning to award two
$500 scholarships to the top two
local engineering students. The
application deadline is December
15. See Marilyn \Witten in the
Guidance Office for necessary
forms.
There is a new club at Port
St. Joe High for all interested
Florida Explorers. The first Sci-


ence Club will meet soon, so
watch for further details.
The Math Club, sponsored by
Carol Cathey, elected officials for
the 94-95 school year. Congratu-
lations to the following members:
Alice Kennington President; Nat-
alie Gant Vice-President; N!kki
Williams Secretary; 'and Teresa
Evensen Treasurer. The' Manag-
er is Chris Buchanan and' Assi-
tant Manager is Mike Wear. The
Math Club is responsible for
opening the school store every
morning from 8:05-8:15..
The boys' cross country team
scored 42 points to defeat both
Quincy-Shanks and Marianna in
the cross country meet in Marian-
na on Thursday, September 29.
Gabe-Clark recorded
the highest finish for
the Sharks as he
placed third among
the 28 runners with
a time of 18:13.,Ger-
main Clark placed
fourth -with 18:15,
Robbie Dixson was
S 10th with 18:51, Nick
Sweazy was 12th
with 19:56, Matt Dix-
on was 13th with
19:57. and Jonathan
Stripling was 14th
with 19:59. Eric Sell-
ers placed 17th with
22:25 and Bryan Simon was 26th
with 24:30.
In conclusion, I would like to
mention a little about the pep ral-
ies. This year the students get ac-
tively involved in the spirit com-
petition. While the cheerleaders
lead the chants, the students
compete, by grade, to see which
class has more school spirit. The
juniors and seniors are very com-
petitive with each other, making
the pep rallies even more interest-
ing. The seniors have won the
"Spirit Stick" twice with the jun-
iors winning only once. Keep up
the good work seniors!
Congratulations to the',
Sharks for their victory over Apa-
lachicola in Friday night's game.
The Sharks will play at North
Florida Christian this Friday.


FLORIDA STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
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Subject to availabilty or change in price.
Call Matthew Moore at 1-800-868-6864
American Municipal Securities, Inc.
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Serving Flk'rid Investors SinE. 1950 Member: NASD, SIPC, SIA




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THlE STAR, PRTiviST JOEl, FL.,- THURDAY, UT. AS k


Court May Kill


Popular Proposal

More "People Support" Than
Either Casinos or Net Ban
As election time nears, it appears the Florida Supreme Court may
leave the voters in November with only that watered down-version of tax
reform lawmakers have proposed as a constitutional amendment.
They still have a month, of course, but it appears those fellows in the
$400 suits aren't likely to put three tax cap and one property protection
citizen initiatives on the ballot, fn spite of the fact they carried more gen-
uine unsolicited voter signatures (more than 500,000) than any of the
other proposed amendments, including casino gambling.
If they are, they'd better do it soon for the people of Florida are going
to need 'some time to consider the merits of each of the initiatives in or-
der to cast an informed vote. The old news hound has a feeling in the
back of his neck the verdict of "no, you're not going to control taxes" will
come from the court at the opportune time selected by the judges, who
really do read the newspapers and look at the six o'clock news onT'V.
The fear by incumbent lawmakers, the top office holders, big govern-
ment bureaucrats, so called environmentalists, teacher unions, and even
maybe the high court judges themselves, is that voters will automatically
vote to limit taxes on themselves and the governing class will suffer.
It's a bum rap. Studies show that tax ceilings only mildly control gov-
ernment spending because of the ingenuity of the political class and the
willingness of voters to approve new taxes if shown they are needed.
The legislative proposal which will be on the ballot is simple enough.
It would tie government revenue growth to average personal income.
When income of the taxpayers go up, then taxes can go up that average
percentage amount. Lawmakers could ignore it with a two-thirds vote,'
thus retaining the taxing authority they now have.'
The citizens initiatives are much tougher, of course. They would:
Require voter approval of any new taxes, but allow legislators with a
three-fourths vote to pass emergency taxes of 12-month duration.
Require a two-thirds vote of the people (not the legislature) to raise
taxes or place a fee through, a constitutional amendment. Sponsors say.
this is an insurance policy against a Florida income tax. Critics say it
was put into the tax cap package to protect Big Sugar manufacturing in-
terests from a cent-a-pound state tax via the constitution on raw sugar,
to help clean up the Everglades.
Throw out the single-subject requirement for constitutional amend-
ments that has allowed judges to void many citizen initiatives in the past.
Allow property owners who suffer a loss because of a state action to
go directly to the court for compensation, bypassing the expensive and
lengthy administrative proceeding before the agency as now required.
It would be too much,: perhaps, to expect the court to put all four of
the citizen initiatives on the ballot, although they appear not to be vague
and confusing to the voter and do cover only one subject. Those are sup-
posed to be the only legal criteria.
They should, of course, mainly because citizens do have a right to
determine how much state spending and taxing they want.
FARMER SMITH:. Republicans and Democrats who vote for the can-
didate rather than the party don't really mind 'if Secretary of State Jim
Smith runs for the cabinet post of agriculture commissioner now held by
former Democrat, Senator Bob Crawford. Let the public decide if it was a
dirty trick to put a token candidate in the race who would agree to with-
draw if a highly qualified and well known Republican wanted to run.
Frank Darden, the lobbyist who was selected by GOP officials to qualify
against Crawford, said he was picked because he knew the difference be-
tween a goat and a chicken.
Some newspapers around the state are hollering foul, but it really,
isn't. It's politics. -
Smith said in accepting the nomination that he'd prefer the farm
post on the cabinet to his old secretary of state job and that, perhaps,
4 only the education commissioner's post would Interest him more. 1I
He told tlAs column last week he had a lifetime interest in education
and felt more decisions should be made locally on the school district lev-
el. All cabinet members have a vote with the education commissioner on
education matters.
But don't put Smith down as favoring a voucher system to allow stu-
dents to take tax money to the schools their parents select for them
whether they be public, private or religious. Both Republican candidates
for education commissioner Frank Brogan and Bob Morris favor them.
So does Jeb Bush. Gov. Lawton Chiles and Education Commissioner
Doug Jamerson oppose vouchers.
"I'm not giving up on public education," Smith said. "Somiething like
that (vouchers) might be tried as a pilot project in the public system, but
I would leave it up to the local school." '



News 1t1und-Up
TALLAHASSEE(WNS) A new chapter in juvenile justice began Oct. 1
w. hen tougher laws and an independent agency to handle juvenile crimi-
nals passed by the Florida Legislature came on line.
Punishment as well as treatment is,made clear in the new laws
which give judges new powers backed by boot camps and nearly 1.200
new residential reform program beds added to the 2.100 the state al-
ready has.
Judges can now cite disrespectful juveniles for contempt and sen-'
tence them.to five days for the first offense and 15 days for additional of-
fenses. Bad kids. sentenced to boot camps or.reform schools won't be
sent home if they're put on a waiting list. but be held in detention until
slots open up.
"The kid gloves are off. The resounding message is we're tired of kids
thumbing' their nose at justice," said Calvin Ross, former Miami police
chief who now is secretary of the new Juvenile Justice Department.
Another provision of new Florida law requires police to notify schools
when students are arrested- on felony charges and gives superintendents
48 hours to notify principals. '-
Police also will be able to release the names and photos of juveniles
arrested on felony charges or convicted on three misdemeanors. Parents
can now be found in contempt and ordered to pay costs of their chil-,
Sdren's custody or to attend parenting classes. Judges can garnish the
benefits of parents on welfare in.some cases.
The new Juvenile Justice Department was given Independence from
the Florida Department of Health and Rehabilitative Services. It has a
S$355 million budget and nearly 4,500 employees, ironically most trans-
ferred over from HRS.
DEBATE TANGO: Republican challenger Jeb Bush and Democratic
incumbent Gov. Lawton Chiles are doing the classic "debate or not de-,
Sbate" tango after the first one before the Florida Economic Development


