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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/03077
 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: November 24, 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: UF00028419:03077

Full Text







X5O3i 9


tHE


USPS 518-880

FIFTY-SEVENTH YEAR, NUMBER 14


STAR


INDUSTRY -DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1994


Trash Disposal


Becomes


More


Sophisticated

City Adopts Adjusted Program
to Further Reduce Cost, Volume
.. ,


Pavi ng Project Winding Down

Highway 98 Resurfacing Inside City Is First of Several Jobs Scheduled
Port St. Joe will have a to serve as a detour, is cur- tion with Highway 98 to its these projects.
nice, new, refurbished High- rently under construction, junction with County Road All four of the road work
way 98 through the City just Work is also scheduled to 382, north of the City. C. W. endeavors are being initiated
in time for Christmas, accord- begin shortly, to resurface Roberts Construction Compa- and directed by the state De-
ing to the project foreman for Highway 71 from its intersec- ny was the low bidder on apartment of Transportation.
Baxter Asphalt Company, the -,.
contractor on the job. ..
The spokesman for the
company said the construc-
tion project will be complete -,
within two working weeks,
giving the highway and the
City a new look, as well as a
nice, smooth road surface. .
Traffic patterns are being "
re-designed where they inter-
sect City streets and the
right-of-Way along the route of
the road is being re-sodded as
you read this piece. The con-
tractor spokesman said that
after the planting of grass.
only the final coat of asphalt
and painting of the stripes has
to be completed before the ............. .
paving firm will be out of
here.
The Highway 98 project is
only one of several paving pro- ..
grams which are to be per- .. -
formed in this area during the
coming year. Highway 98 re- --
surfacing preparation is cur- ,.: .
rently underway between the .
City limits and the Franklin 'Pq
County line. Replacement of "~,. ..
the Depot Creek bridge is also .-", '.-. ..
in the works for the coming
year. A temporary bridge
across Depot Creek at Odena
.~~~~~~~ .A : ', Z.- s ,4


The City of Port St. Joe is ini-
tiating a new program of garbage
recycling and separation intended
to control arid even possibly re-
duce disposal costs in the future.
Currently the City requires
its customers to separate their
garbage Into two categories, recy-
clables and other garbage. Under
the new program three bags will
be required to dispose of house-
hold garbage. The bags will be
provided by the city free of charge.
and can be picked up at the city
warehouse, located at 1002 Tenth
Street, between 7:30 a.m. and
4:00 p.m., Monday through Fri-:
day.
The bags will be color coded,
signifying which type of garbage'
goes in the appropriate bag.-
Green bags Table scraps
(vegetables, fruit, meat, fish,
chicken, bones, or the like).. :
Blue bags .Recyclables (as
you have done in the past: news-
papers, cardboard, aluminum
and tin cans, clear plastic milk or
soft drink bottles).
Orange bags All other gar-
bage (not yard trash).. ..
The bags should then be
placed in your green recycling
container and put out for collec-
tion just as it has been done in
the past.
VOLUNTARY START
According to Superintendent
of Public Works Frank Healey,
the program will start off being
voluntary to city customers. Hea-
ly pointed out that cost was the-
major reason for changing collec-
tion procedures. "With 100%
cooperation we could reduce the
city's incinerator volume by 85%,"
Healy said. This would, of course,
save the tax payers' money in sev-
eral ways-the cost of incinera-
tion, transportation, collection,
and separation of garbage.
Currently, because trash atid
table scraps are all mixed togeth-
er, both must be disposed of by
incineration. Once the two are
separated only the table :scraps
would require incineration and
the other trash could be utilized
as burnable fuel and disposed of
in landfills, either making money
through sale of fuel or saving
money with a less expensive dis-
posal method.
COMPOST PLAN
Healy revealed the long-term


plans for the disposal of table
scraps were' to build a compost
unit to further eliminate incinera-
tor fees. This method is currently
In extensive use overseas accord-
ing to Healey. Many families cur-
rently have compost piles on their
property, and use the compost for
fertilizer and top soil.
The city's project would be
much more scientific than .a
backyard project though. The
compost pile would require con-
stant temperature monitoring,
aerating, and turning the pile to
kill harmful bacteria, while culti-
vating helpful bacteria in control-
ling the rotting process.
Over the course of the 30 day
compost process, the volume of
the table scraps would be re-
duced by 75%, yielding approxi-
mately 25 pounds of compost for
every 100 pounds of raw materi-
als put into the pile.
Healy said, the end product
would be a marketable material
that could either be sold, or used
by the city in its upkeep of parks
and right-of-ways throughout the
city.
The project will probably take
about -three years to implement,
using the city's share of recycling
grants to build the facility, once
the permits have been approved.