Mimr oam
whiplash
Auto Accidents.
Work Injuries
Headaches
Back Pain
.caI
Arm/Hand Pain
ILeg/Foot Pain
r INSURANCE
ACCEPTED


Medicare


Capitol



NEW

ROUND-UP
by Jack Harper


Council in Miami last week, but most observers expect they will agree to
more before the Nov. 8 election. Both candidates, of course say they want
the debates, but on their own terms.:.
No one is faulting Bush for turning down most of Chiles invitations
to debate such as the Women's Political Caucus round-table-luncheon in
Tallahassee which was obviously rigged in Chiles' favor. The women coa-
lition leadership held a news conference earlier in the day, ripping Bush
on his stand on women issues., It had endorsed- Chiles and Sec. of State
Jim Smith in the primaries.
There was an empty chair for Bush at the luncheon and the ladies
were ecstatic over Chiles' speech which displayed his strategy to turn the
race into a class struggle. Chiles got big cheers for his pro-choice stand
on abortion. He contrasted his background and the Democratic Party's
blue-collar base with Bush's wealthy upbringing and silk-stocking Re-
publican image.
ETHICS REPORT: Florida State Athletic Director Bob Coin broke no
law by accepting a home roof job from'a contractor building the new foot-
ball stadium, but he should pay .$5,000 in a fine for creating a bad im-
pression, said Ethics Commission Chairman Joel K; Gustafson. The roof
was valued at more than $10,000. Goih paid $5,000 for it after officials
began investigating the deal.
IFSU President Sandy D'Alemberte said he didn't understand Gustaf-
son's statement and he would wait for the full commission's report before
making a decision on whether to return Goin to his job.
MONEY BACK? If you paid $295,to register an out-of-state car you
brought to Florida after July 1, 1991, you can get your money back be-
cause the state high court has ruled the fee violates a U. S. Constitution
provision that guarantees free trading,among,states.
However, there is a gotcha. If you paid the fee 'before July 1, 1991,
under a 1990 law, you don't get any money back because a three-year
statute of limitation applies. The highway department has set up a hot
line number (1-800-288-TAGS) you can call for information.



School Bus Injuries


On the Increase


The past three years have
shown a dramatic increase in
school bus accidents. Over
10,000 children were injured and
several score killed in 1992 and
1993, and at its current rate,
1994 is likely to exceed those fig-
ures.
Health and safety authorities
are deeply concerned about these
statistics since an estimated 22
million students ride school bus-
es daily.
According to information
complied by the American' Chiro-
practic'. Association and -Logarn y
College of Chiropractic in Ches-
terfield, MO, from data supplies
by doctors of chiropractic whc
have treated children for structu-
ral problems, most of the injuries
have occurred in incidents while
waiting, boarding, riding or exit-
ing the bus, as opposed to actual
accidents involving the bus.
'"While there is always some
degree of danger traveling in a ve-
hicle carrying precious children,
the most significant safety hazard
seems to focus on the conduct of
the children and the supervision
they get" Florida Chiropractic As-
sociation President, Dr. Harold
Smith of Jacksonville, said. He of-
fers these safety tips:
Safety Precautions While
Waiting for a Bus
-Arrive early, so you don't
have to. dart between cars to
reach the bus.
'Never cross immediately be-
hind, in front of, or along side of
the bus, since these are blind
Spots..,o ,
*Stay out of the street.
1 *No pushing, shoving, or
horseplay.
*Parents should take their
children to the- side of the street
where the bus stops, wait with -
them-or turn them over to anoth-
er adult before leaving.
Safety Precautions While on
the Bus
*Investigation your driver's
history
*The driver or another adult
should clearly be in charge.
*Require all children to be
seated before the bus moves.
*Require all heads and arms
to be kept inside the bus.
*Do not tolerate any type of
distraction, be it yelling, object


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throwing or horseplay.
*Keep aisles clear of objects
and make sure overhead racks
are secure.
*No moving around until the


vehicle is fully stopped.
*No disembarkment for any-
one except at authorized stops.
Safety Precautions When Board-
ing and Leaving the Bus
*The bus should be fully
stopped and in a parking brake
position.
*Enter and exit only from the
front of the bus
*Require youngsters to line
up in a single file.
*Help youngsters who are too
young to manage the steps.
*Be patient and take the nec-
essary time to make certain
everything is done in an orderly
manner.
"In looking back on the case
histories of young patients who
have suffered neuromusculoskel-
etal injuries in bus accidents and
have required chiropractic treat-
ment, too many appear to have


been caused by negligence," Dr.
Smith said. "This calls for more
attention by parents, better selec-
tion of drivers by school officials,
and more safety awareness by
students.

Community Choir.
Marks Anniversary
The North Port St. Joe Com-
munity Choir invites the public to
join in the celebration of its anni-
versary on ,October 22, at 7 p.m.
at the Philadelphia Primitive Bap-
tist Church in Port St. Joe.
The church congregation in-
vites you to worship with them,
and asks for your participation,
prayers, and financial contribu-
tions to make this a glorious day,

( School's In. ...
DRIVE CAREFULLY!


THE LAW & MEDIATION OFFICE OF

JOANNA A. MAUER


ATTORNEY
Insurance Law Wills
Personal Injury &
Wrongful Death Litigation
* Property Disputes Business Law
Probate Medical Malpractice
Real Estate Transactions
Environmental Law

MEDIATOR
Certified by the
Florida Supreme Court
Mediation can help you
settle disagreements
Mediation can save you.
money and time
* Business & Employment Disputes
Divorce and Family Issues


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ADJUSTMENT BOARD

COUNTY OF GULF

MEMBERS OF THE BOARD


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

Honorable BILLY E. TRAYLOR
Board of County Commissioners District No. 2


Honorable DAVID BYRD


School Board District No.


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

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

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


Column I Column 2 Column 3 Column 4 Column S Column 6

Type Number of Total Number of Total Number Reduction Loss in
of Exemption Number of Assessments of Requests in Taxable Tax
Property Requests Exemption Reduced by for Value Due Dollars'
Granted by Requests The board Assessment to Board
the Board Redu actions Action

Residential

Commercial 1
industrial
and "
Miscellane-
ous
Agricul- *
tural 2
Business
Machinery
an7
Equipment
Vacant Lots
and Acreage
TOTALS 0 0 0 3 0 0


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


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


CHAIRPERSON


CLERK


WARREN J. YEAGER, JR.


(Name) (Phone)


BENNY C. LISTER


(Name) (Poe


(904) 229-6113


(904) 229-6113


(904) 984-0017
Office Located in Wakulla County


X P NOTICE

TAX IMPACT OF PROPERTY APPRAISAL


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

Honorable OSCAR R-EDD


School Board District No.


EYE EXAM

For Senior Citizens,


Q'r TfIW WF-. qrMM.QnAV- nV.T- R- 1994


PArMIC SIR


5


(Nime)


(Phone) .


(Name)


(Phone)









PAGE 4B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, OCT. 6, 1994


Catholics Restore


FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE.
REV. BILL WHITE, PASTOR
2420 Long Ave.
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
904-229-6886
Port St. Joe's "Port of Victory"
.:Sunday School............................................. 10 a.m .
Morning Worship...................................... 1 a.m.
-Sunday Evening ...6.......................................6 p.m.
"Wednesday Evening ......................................7 p.m.



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



Highland View
United Methodist Church
Corner of 4th St. & Parker Ave.
Highland View
Lynwood R. Wynne, Pastor
Sunday School ..............................a............................... ............. 10 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m. .
Evening Worship ........... 6 pm.
', -. TF9/30/93-12r3J 93


-R N E OI


SBible Study:,
10 a.m. Sunday
7 p.m. Wednesday

WRITE
A(


CHURCH OF CHRIST
MEETS


'Worship:
11 a.m. Sunday
Nursery.


Minister: Tom Skipper 229-8310
FOR FREE EIGHT LESSON BIBLE STUDY
P. 0. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Corner of 20th Street & Marvin Avenue


We Want You To Be
Part of the Fiiendly Place
BIB'E'STUDY... ..... ..... .............9:45 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP ....;'.:.. 7:00 p.m.
MORNING WORSHIP..............11-00 a.m. WEDNESDAY 7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING...... 5-45 p.m.
Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 Long Avenue
;CHRIS CRIBBS MARK JONES
Interim Pastor Minister of Music





Full Gospel Fellowship
PETE WANCHIK, PASTOR
Office: 227-2033 103 Garrison Avenue Home: 229-9033
Sunday ....................................................................... 0:00a.m .
Tuesday Home Fellowship....................................... 7:30 p.m.
Thursday Bible Study........... ...........7:00 p.m.


i FIRST PRESBYTERIAN

( CHURCH
= fl T *508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP.........'................. 10 a.m.
ADULT SCHOOL.............................. 11 a.m..
S U-S *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children
Nursery Available
The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor



f^. First UnitedMetfhodist CiChurchi
A 1 North 22nd St.
Mexico Beach, FL 32410
Morning Church.........I...........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, 9am 12 noon CT


0JE Q LO06 DZ? Jesus says, "Come to me, all you who
are weary and burdened, and I will give
you rest." Matt 11:28 NIV




Upstairs, First Union Bank Building Monument Ave.
Sunday Morning'Bible Study for all ages 9:00am
Soul Satisfying Worship Service 10:00am
Sunday Afternoon Discipleship Training 5:00pm
Informal Sunday Night.Service 6:00pm
Tues. Children Choirs 3:30pm, Wed. Prayer Service -6:30pm


Old Pipe Organ

Conducting Fund Raising Activities
To Finish Paying for Restoration%


St. Joseph Catholic Church
recently installed ,a newly re-'
stored pipe organ. The previous.
electronic organ needed to be re-'
placed, and a committee was
formed last year to look into the
purchase of a new organ. The'
committee considered purchasing
a new electronic organ as well as
the possibility of restoring an ex- .
listing pipe organ. The quality of:
the music and the longevity of the
instrument led to the ultimate de-
cision to look for a pipe organ for
the church.
Last summer, an organ was
located for the church through
the Organ Clearing House, a non-
profit organization in New Hamp-
shire. The organ was originally
built by George S. Hutchings in
1886 for Centalia Chapel, a mis-
sion' of the, First Methodist
Church of San Jose, California.
John Huening, an organ builder
from Tampa, travelled to San
Jose to examine the organ. After
Mr. Huening approved the condi-
tion of the organ, he transported
it to his. workshop in Tampa
where, it took approximately six
months to restore. The organ was
installed in St. Joseph Catholic
Church in March. Finishing
touches were completed in May.
Fundralsing activities began
last fall with a spaghetti dinner
and bake sales. Members of the
congregation and friends of the
parish showed their overwhelm-
ing support by pledging almost
half of the amount needed to
fund the project within the first
few months. The Church applied
for a grant from the Jessie Ball
duPont Fund which was ap-
proved in November 1993. The
fund also provided a short-term
loan to help with' immediate ex-
peinses.
The final fundraising activity. -
to help complete payment for the
pipe organ, will be a spaghetti
dinner on Friday, October 14,
from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. Eat in or
take out. The cost will be $4.50
Dalkeith Baptist
Homecoming
The Dalkeith Baptist Church
will hold the 28th Annual Home-
coming oh October 9th, an-
nounced Rev. Bill Graham, pas- .
tor.
Sunday School starts at 9:30
a.m., and worship service begins
at 10:30 a.m.
Special music will be per-
formed. You are encouraged, to
bring your favorite food, and join
them for ajoyous day of celebra-
tion with the Lord.


Thank You!
There are. no words to ex-
press our thanks to everyone for
their prayers and support during
Steve's stay at USA Mobile, Ala-
bama Bum Center. Steve has
been through two ,major skin
graft surgeries and is facing one,
more. The Doctor's report he is
doing, well and making much
progress. Please continue to pray
for him as he will be in Mobile at
least two more months.
Address cards to:
University of South Alabama
Medical Center
2451 Fillinim Street
4th Floor, Burn Center
Mobile, AL 36617-2293
Rose and 'Stee Hattaway
J. J., Stacie,and Joe
J. B. and Dolores Hattaway
Debbie and Paul Davis

SSpend Your $$ at Home
Shop Port St. Joe!



5 EEEE
So .O 0o. ,.


5 .. 0 4



_S 5
s E : 1::









u_ 1


I-

A.


per plate. Dinners will be sold at
the Church hall on 20th Street
and tickets will be available from
Church members or at the door.
"Organ Donor" T-shirts depicting
the organ's journey from San
Jose to Port St. Joe will also be
on sale for $10.


Pipe Organ
Recital at

St. Joseph's
Steve McCown, cantor
and organist at the Church
of the Resurrection, Destin,
will be presenting an Organ
Recital, at St. Joseph's Cath-
olic Church, Port St. Joe.
The recital will be Sunday,
October 9th, 4:00 p.m. Ac-
companying Mr. McCown
will be his daughter Stepha-
nie, flutist,. and Linda Mor-
ton, vocalist. Linda is Direc-
tor of Music for an
International Catholic Ev'an-
gelization Ministry and
speaks and sings through-
out the United States and
abroad. This recital. is for
the dedication of St. Jo-
seph's pipe organ.
An invitation is extend-.
ed to the community to
come and enjoy this musical.
presentation.