Merchants Plan
Christmas Festival
Port St. Joe and Wewahitch-
ka are cooperating with each oth-
er in staging Christmas parades/
festivals this Christmas season.
Port St. Joe has scheduled its an-
nual parade and day of festivities
for Saturday, December 10 and
Wewahitchka has made plans for
December 17 with entries sched-
uled to participate in both events.
Port St. Joe's day of festivities
will feature such. activities, as
craft booths, games for kids, all
types of food booths, during the
day with a visit by Santa Claus to
highlight both celebrations.
The parade, in downtown
Port St. Joe will begin at 5:00
p.m. and end with a tree lighting
and carol singing activity.
Cash prizes of $100, $75.00
and $50.00 will be given to the
best three floats in the parade.
Organizations may enter floats by
using the entry blank on page 4B
of this week's Issue of The Star.


Youths Charged with

Torture/Murder of Pet


According to City Police Chief
Carl Richter two local youth have
been charged with felony counts
of cruelty iotanimals and criminal
mischief, relating to their part in
killing a schnauzer dog over the
weekend.
Richter said the two boys,
identified as Ralph Maxwell, 18,
S 227 Seventh St. and a Juvenile,
16, stabbed and drowned the dog
to death at the City's drainage
ditch located between Woodward.
and Marvin Avenues. The crime
took place this past Sunday, No-
vember 20.
,The dog's owner; Al Smith,
v609 Woodward Avenue, had let
the dog out to exercise, according
to Richter. Smith was approached


by- another youth who told. him
some boys were behind his house
killing a dog. When Smith went to
investigate he saw two boys
swimming the ditch, going away
from him. Smith called the police,
who later apprehended the
youths.' When questioned by the
City police, the youths admitted
to killing the dog and.also to be-
ing responsible for some vandal-
ism at the city's little league ball
parks offTenth St.
.Maxwell was lodged in the
Gulf County Jail and the juvenile
was turned over to the Juvenile
Detention Center in Panama City.
Officers Bobby Plair, Mark
Cutler, Tim Hightower and Ga-
briel Kimble investigated the inci-
dent.


Gulf Chosen to Receive

Funds for Emergencies
Gulf County has been chosen America which will provide the
to receive funds to supplement administrative staff and function
emergency food and shelter pro- as fiscal agent. The Board was
grams in the area. charged to distribute funds ap-
The selection was made by a propriated by Congress to help
national board that is chaired by expand the capacity of food and
the Federal Emergency Manage- shelter programs in high-need ar-
ment Agency (FEMA) and consists eas around the country.
of representatives from The Salva- A local board made up of
tion Army, American Red Cross, members appointed by the Gulf
Council of Jewish Federations, County Board of County Commis-
Catholic Charities, USA, National sioners will determine how the
Council of Churches of Christ in funds awarded to Gulf County
the U.S.A. and United Way of (See FUNDS on Page 3)


Kids have already discovered the new slides and climbing apparatus installed in the new park.


Park Construction Project Is Nearing Completion


Work is winding down on the new City Park on the shores of
St. Joseph Bay this week with the installation of children's play
equipment on the site at the end of last week.
According to Bill Kennedy, engineer, of Preble-Rish engi-
neers, project designer, the entire installation will be complete
within two weeks, weather permitting. Kennedy says the project


lacks only the walking paths, project sign and some work on the
rest room facilities. Picnic tables and grills are scheduled to be
installed Tuesday and Wednesday of this week.
Kennedy said, 'The park is already being, used, before we get
through with it." The facility is being built by Southeastern Me-
chanical, of Port St. Joe.


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THE STAR

PAGE TWO THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1994


- --If


bunker Down with Kes


by Kesley Colbert


Let Us Be



Thankful


For A Land of Plenty

As we observe Thanksgiving in our nation today, we all
should pause to express our thanks to God for all the
many blessings we have experienced as Americans during
the past year. In spite of the bumpy times, the unfortunate
experiences we have all been involved with, it has been a
good year.
There are some signs that our national economy is re-
covering after a bout with the doldrums. The pessimistic
say the country is recovering in spite of itself and the tin-
: kering of politicians, but that's good! We're still trying to
get accustomed to a new President, after. two years, and
put our minds at ease and get,over the shock of electing a
whole new philosophy in our leadership,. but we are as-
sured we will survive whatever comes our way. Still, even
those of our citizens who are Inundated with problems are
the envy of the largest percentage of the population of the
entire world.
The United States is STILL a nation others are trying to
become a part of; breaching our borders, if you will.
We find it hard to commiserate with people who are
worried about a few, inconveniences when: there are so
many people in the world who would give their right arm to
be able to have the type problems ,we complain about.
Many are dying everyday-trying to get to this land of milk
.and honey-on inner tubes, in-: overcrowded boats, over
walls, through fences; any way they can. If we are suffering
neatly as bad as some doom sayers claim, we're the only,
ones who know it!
We could live in a country where medical care is a nee-
dle jabbed in our neck, or arm; where a home is a few
sheets of tin, or cardboard, held up by a couple of poles;
where sanitation or proper waste disposal is a pause in the
woods, or an open ditch running down the middle of a dirt
path in front of the hovel where you are forced to exist.
We may complain about having to pay $4.00 or $5.00
for a piece of meat to eat... or 89 a pound for a turkey to
grace our Thanksgiving table. Here in America there will be
no standing in line at a super market for an hour or so to
buy that piece of meat or that turkey, only to have the
clerk announce, "Sorry, we're sold out 'til next week!"
There is plenty to be thankful for this year. One of the
things we can be most thankful about is that we live in a
nation which still pauses one full day each year to give God
thanks for what He has blessed us with. Considering our
drift toward. removing God from our public lives, the
growth of crime in our society pausing to give thanks
to Him means there ,still might be hope for us. We can cer-
tainly be thankful for that!
We complain about our growing medical expense, high-
er prices, ecological danger, disappearing acreage, water
shortages, floods, fires, earthquakes, crop failures, lack of
crop supports, etc., and etc. If there is nothing to complain
about, we'll invent something! But, it only takes a holiday
observance such as Thanksgiving to bring us back to the
reality of just how much we are truly blessed!


"Daddy, uh .'. They're'
having this, uh ... big dance
at.the high school. And, uh .....
all my friends are going and I was
wondering if it would be all right
if. ..: if you don't mind ..... If
I could .. maybe ..... .go?"
"Son, when is this big,
dance?"
"Uh . uh . tonight."
'TONIGHT! Why In the world


Life Gets Complicated When You Get Past Sixteen


would you wait 'til the last min-
ute to askI Are you trying to run
something by me?"
"No sir."
"Haven't I told you before not
"'to come in here at the ninth hour
and EXPECT me to just 'fall in
line!" .
'Yes sir." ,
'Well, do you think this time
is any different?"
"No sir."
"Let me tell you how it was
back when I was your age .... .",
You know the strange thing
about this conversation? I've been
on both sides of it.
It was; tough being the son..
My Dad Just didn't understand!
He could aggravate the dickens


out of me with his intolerable. ul-
tra conservaUtve, let's-not-take-a-
chance on anyone actually-
growing-up-here approach. I fig-
ured he was put on earth for the
sole purpose of making sure I
didn't have any fun .....
My thinking along those lines
took a quantum leap in a totally
different direction on the last Sat-
urday in November, 1975. I
pressed my nose to that cold hos-
pital glass and peered down at.
my thirty five minute old son ...
. you know, being the father
may be a little more difficult than
I imagined.
To my surprise, I quickly dis-
covered the son. could do some
aggravating of his own. And I bet