Nazarene
Homecommgin
The First Church of the Naza-
rene, 2420 Long Avenue, will be
celebrating Homecoming '94 this
Sunday, October 9th. There will
be a combined morning service
which will begin at 10:00 a.m.
Following this service, a carry-in
dinner on the grounds will be en-
joyed followed by an afternoon of
gospel singing at 2:00 p.m. The
regularly scheduled Sunday eve-
ning worship service will be can-
celled.
Pastor White will be speaking
from the words of Jesus, "I Will
Build By Church" in the morning
service. Special music for the day
will be provided by the Bouington
Family, Mercy River and others.,
Everyone is invited to attend. j


Pine Street Overstreet .
Sunday School............................. .. ..10:0( a.m.
Sunday Worship...................................1:00 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study ................... 3:00 p.m.
Pastor W.L. Remain Phone 648-8144


"THE EXCITING PLACE TO WORSHIP"


Gary Smith,
Pastor


first BaptistChurch
.102 THIRD STREET PORT ST. JOE .
Sunday School 9:45 am
Worship 11:00 am
Disciple Training 6:00 pm
Evening Worship 7:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting.... 7:00 pm
Buddy Caswell
Minister of Music & Youth


THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN GULF COUNTY

ST. JAMES' 800 22nd STREET PORT ST. JOE
|4. 4- | 7:30 and 11:00 a.m. (ET)
+t I ,Sunday School 9:45
:+ ST. JOHN'S WEWAHITCHKA
S/ 7 8:00 a.m.(Cl)

THE REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor



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


SSt. jSoe J assembly ofqGod
.' ,309 6th Street. Port St. Joe
Si Sunday School......................... 10:00 am
., Morning Worship Service........ 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Service .......... 6:30 pm
Wednesday Bible Study ............ 6:30 pm
Jeffery Scalf
Pastor
S Come ad Reeie a oid ceiveod sings '''eS igs
1 ....


SpecialU Guests:.


Kyle & George


* Ronda Smith


Pro Baseball Pitcher Tim Davis
of the Seattle Mariners


* B.B.I. Drama Team


PLUS Games and Food


This night of praise,
Baptist


fellowship, games and food will be held at Long Avenue
Church and is for youth in grades 7-college.


So that those providing pizza will know how much food to provide, we ask that
all local churches call Long Avenue Baptist Church (229-8691) by Tuesday,
October 11 with a number of how many will be attending the lock-in.
ALL AREA YOUTH ARE ENCOURAGED TO ATTEND.
S Reservations are desired, but not mandatory


, J


Youth Lock In


Friday, Oct. 14, 6 peme M I a.m.









Ti'TIP CTAP DaPT CT TaW PT. *-'rTTTIDCLbAV ArT 1 oOkA00


I ANTIQUESD


Wild Rose
Antiques
Buying & Selling
A fun, unintimidating
collection of collectables
as well as rare and
unusual antiques. Nearly
every category, is
presented with books,
glass, pottery, paintings,
rugs, jewelry, furniture,
architectural items, and
much, much more.
HOURS: 10:30 5:30
Wednesday- Sunday
7018 Hwy. 98
Beacon Hill, FL
Big pink house with greenhouse
1 mile east of the time change.

904-647-3524
itc 10/6


1992 Rivercraft boat, '93 60 hp
Mariner motor, take up payment at
St. Joe .Papermakers Federal Credit
Union, call 229-6580. Itc 10/6
16' bass boat fully equipped, trol-
ling motor, 89 Suzuki 65 hp, $3,500
firm. 647-3199. Itp 10/6
'86 17'7" Sling Shot bass boat, 2
depth finders, '91 Mercuiy 150 hp
XR4. Many extras, $7,000. Call 227-
1568 after 5 p.m. 4tc 9/22
STEVE'S OUTBOARD SERVICE,
White City, anytime,. 827-2902.
tfc 10/6


AUTOOTIV


'94 Chevy Lumina program car, 4
dr., auto., 6 cyl., remainder factory
warranty, 229-6961. ltc 10/6
'88 Mazda 626LX 5 spd, power
sunroof, brakes, windows & steering,
windows & steering, cruise control,
runs great. $3,200 obo. 647-3497 af-
ter 6 p.m. tfc 10/6
'94 Chrysler LeBaron LE, V-6,
power, cruise, 12,130 miles, remain-
der factory warranty, 229-6961.
1989 Jeep Cherokee Laredo. 4
wheel drive, grey, 77,000 miles, good
condition. $8,600. Call 229-6438.
'94 Pontiac Bonneville, 4 dr.,
power, program car, 229-6961.
ltc 10/6
1986 Mercury Grand Marquis,
full power, cloth interior, $3,200.
648-8990. tfc 10/6
'94 Plymouth Sundance, 4 dr.,
auto, program car, remainder factory
warranty. 229-6961. Itc 10/6
1984 Monte Carlo SS, at, pc, pw,
350 runs great, color black and blue
with tinted windows, $3,600 obo.
639-2533. itc 10/6


'93 Plymouth Grand Voyager
power, am/fm, child integrated seats,
program car, remainder factory war-
ranty. 229-6961. ltc 10/6
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.




Local investors wanted for relo-
cating manufacturing plant and relat-
ed enterprises to Gulf County.
Working partners, shares. or straight
loans possibly. 1-800-763-3474.
2tc 9/29


AUCTION
Friday
OCTOBER 14
DOWNTOWN
APAIACHICOLA
Preview 6-7 p.m.
Auction starts 7 p.m.


Wade Cfark

AUCTIONS

Cot. Wade and Paula Clark.
904-653-2563
Bus. Lic. #AB0001239
Auc. Lic. OAU0001737
Auc. Lie. #AU0001743
2tc 10/6





Unfmrnished 2 bdrm., 2 ba. home
on Hwy. 98 on St. Joe dedicated
beach. Lg. fenced yard, garage. Room,
ch&a, $475.00 mo., year lease. Call
615-624-5731 or 904-231-5431.
tfc 9/29


Apartment for rent on Mexico
Beach, ocean view, spacious, 2 bdrm.,
1 ba., washer/dryer, hookup, cable,
water- & garbage pickup, included.
$500 month. 648-5903. tfc 9/29
2 bdrm., 1 ba. furnished mobile
home, ch&a, washer. Must see inside
to appreciate. $275 mo. $175 security
deposit, 108 2nd St., HV. 647-3264.
tfc 10/6
One 'bedroom apartment,
$200.00 per month. Call George Dur-
en at 229-8398. tfc 10/6
12'x40' furnished trailer. Call
648-5306. tfc 10/6


2 bedroom furnished trailer in
Highland View. Deposit required. 227-
1260. 3tp 9/22'
Beachfront, Beacon Hill, one
bdrm., 1 1/2 ba., furnished town-
house, $525 month. Call Parker Real-
ty at Mexico Beach, 648-5777.
tfc 10/6