you couldn't guess where I went
for advice? "Hey. Dad, how's it go-
ing? Listen, I need some help .
Remember the guy with all
the wisdom and answers as I was
growing up --- he's now got lock
jawl "Son, times have changed,
you've got to do what you think is
best for your boys."
Thanks a lot, where was that
"do what you think is best" back
When I wanted to hear it!
You talk about interesting
/and weird at the same time --- I
was the son and the father. And
usually I wasn't exactly starring
as either one.
And oh, the wrestling match
I'd have with myself when me as
the son clashed with me, the fa-
ther. I'll never forget one phone
call, "Mom, Cathy and I have
talked it over and we think the
boys need to establish a Christ-
mas tradition in their own house
S-- so- we won't be with you this
year.
As the boys became more In-
volved over the years, we went
"back home" less and less. The fa-
ther in me had 'serious family
matters to tend to. Everyone un-
derstood. Well, :everyone except
Josh and Jess.'They accused me
of cramping their style. "Dad, you
Just don't understand boys."
Yeah, right!
The night the oldest graduat-
ed from high school I was still
identifying with the son. I felt so
out of. place. I should've been up
on that- stage, not out in the
crowd holding hands with an old
woman . and looking and
sounding more like my Daddy
than me.
It's been a delightful dilemma
over the years and one that is on
going .
Josh called from college. "I
can't wait for Thanksgiving. I'm
coining home so fast --- "
"Son, I think we're going to
Mimi's for Thanks --- "
"No way, this is the longest
I've ever been away --- I'm ready
to come home'--- His mother Is
standing by the phone agreeing.
with Josh, as usual, eyen. -hefQre,
he can finish his sentence, ",,..-
and besides. Dad, I've got a ticket
to the Florida Florida State
game. I've g6t to come home."
'We'll see."
Folks, I pondered on it for a
week. My brothers were going to
be at Mom's for the holidays. I
talked to my Mother. She said
she understood, "I know that
Josh is looking forward to getting
home." Bless her heart, she has
been "understanding" for nine-
teen years!
'I tell you, as a-father 'and a
son, I've been luckier than most.
I dialed the phone with the
same trepidation I've had many
times ,when making a, decision
that I'm not so sure about myself.
"Josh, I know you had your heart
set on coming home and believe
me I haven't taken your feelings
lightly --- but we're all going to
Mimi's for the holidays. Josh,
there's a fine line between being
the best son you can be and the
best father you can 'be. Some-
times it's hard to be both. I figure
you've' got fifty years or :so to
(See KESLEY on Page 3)


Physical Therapy Is Like Boot Camp Under 'Sgt. Stiffler


IF YOU EVER have a choice
of whether or not to have yourself
a stroke of whatever magnitude,
don't do it; hear? The physical
therapy (they call it) they put you
through is nothing but Just repe-
tition of lift, push, grip, twist and
turn everything from your neck to
your sacroiliac.
This is not so bad when you
first start out your "therapy" in
the hospital because they are just
trying to get you up to go to the
bathroom without messing up
their beds. But afterwards, the
repetition tends to drive you up
the wall.
Back when I was still in the
hospital, they hauled me around
on those wheelchairs to the phys-
ical therapy department and
back. There I was in a backless
hospital T-shirt with all my digni-
ty crushed, stinking like a dock
worker because I had no shower
for a week, my head itching like it
had a family of cooties living in it


because I had no hair wash for a
week and I was expected to per-
form like a trained seal.
IT WAS A tough three days*
with those cute little physical
therapists hanging on my every
move and me embarrassed to
high heaven by my appearance
and stench until they finally
tossed me in the shower. That
was nearly three weeks ago and I
still don't know if I have it accu-
rately figured out whether they
put me in there for my relief rath-
er than theirs.
Now that I'm back home, I at-
tend those sessions at Gulf Pines