Mobile home, 2 BR, 1 1/2 bath,
stove & ref. furnished, screened
porch, carport, private lot. Adults, no
pets. $275 per month, water fur-
nished, $150 deposit. 647-8772..
tfc 10/6
Apartment for rent: Beach view,
2 BR, furnished, washer, dryer, wa-
ter, trash included. Mexico Beach.
Call after 9 p.m., 648-4112.
tfc 10/6
2 bedroom unfurnished trailer at
* St. Joe Beach. 647-5327. tfc 10/6
* The Phantry Hotel, Rooms Pri-
vate baths or dormitory style. Daily or
weekly rates. 302 Reid Ave. Port St.
Joe, 229-9000. tfc 10/6


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 costt, handicapped
equipped apts., available. Stove & re-
frig. furn., fully carpeted, 1 bdrm.,
apts.,-on-site manager.
Equal Opportunity Housing
Complex. Rent is based on income.
This complex is funded by the
Farmers Home Administration and
managed by Advisors Realty.
Call 229-6353 for more informa-
tion.
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
tfc 10/6
Warehouses, small and large,
some with office, suitable for small
business, 229-6200. tfc 10/6
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., (904) 227-
7451. Rents starting, at $225.00 per
mo. Affordable Living for low to mid-
dle income families. Featuring 1, 2 &
3 bedroom apts. with cen. h&a, ener-
gy saving appliances patios & outside
storage. For hearing impaired call
(904) 472-3952. Equal Housing Op-
portunity. tfc 10/6
OFFICE SPACE. Call George
Duren at 229-6031 and leave mes-
sage. tfc 10/6.
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 hodk-up.
* New extra Ig. 3 bdrm. house, 1 1/2
ba., Inside laundry rm, ch&a, dish-
washer & stove, fully carpeted. No
pets.
FURNISHED
* Small 2 bdrm. home, auto. heat &
air, washer/dryer hook-up.
One bedroom apartment., washer/
dryer hook-up. '
Call 229-6777 after 7 p.m.
tfc 10/6

DOWNTOWN PORT ST. JOE
DUPLEX
Central heat/air. 2 bdrm., 1
ba., stove, refrig, $325 month.,
plus utilities.
227-5443
One month deposit &
lease required.
tfe 10/6





Garage Sale: Furniture, small ap-
pliances, new leather work boots,
misc. 8 a.m., 225 Gulf Aire Drive.
Gulf Aire. ltp 10/6
Yard Sale: October 8. 301 Long
Avenue, St. Joe Natural Gas parking
lot. Lots, of clothes and other misc.
items. 8-2 p.m. Rain caricels.


5 Family Yard Sale, everything
you could imagine for sale. Baby
walker, infant seat, baby clothes, .chil-
dren's clothes, grown-up clothes,
cross stitch books. Original oil paint-
ings, toys, plants, portable gun case
and on and on. Stebel Ave., White
City, Friday, 9-5, Saturday, 9-3. Look
for signs. Itp 10/6
Yard Sale: Saturday, 8 a.m. until.
All size children's clothes, bicycles,
Genu hunting boat, lots more, 106
2nd Ave., Oak Grove. Itp 10/6

Moving Sale: Furniture, air
cond., fireplace insert, chest freezer,
Alpine tracker, rowing exerciser, '82
Yamaha motorcycle & other Items,
647-3419. Itc 10/6

Inside Yard Sale: Saturday, Oct.
8, 8:00 a.m. until. Gulf Co. Assoc.
foi Retarded Citizens (across from Sr.;
Citizen Site). Clothes, toys, Christmas'
decorations, misc. items.
4 Family Yard Sale: Saturday, 8
till 12. Comer of 21st and Long. Blue
house, cleaned the attic rare books,
kitchen misc. Little boy clothes, wash-
er, dryer, refrigerator, wall units and
much more. Itp 10/6
Yard Sale; Highland View United
Methodist Church, comer of 4th St.
and Parker Ave. Saturday, Oct. 8, 8-
12. lte 10/6
3 Family Yard Sale in White City,
first road to left at end of bridge, Sat,
Oct. 8th, 8 a.m. 1 p.m. Furniture,
toys, clothes, kitchen items, crafts,
Nintendo w/tapes,, skate board.
skates, curtains, range hood and lots
more. Itp 10/6

INDOOR
YARD SALE
Saturday, Oct. 8th
1907 Cypress Ave.
8 a.m. till 3:00 p.m.
Rain or shine
, / '


S and SERVICES


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS-
Port St. JOe Serenity Group
Open Meeting: Sunday 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday 8:00 p.m..
Thursday, 8:00 p.m.
AL-ANON'
Sunday 4:00 p.m. &
Thurs., 8:00 p.m. .
All meetings at First Baptist Church
of Port SL Joe, all times eastern

SWith A Smile
HOUSECLEANING &
Light Yard Work
227-3268
Call Nights -


American
Lesicn Iinac
7 Thursday

Nieht
7:00 p.m. Cash Prizes
Early bird 5:00 p.m.
Meetings 1st Monday of each
month, 8:00 p.m.
lst & 3rd Thurs.

THE FASHION EXCHANGE
220 Reid Ave; Port St. Joe
227-3183
New & Used Clothing for the Entire
Family. Accessories and Misc. Items.
Hours 10 .am. 6 p.m.
Closed Wed. & Sunday t o10/8

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



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

Building Electrical
Residential Commercial
Insured Licensed
ROBERT L. HOLLAND
CONTRACTING
Uc. #RG0007685, ER 0013401
Day 647-8664 Eve. 648-4526
Mobile 227-5634 4tp ,s


Port St. Joe Lbdge No. 11
-'..; Reg. Stated Communication
SIst and 3rd Thursday of each
i month. 8:00 p.m.. Masonic Hall,
214 Reid Ave.
Jim Mannon. W.M.
Bill Jordon, Sec.
thru /94
Surfside Serenity Group. 1st
United Methodlit Church,, 22nd St.,
Mexico Beach. Monday 7:30; Friday
- 7:30. All times central. 647-8054.


CERAMIC TILE WORK
Floors or walls.
New or remodel.
24 years experience.
Free estimates.
Pete, 229-9033 t o,

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


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



AVon

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


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


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


EEES TES LIC # RF0051042
FREE ESTIMATES RG 0Q51008
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


PIANO LESSONS, Mexico' Beach.
All ages/levels. Experienced teacher,
classical, pop and gospel. $40/
month. 648-4592; 4tp 9/29



COUNSELING FOR CHILDREN,
ADOLESCENTS, AND ADULTS
Barbara K. Miner, LCSW, ACSW
Le. Clinical Social Worker, Lcense #SW0002721
518-A First St. Evenings & Sat. by Appt.
Port St. Joe, FL (904) 229-1018
tfc 10/6


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

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade
Guns

Indian Swamp Campground
Hwy, C-387, Howard Creek


| ,
Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer- St. Joe Beach
647-5043


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


VCR & Camcorder
Repairs
*Free Estimates
*Reasonable Rates
*Fast Service
Mon.-Fri. ........... 10-5
Saturday ............. 9-1
321 Reid Avenue
227-3660
2nd & 4th


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



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


Pr
Hoi
Tr


P


TRICK E. GRAY
ome: 229-9000
uck 229-3418

CUSTOM PAINTING &
PRESSURE WASHING'
Free Estimates
Sheetrock
Decks Houses
St. Joe, FL Carports & Driveways


Lyn J. WayireaB.S., L.M.T.oB





MOWING RAKING WEEDING
EDGING ETC.'
C.J.'S Lawn
Service
Serving Mexico Beach, St. Joe
Beach & Port St. Joe
"I Will Work for YOU!"
Mexico Beach, PL *
(904) 648-8492
Uc. 5455 u4tp 9/29


BARFIELD'S

LAWN & GARDEN

CENTER
Small Engine Repair


229-2727
328 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe


Surfside't Serenity -Group, 1-st
United. Methodist Church, 22nd St.,
Mexico Beach.' Monday 7:30: Friday
- 7:30. All times central. 647-8054.