Hospital under the watchful but
experienced eye of physical thera-
pist Charles Stiffler and his able
assistant Vic Sellers.
I'm here to tell ya, that's quite
a come down in physical thera-"
pists. I started out in Bay Memo-
rial with 'two of the cutest little
therapists you ever saw and I end
up with an ugly old buzzard like
Charles Stiffler. There's just no
Justice in it.
We get together in our twice
weekly sessions and he'll come at
me with "Alright, buckle up,
down on that floor and gimme
ten!" As we walk into the exercise


room, he rolls up his sleeve,,
grabs a pillow and a piece of rub-
ber hose arid I'm waiting to see
which he's going to use first and
most often.
HE COMES AT ME with
these intricate tools of the trade
along with a paper cup and says
"Boy we're going to make you like
; new again!"
Right then I knew he was
shooting me a line of bull because
I wasn't "new" to start with and
everybody knows you can't make
a purse out of a sow's ear. But.I
was willing to work hard if he
.could Just get me where I could
manipulate a fork and spoon with
my right hand again. Eating with
your left hand is enough to drive
anybody to diet.
What does he do? He set that
styrofoam cup down after pouring
out an assortment of little gad-
gets like coins, paperclips, rubber
bands, screws, etc.. and growling
"Alright buddy, pick'em up!"
That's easier said than done,


but I did it duly impressing Mr.
Stiffer with my abilities, but did
that satisfy Stiffler? No sir-ee-
bobl He just made-it a little hard-
er- by moving that cup all over'
creation and throwing down
smaller things for me to pick up.
Stiffer believes in his styro-
foam cup, his green rubber-
bands, which are.about four feet
long, and picking my foot up time
after time. He says it is to gain
dexterity. I say it's to test my pa-
tience for foolish exercises. For
some miraculous reason, I'm get-
ting back my dexterity, balance
and strength in spite of those silly
little baby exercises he has me
doing.
THE OLD CODGER ex-
plained to me, "Boy you've got to
learn to use that arm and leg all
over again so let's get started and
don't give me any guff." Well ap-
parently, old Stiffler isn't such a
stiff neck after all because he is
getting results with his unortho-
dox and infantile exercises. Gulf


Pines is well equipped to handle
physical therapy; as well
equipped as anything I saw in
Panama City and since. it's just a
block from home, that makes it
even better.
The only good thing about
this is that I currently have a
good excuse for staying out of
work. I let people like Shirley and
Nikki be my fingers on the com-
puters while I loll back in my
easy chair and dictate for them
just like I was king of the hill or
this was a really big newspaper
.and I was expected to do things
that way.
I don't know how long they
are going to put up with it, but
I'm going to continue taking my
physical therapy under "Bone
Cracker" Stiffler and try to pro-
long this status quo until my
typesetters rebel. I sort of like
this role of "Gentleman Editor."
It's a cut.above being a "country
editor" such as I have been all my
life.


S9t. Joseph Bay
Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
Nov. 25 1:27 a.m. H 1.2 11:45 a.m. L 0.1
Nov. 26 1:38 a.m. H 1.0 11:40 a.m. L 0.3
i Nov. 27 '10:47 a.m. L 0.4 7:43 p.m. H 0.9
SNov. 28 5:17 a.m. L 0.4 7:23 p.m. H 1.1
S Nov. 29 5:11 a.m. L 0.1 7:37 p.m. H 1.4
Nov. 30 5:49 a.m. L -0.2 8:09 p.m. H 1.6
.- Dec.' 1 6:36 a.m. L -0.5 8:51 p.m. H 1.8


WINN,,. -THE STAR- Postmaster: SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
T E 518880 Send Address Change to In County-s15.90 Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
SUSPHS 518880 The Star out of state-$20.00 Year Out of State-$15.00 Six Months
Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Williams Avenue Other Florida Counties-$20.00 Year + app. tax or $15.00 6 Months + app. tax
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456-0308 Post Office Box 308
S/by The Star Publishing Company PrtSt. Jo F TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
econd-lass PostagePaid at Pot Joe,FL Port S FL32456-0308 ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage fur-
SA R R i r their than amount received for such advertisement.
yWSR 'Wesley R. Ramsey............ Editor & Publisher
William H. Ramsey......... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed words 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.


M(. flu


W06 mw








THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY. NOV. 24, 1994 PAGE 3A


Cong. Peterson Takes

Active Transition Role


"Tid- its For Thanksgiving"
*We have an awful lot to be thankful for this Thanksgiving. As
far as I know we are all in good health and have a beautiful and lov-
ing grand-daughter. Good health is enough to give thanks for. And
not just at Thanksgiving, but year-round. 1.
*Speaking of our grand-daughter, just yesterday I asked my
wife how old she was. She told me she was 15 months old and I
couldn't help but think that she is just about the age of one of
those little boys who died when their mother strapped them in their
car seats and ran the car into a lake. There's a place waiting for
that woman, sick or not, and it's not going to be pleasant.
Our oldest son will miss Thanksgiving at home this year; the
first one he has missed in his 27 years on planet earth. He is out on
a boat in the Gulf doing some research and the boat won't be in un-
til late Thanksgiving day. We will miss him and someone will have
to eat his share of turkey and dressing, sweet potatoes, english pea
salad, corn bread, green beans, potato salad and freshly brewed ice
tea and bahana pudding. I think I'll appoint myself to the task.
Well, someone has to do it!
*Did you hear about the man who prayed for God to let him win
the lottery? He told God he would nevar ask Him for anything else if
He would just let him win the lottery ope time. One night, just after
he had prayed, the room became very still and quiet and a voice
came from out of the darkness and said, "'Do your part, Buy a tick-
'et!" There's a message in that story somewhere.
*Do you know what a Yankee is? Kenneth O'Neill does and he
told it in a letter to the New York Times Magazine, which was re-
printed in an old edition of Reader's Digest. Mr. O'Neill said: 'To.a
foreigner, a Yankee is an American. To a Southerner In the Unitrd
States, A Yankee is a Northerner. To a Northerner. a Yankee lives in
New England. Here in New England. a Yankee Is someone from Ver-
mont. To a Vermonter, a Yankee is someone who still uses an out-
house. I'll stoj. here." Very well put. Mr. O'Neilll
*Did you hear about the teenage boy who told his parents that
he was tired of living inr a small town like Port St. Joe? He said he
wanted to go somewhere where he could make some "real" money,
meet some beautiful girls and have a really good time. He said he
couldn't do any of that in Port St. Joe so he was leaving. Before he
got to his truck his father called out to him. "Don't try to stop me!"
he said, "My mind is made upl" "I'm not trying to stop you," I said.
"I want to go with you!"
*Well, the political dust has settled and most of the signs are
down and the ads on the radio and TV have stopped. Did you hear
about the politician who was so concerned about air pollution that
he cancelled 10 of his political speeches? I didn't either! '
*About a week ago I played a round of golf, the first time I had
played in about a year. One of our foursome was a new-comer I had
never played with, so I asked,him what his handicap was. "I'm a
scratch golfer," he said. "I write down all my good scores and
scratch out all my bad ones." I watched him very closely and
still lost!
*I sincerely hope your Thanksgiving is a happy one. Watch out
for the round man in the red suit with white fringes; he's just
around the corner!


Kesley
(Continued from Page 2)-
come home for Thanksgiving. My
Mdo&)ntl I don't have that many'.
left."'. -
Silence.
"Son?",
'You're right. Dad."!
My best Thanksgiving in
years started a few days early.
Respectfully.
Kesley


r


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


l ...CALL ME.
BILL
WOOD
101.
Ave.
. 229-6514
State Farm
Life Insurance Company
Home Office: Bloomington, Illinois
("""""""AXM |


Like a good neighbor
State Farm is there.


Funds
(Continued from Page 1)
are to be distributed among the
-emergency food and shelter pro-
grams run by local service organi-
zations in the area. The local
board is .responsible for recom-
mending agencies to receive these
funds and any additional funds
available under this phase of the
program.