AMERIWAY INSURANCE
of Port St. Joe 322 Long Ave.
Phone 1-904-229-1001
Auto Homeowner Boat *
Comm.
Free quote by phone or come by office.


CENTIPEDE SOD
Free Estimates for
Top Quality Sod
BARBEE SOD COMPANY
639-5904
tfc 10/6

JOHN F. LAW
LAWYER
S 1-904-265-4794
29 Years Experience
WORKER'S COMPENSATION
PERSONAL INJURY
NO RECOVERY***NO FEE
7229 Deerhaven Road, P.C.r, ,0/s

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


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


St. Joe Rental-All, Inc.
706 First Street
Port St. Joe 0227-2112


.W Weather Tight
T Construction

Licensed & Insured
RR0060690
Kevin O'Neill, Owner 229-8635
tfc 10/6
rr ""-- -


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

| Lawnmowers I
Weedeaters
,7 Tillers,
Chain saws
Generators |j

S* Eng Sales


706 1st >t -St. Joe
22" -2 12
I= -.m M M jM


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


4


Licensed & Insured


0


904/639-5368
Pd. thru 12/


FOSTER TREE <
LAWN SERVICE
No Job Too Big ....
.... Or Too Small.
FREE ESTIMATES *


i


PaGn 5n


13


THESTA. PRT T. OE.FL- TIRSAY.OCT 6.99


.1


I z


I











; TI' STJ AR -PRrI' a-'JOR-u' TaRSDAV. OCT. 6.1994A


Flea Spray Withdrawn from Market


4 Family Yard Sale: baby items,
aquarium, lots of other stuff. 111
32nd St., Mexico Beach. Itc 10/6
Yard Sale: Sat, Oct 8, 8 till 1.
Men's, women's, children's and baby
clothes. Household miscellaneous, lot
more. Rain cancels, 203 2nd St.,
HighlAnd View. Itc 10/6
Garage Sale: Saturday, 8, a.m.
until, 107 Harbor'St., furniture, baby
items and miscellaneous.

BARGAINS GALORE
FLEA MARKET
106 2nd Ave., Oak Grove, PSJ
HOURS: Tues. Sat. 8 a.m. 5 p.m.
Children & Baby Items, New & used
MISC. ITEMS, Tools, crafts
furniture, etc.






Needed care for handicapped
lady, 5 days in St Joe Beach. Call
647-3496 after 5:00 p.m. only.
itp 10/6
Mechanic needed. 40 hours plus
must have own tools. CDL preferred.
Benefits, drug screen required. Call
904-785-7099. ltp 10/6

Due to shutdown we have lost
some help. Versatile person with ex-
cellent mechanical ability to work in
Port St. Joe over 40 hours available.
Pat, 912-432-9316. tfc:10/6

Part-time 'people for some eve-
S ning and weekend work in Port St
Joe, 912-432-9316. tfe 10/6

Gulf Co. Assoc. for Retarded Citi-
zens, Inc. is accepting applications for
the position of Secretary / Reception-.
Ist. Candidates should possess a high
school diploma or equivalent and one
* year of secretarial experience. Knowl-
edge of Word Perfect and Lotus is pre-
ferred. Job description and applica-
tion can be obtained at 200 Peters
St., Port SL Joe. Resumes can be sent
to P. 0. Box 296, Port St. Joe, FL'
32456. Closing date for applications
Is. Friday. Oct 14, at 4:.00 p.m.
2tc 10/6

Tyree's Restaurant now hiring ex-
perienced night cook. Apply within.
tfe 10/6


L.P.N. positions. Apalachicola
- Health Care Center Is recruiting LPN's
for the I 1-7 and 7-3 shifts. Ony those
'.- dedicated to providing excellent nurs-
ing care need to apply. In return for
Dedicated employees, the facility will
provide a competiute salary and
fringe benefits which include an excel-
lent health insurance plan and a day
care center at very nominal cost to
the employee. Please contact Apalach-
cola Health Care Center. D.O.N..
.(904) 653-8844. Apalachicola. Flori-
da. 2tc 9/29

Homemaker Position Open: Ap-
plications are now being accepted by
the Gulf Co. Senior Citizens Assoc.,
Inc. for the position of part time
homemaker in the Wewahitchka area.
This will Involve light housekeeping.
errands, and shopping assistance for
the elderly. Applicants must possess
a high school degree. be 18 years of
age or older have own transportation.
and be able to work Monday Friday
from 8-4 PM. Applicants can pick up
applications at die Wewahitchka Sen-
ior Citizens Center. Please call 229-
8466 for further information. Appli-
cants must be received by October
I Ith. Interviews will be held on Octo-
ber 13th in the Wewahitchka Center.'
We are an equal opportunity employ-
er. 2tc 9/29


North Florida Head Start is re-
cruiting a Health/Nutrition Coordina-
tor who is highly motivated and en-
thusiastic. This is a full-time position
and ',offers 12 months employment.
The major job functions which coer 5
counties (Calhoun. Gulf. Wakulla.
Liberty. and: Madison) encompass the
responsibility of organizing, coordi-
nating. and executing all health/
nutrition programs for North Florida
Head Start. These responsibilities in-
clude a broad range of mental, medi- -
cal, dental and nutrition services to
preschool children including handi-
capped children, to assist the child's
physical, mental, cognitive and social
"* development toward- the overall goal
of social competence. 'Selected appli-
cants must submit to abuse registry
background check, fingerprinting and
local law records check. Require-
ments; training in nutrition with at
least 3 years experience with working
-with families/young children's pro-
S'gram. Salary $22,000.00 a year, plus
benefits. Submit application/resume
to North Florida Head Start, P. 0. Box'
988, Wewahitchka, FL 32465, by Oc-
tober 9. 1994. E.O.E. 2t 9/29

Washington Improvement
(W.I.G.), Inc. in Port St. Joe. Florida is
accepting applications for the position
of Executive Director. This full-time
administrative position requires a
minimum of a high school diploma or
its equivalency or a BS/BA degree
from an accredited college or universi-
ty; 3 yrs. of professional experience in
community development, business
management, administration and su-
pervision, program planning
development, or related area.
Successful candidate must plan
and implement fund raising strate-
gies, develop and prepare budgets for'
non-profit organization. Salary range.
between $20,000 $30,000 commen-
surate with experience and education.
Inquiries for application forms, job de-
scription and qualifications may be
mailed to W.I.G., P. 0. Box 754. Port
St. Joe, FL 32456. Closing date for
application is Oct. 14, 1994.
5tc 9/15