Under the terms of the grant
from the national board, local
governmental or private voluntary
organizations chosen to receive
funds must: 1) be non-profllt, 2)
have an accounting system and
conduct and annual audit, 3)
practice nondiscrimination, 4)
have demonstrated the capability
to deliver emergency food and/or
shelter programs, and 5) If they
are a private voluntary organiza-
tion, they must have a voluntary
board. Qualifying organizations
are urged to apply on or before
November 30, 1994.
Gulf County has distributed
Emergency Food and Shelter
funds, previously with. the Gulf
County Senior Citizens participat-
ing with the Gulf County Board of
County Commissioners. .The
funds for 1994 total $15,389.00,
and will provide approximately
8,549 meals.


Congressman Pete Peterson,
a Democrat from Marianna, has
been selected to work on three
Democratic panels to help pilot a
smooth transition of power be-
tween the two major parties.'
Known as a political moder-
ate with a history of cultivating
bi-partisan solutions to legislative.
matters, Congressman Peterson'
will serve on the Democratic Par-
ty's 100 Day Committee and
Steering Committee, both of
which are headed by the current
House Majority Leader Richard A.
Gephardt. As a member of these
committees, Peterson will serve
as a liaison and top advisor to
party leaders on all transition re-
lated issues.
Peterson has also joined six
of his Democratic colleagues to
make up the Democratic Transi-
tion Team. This team is headed
by Congressman Benjamin L.
Cardin, a Democrat from Mary-
land, and will work directly with
the Republican Transition Team,


Whitfield Is Honored
Oscar Redd, School Board member, presents Ted Whitfield, Jr.,
with a plaque marking his years of dedicated service as a School
Board member in Gulf County.


LETTERS
to the Editor


alone.
Will our community ever feel
safe again to visit our parks? I
know that I'll never forget this
day.
Sincerely,
Melody Nelson

Petersoni's Man
To Visit Here


U. S. Congressman Pete Pe-
W terson, Democrat, from Marian-
-' na, announced that Ken Davis, a
Dear Editor: representative from his Panama
I am writing this letter to in- City district office will visit Port
form the residents of Gulf County St Joe to meet with constituents
of an incident that happened in a from 3:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m..
local community park this past E.S.T., on Monday, November 28.
weekend. in the County Commission meet-
On Sunday afternoon, Octo- Ing room at the Gulf County
On Sunday afternoon, Octo- Courthouse.
ber 20. my daddy. Al Smith. was.-. -Co-..
walking his pet schnauzer in the Peterson said Davis, who will
Eighth Street park. As usual, be visiting Gulf County monthly,
"Bol" was playfully running in be- will provide information and help
tween all the trees and shrubs. to residents with questions and
My daddy noticed some teenage problems related to the Federal
boys also running around in the government
park at the same time. It was not
until one of the boys confronted
him that he realized what they
were doing. They had chased .
caught, choked and stabbed Boi
with a knife and thrown him in
the canal.
With my daddy's heart condi-
tion, it took all that he had to .
walk back home and report this ...
gruesome incident. "


Cited by Majority Leader Ge-
phardt as an experienced and
pragmatic legislator, Peterson
hopes to ensure a cooperative
transition that will set the prece-
dent of bi-partisanship as the
104th Congress convenes, this
January.,
"We have a great opportunity
to make the House Chamber a
place of cooperation and a place
where only responsible and con-
structive discussion of the issues
occurs," Peterson said. "As a par-
ticipant on these three panels, I
intend to do everything I. can to
make this a reality. The only way
to find effective solutions to the'
many problems that still face our
nation is for the Democrats and
Republicans to set aside partisan
bickering and begin working to-
gether."


Advertising Pays
Call 227-1278


-Ai~1






Iv,
AAAL r





227-1670


, Oysters
* Clams
* Shrimp
* Crabs'
* Crawfish


* Groceries
* Beer.& Wine
* Cigarettes
* Colombo
Yogurt


Join Us for Food & Fun With Our New Electronic




HOURS: Tues-Thurs: 12- 8
Fri Sat: 12 -9
Closed Sunday and Monday

ON C-30 SOUTH OF PORT ST. JOE


Within four hours, my broth-
er, Jerry, was at the Sing Store
when he overheard some teenag-
ers bragging about stabbing a dog,
and throwing him in a canal. Im-
mediately he went to the police
station and the boys were arrest-
ed.
I have asked myself the ques-
tion now over and over, whatif
these boys would havepturned on
my daddy or one of our innocent
children playing in this park,. If
these boys, are capable of stab-
bing a family pet, what will .they
do next?
The tears that I have seen my
daddy shed over the loss -of his
pet are almost more than I can
bear. How can anyone be so
heartless as to destroy a family
pet and bring such heartache on
those of us who love our animals.
I grew up in this neighbor-
hood, and learned to ride a bicy-
cle in this same park, but now as
an adult with children of my own,
I fear ever letting them go there