The Gulf County School Board is
announcing a job opening for a
School Psychologist. The position will
be for Port'SL Joe area schools. Appli-
cations are. available at the School
Board office. Gulf :County. School
Board is an equal opportunity em-
ployer. tfc 9/15
RN's and LPN's day or night shift
available. Apply in person, Bay St. Jo-
seph Care Center, 220 9th St. Port
St. Joe. tfc'10/6

CNA's needed for all shifts. Train-
ing available. Apply in person at Bay
St. Joseph Care Center, 220 Ninth
St., Port St. Joe. tfc 10/6






Full size waterbed with mirrored
headboard, $100. 4 month old washer
and dryer, Sears Kenmore, $450 for
both. 639-2533. ltp 10/6

Port St. Joe Western Auto now
honoring Panama City Western Auto
Co. store advertised tire sale prices.
Computerized WHEEL ALIGNMENT.
Sears Card now at Port St. Joe West-
ern Auto. Discover TOO! 227-1105.
tfc 10/6

Zenith 25" color console TV,
works good, $50. Call 229-8311 after
6 p.m. tp 10/6

Pop-up camper for sale, $900.
Call 647-3414. ltp 10/6

Three couch set with ottoman,
off-white, $750. 227-3166. Itp 10/6

Coleman gas wall heater, 62,500
but, $250. Whirlpool window, air
cond., 18,000 btu, $200. 229-9010.
,Itp 10/6

MOVING: Den furniture. couch-
es. upright ebony piano, computer &
printer table, dining tables, roll top
desk, baby stuff. .227-7304. 2tc 9/29

Wheelchair. like new. $875. 827-
6019. tfc 10/6,

Beds, chests, dressers, TV's, Ear-
ly American pine hutch,, and blue
!couch.. tfc 10/6

Baby Grand piano, antique,
sounds great. body needs some resto-
ration. $2.000 or best offer 229-9033
or 904-769-9620. 4tc 9/22


Port St. Joe Western Auto now
honoring entire Panama City West-
ern Auto company store advertised
sale prices. 227-1105. 219 Reid
Ave. ifc 10/6

Mushroom compost. $14 yard.
Call 648-5165. 4tp 9/22

Western Auto Special. Computer
spin balance 4 tires and tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105. tfc 10/6
Craftsman tools and Die Hard
batteries are available now at West-
ern Auto .Store, 219 Reid Ave. 227-
1105. tfe lo/6

Attention Attention Atten-
tion: Lawn service ,& tractor work, B
& J Enterprise, reasonable rates. Call
827-2805 or 827-2876. 52tp 1/7
FREE: Eight lesson Bible study.
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to Bible Study, P. 0.
Box 758, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 10/6





:AKC white male toy poodle 1.5
years old. Current shots, ver smart,
$200. 639-5446. Itc 10/6
If discount store, dry dogfoods
don't provide the stamina your dog
needs. ask BARFIELD LAWN & GAR-
DEN. 229-2727 about HAPPY JACK
PRO-BRED MEAT RATIoN enriched
formula. SOY FREE, NO BHT or
ethoxquins. 12te 9/29
HAPPY 'JACK HI-ENERGY DOG
FOOD: Specifically formulated for
hunting dogs, field competitions, and
growing pups. BARFIELD LAWN &
GARDEN, 229-2727. 10tc 9/22
UKC rat terrier pups, $125 and
treeing feist, $150. Call 648-5306.
tfc 10/6






FOR SALE OR TRADE: 44 acres.
of beautiful North Georgia mountain
land on paved road, streams, 2 nice
mobile homes for living and caretaker
quarters. $3,500 per acre or will trade
for beach. home or condo. Call Evelyn
Bost at 404/719-0638. 5tp 9/22

2 bdrm. two ba. brick home with
2 car attached garage in desirable
Port St. Joe neighborhood. Interior re-
cently professionally decorated w/new
floor coverings, wallpaper. window
treatments & appliances. Home has
approx. 1500 sq. ft. air conditioned
- interior featuring formal dining room.
great room, spacious laundry room,
1g. master bedroom. Many extras in-
cluding glassed in porch, covered pat-
io, 36'x17' pool, stockade fenced yard.
Ideal for empty nesters. 229-8276.
4tp 9/22

For Sale or Trade: On Cemetery
Rd., off 386, 1/2 acre lot w/septic.
electric & wells plus 2 bdrm. trailer,
needs repairs. Plus one acre lot on
386 near tower. Very reasonable. Will
finance. Call 647-8664 days or 648-
4526 evenings. 4tp 9/15


For Sale by Ownerl
Beautiful 2 story energy efficient
house onI 1/2 comer lot. 1916
Forest Park Ate. 2 story foyer.
High ceilings throughout house. 3
Ig. bedrooms on second floor.
Master bedroom 16'8"x 176'. Ig.
spa tub. walk-in closet. 2 1/2 ba.
Den. vaulted living, coffered din-
ing room. kitchen, breakfast
nook. family rm.. Ig. utility rm.. 3
car garage. Privacy fence, patio.
Call 229-6859.
4tp9/22


6 lots in White City on Third St.,
$12.000 negotiable. 904-871-3834 or
904-763-3918. 8tp 10/6

Business for Sale: Phantry
Building and extra lot. Income pro-
ducing. Three business units down-
stairs, and a manager's apartment,
Four hotel rooms w/full baths up-
stairs. 24' climate-controlled mini-
storage units upstairs and down. Best
location in town for detail outlets. Call
1-800-800-9894. tfc 10/6
St. Joe Beach Lots: 2 bedroom,
unfurnished mobile home, $29.500.
229-6133. 2tc 9/29

Nice 3 bedroom, 2 bath brick
home in White City. No money down.
Must qualify to assume $54,500
mortgage. 229-8151. 4tp 9/15
3 bdrm., 1 bath home w/double
carport and utility bldg. AND 2 bdrm.,
2 bath new mobile home w/deck to be
sold together on 4 lots. Can be seen
at 305 Parker Ave., Highland View.
Call 227-1131 or 227-3492.
tfc 10/6

For Sale by -Owner: 1.4 acres at
Simmons Bayou. close to golf cours-.
es. town and beaches. Call 229-2708.
after 5 p.m. tfe 10/6

14x70' Fleetwood mobile home
with lot, new cen. ac, 1/2 mile from,
Lands Landing. Quiet neighborhood.
paved roads, $24,500. 904-227-1313. ,
tfe 10/6

For sale by owner: Brick 3 BR, 2
ba. 2,150 sq. ft. living space,z 1.5'
acres, ,Whispering Pines in Wewa. As-
sumable loan to qualified buyer. By,
appt 639-2193. tfc 10/6

3 bdrm., 1 ba. home. Ceiling
fans, new carpet, wallpaper, cen. air
cond,, stdr. shed & more. Friendly, ,
quiet neighborhood. Westcott Circle.
$58.000. 904-227-1313. tfc 10/6,

Like new remodeled white &
peach block home, Hwy. 71, Honey-_
tille. 2 1/2 acres, 1,325 sq. ft., 3 bd.,
I ba. ch&a, dbl. carport, breezeway.
utility. 278' deep well. new pump &
water softener. Call 639-5804. RE-
DUCED PRICE. tfc 10/6,

A MUST SEE. 301 20th St. Large.
4 bedroom. 3 bath house on large cor-
ner lot, c/h&a, double garage and-
carport. Deck, 4,000 sq. ft. under:
roof, abundant storage throughout.
For appt. call 229-8076 or 784-7841i ,
tfc 10/6W


Owner financing. High and dry, 5
acre homesite, 240 ft. well, septic.'
workshop, 1 1/2 mile N. Dead Lakes
Pk, 647-3581.. tfc 10/61

Half acre lots for sale, Hwy. 386,:
Overstreet, Creekview Subd., $500
down. $96.48 per month, 120
months. Call and leave message. 229-
6031. tfc 10/6

Bay front lot on St. Joseph Pe-'
ninsula, $58,000. Financing availa-
ble. Call 229-1731. tfc 9/29'

1029 McClellan Ave., PSJ, for'
Sale by Owner: Completely remod-.
eled. 3 bdrm. (1 sm., 1 bath, Fla. rm.,
new roof, carpet, cen. ac/h, wiring.
plumbing, etc. Well w/auto. sprinkler
system, fenced in backyard, reduced,
to $54.000 obo. By appt. only. 229-
6861. tfc 10/6

1/2 acre lot with septic tank.
$9.500. Overstreet Road. Owner fi-
nancing. 227-2020. ask for Billy.
tfc 10/6
LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery
Road. 1 mile off Overstreet Road. 9
miles south of Wewa. Owner financ-
ing. Call 229-6961. tfc 10/6


TALLAHASSEE Florida Ag-
riculture Commissioner Bob
Crawford has stopped the. sale of
a brand of pet flea and tick spray
that has been linked to the
deaths of two cats.
Scientists with the Florida
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services have deter-
mined that the product, Vet
Mate Professional Flea and Tick
Mist for Cats, Kittens, Dogs
and Puppies, sold in 16-ounce
containers, was contaminated
with the insecticides chorpyrifos
and carbaryl.
A Tallahassee resident, who
purchased the product at a local
supermarket, reported to the De-
partment that his two cats died
days after the spray was applied.
One cat died within days of the
application and the other died
within two weeks. Both experi-
enced behavior changes following
application of the product. Autop-
sies could not confirm the cause



RAL ESTATE


veterinarian immediately. The
stop-sale was issued on Septem-
ber 13th, and involved lot No.
331910 of the pet spray. The
product label reads, in part,
"R&M Specialty Products of Nor-


cross, Georgia." R&M was pur-
chased by Environmental Chemi-
cal Company of Rogers, Texas,
which is cooperating with the De-
partment to have the product re-
moved from store shelves.


A~"/W//~ff AYi~


of deaths, but the contamination
of the product used on both of
the animals- has been verified.
The cats' owner reported that he
had used the product in the past
without incident. ,
"I am urging all consumers
who might have purchased this
product to check the lot number,"
Crawford said. "If the product is
from the contaminated batch, re-
turn it to the store where it was
purchased. If the product has
been applied to pets, consult a



Thanks!
A heartfelt thanks to the
many fine. people of the First Bap-
tist Church; Port St. Joe Masonic
Lodge 111, Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, power department employ-
ees, and the other people of our
beautiful community for the
cards, flowers, phone calls, and
other acts of kindness that will
never be forgotten during'the ex-
tended illness and recent passing
of my mother, Wanda Reeves.

A special thanks to Tom and
Louise Parker. Steve and Pam
Lawrence, Marlen, Laura and Sa-
mantha Taylor, Brother Gary
Smith, Brother Buddy Caswell.
and my in-laws Bob, Sue, and
Randy Phillips for taking the time
and travelling to Niceville to at-
tend mother's funeral.
Thanks also to Mary Jane
Bailey and Susan Stephens for
the delicious dinner they fixed
upon our return to St. Joe.
It meant more than words-
can say. But. that's the way our
folks are in St. Joe, always there
when yo6 need them ,
The John Reeves Family
John, Renee', Bryan and Brittany



Card of Thanks
No words will ever express
how grateful we are for everyone
who gave their love and support
during the illness and loss of miny
brother. Everything you have'
done is truly appreciated.
Thank you. Carrie Davis and
family.


THE ADMINISTRATION of the Estate of AR-
MANDO FERNANDEZ, deceased, File Number 94-
59. is pending In the Circuit Court for Gulf
County, Florida. Probate Division, the address of
which is Gulf County Courthouse. '1000 '5th
Street, Port St Joe; Florida 32456. The name and
address of the Personal Representative and his at-
torney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are required to file
'WITHIN THREE (31 MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, (1) All
claims against the estate and (2) any objection by
an Interested person on whom notice was served
that challenges the validity of the Will, the qualifi-
cations of the Personal Representative, venue or
jurisdiction of the Court
- ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
DATE of the first publication of this Notice of
-Administration.
/s/WILLIAM J. RISH
RISH & GIBSON, P.A.
303 4th Street
P. 0. Box 39
Port St Joe, Florida 32456
(904) 229-8211
ATrORNEY FOR PERSONAL
RPRPESENTATIVE
FL BAR NO.,0066806
/s/DAVID A FERNANDEZ
1604 Monument Avenue
Prt SL Joe. Flonda 32456
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE
Publish. October 6 and 13. 1994


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

NEW LISTINGS REALTOR
Waterfront Home, Mexico Beach. Large 4 bedroom, 3
bath home on the gulf, over 2,000 sq. ft. Large screen
porch, large sun deck, nicely landscaped with well and
sprinkler system. Privacy fence, fireplace, some fur-
nishings remain. Excellent rental property. $220,000.

PRICE REDUCTIONS
105 Hunter St., Oak Grove. Great starter home 2
bdrm.,, with study or 3 bd., 1 ba., den, ch/a, laundry
rm & workshop on a nice 89'x60' lot. Priced to sell
at $30,000. REDUCED TO $37,500.

JOHN M. DELORME, Realtor ELLEN F. ALLEMORE, Realtor
^". .___________________


For High Flying Results.,.



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227-1278 *THE STAR '
7- ag g Ea


ArizO In lK UC T 1.Il


PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City of
Wewahitchka Board of City. Commissioners, at
their regular meeting on October 17, 1994, at 6:30
p.m. (Central time) at the City Hall in Wewahitch-
ka, Florida, will consider final adoption of an ordi-
nance with the following ro.le-'
AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING OCCUPATIONAL
LICENSE FEES BASED ON NUMBER OF EMPLOY
EES; PRESCRIBING LICENSE ISSUANCE PROCE-
DURES; SETTING PENALTIES; AND ESTABLISH-
ING AN EFFECTIVE DATE
ATTEST: BOARD OF CITY COMMISSIONERS
'WEWAHrrCHKA, FLORIDA
By: I/s Tweda McGlon. Clerk
By. /s/ Ray Dickens, Mayor
Publish: October 6 and 13, 1994


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY,
CASENO. 94-59
IN PROBATE
IN RE: The Estate of
Armando Fernandez.
deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION


DArGw RH


I