GIVE THANKS TO GOD

We'd like to join you and your family in offering our
thanks to the Lord for His many splendid creations.
May you be guided by His light this Thanksgiving holiday.




CITIZENS FEDERAL


- y er On roo
Agif~~~~,t ad IuJ',.. orchlden


*** Apalachicola
58 4th St. & Ave. D
904-653-9828


SAVINGS BANK


Port St. Joe
401 5th St.
904-227-1416 .


Mexico Beach
101 N. 15th St.
904-648-5060


I


For All Your
Advertising Needs---

The Star
Publishing Co.
227-1278


EQUAL HOUSING
LENDER


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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, NOV. 24, 1994


3 Ways to Remove Stumps...

They Take A While Or Quick Fix Costs Money


Removing a tree stump can
be time consuming, costly, or
back breaking. Take your pick.
There are three recommended
ways of tree stump removal. De-
pending on which method you
choose, you pay the price in time,
money, or muscle.
Tree stumps, which can be a
real problem in the home land-
scape, can be removed in three
basic ways. I'll describe each, and
you ,can decide which best suits
your needs. My information on
tree stump removal was provided
by Dr. Robert Black, Extension
Urban Horticulturist with IFAS of
the. University of Florida.
If you have time to spare, rot-
ting is probably the cheapest and
easiest method of removing
stumps. Rotting or decaying is a
process by which fungi break
down the wood. Since fungi
doesn't have chlorophyll and
can't make food the way green
pants do, they obtain their nour-
ishment from other sources, such
as wood stumps. Decaying a
stump will take a long time. But,
the process can be hastened by
keeping the fungi warm and
moist During periods of little
rainfall, keep a stump damp by
watering it frequently.
. Decaying also can be acceler-
ated by drilling large holes, at
least an inch in diameter, into the
siump. These holes expose more
wood surface to the decaying fun-
gi. Adding a little fertilizer also
will speed decay. However, be
careful not to add a lot of fertiliz-
er, because too much will burn
the decay causing fungi. About
two cups sprinkled over the
stump should be adequate.
If you don't have the time to
spare, the quickest way to remove
a stump is to cut it out of the
ground. But, we recommend this
method only if you have a strong
back and are willing to spend
many, hours of hard work. If this
process sounds right for you, dig
a trench around the stump,
about two feet wide and two feet
deep. Then, cut the roots with an
axe and drag the stump from the


Lcrdy, LOrdy
Chris Is 4sC!










"Happy Birthday"
; Your Loving Family
In Hiawassee, GA


hole. Depending upon size, you
may need some mechanical pow-
er, such as a car or tractor to get
the severed stump out of the
earth.
If you don't have the time,
muscle, or machinery to tackle
the first two methods, you may
want to call a professional tree re-
moval service. They have equip-
ment which removes stumps by
grinding them into small chips. It
usually takes a few minutes, but
it can be expensive.
If none of the procedures
we've described appeals to you.
don't resort to some of the other,
unacceptable methods of stump
removal you may have heard
about. For instance, you may.
have run across advertisements
for chemicals which are claimed
to be effective in destroying

Gov. Sets Retired
Teachers Day
Governor Lawton Chiles re-
cently signed a proclamation de-
claring November 20 as "Retired
Teachers Day" in the state of Flor-
ida; a day to honor them and
their years of service.
In doing so he urged the resi-
dents of Florida to join with him
in saluting the many retired
teachers of the state for their val-
uable contributions to our educa-
tional system and its students.
Governor Chiles states in the
proclamation that the educational
system within our state is a vital
part of our society providing edu-
cation for young and old alike.
From this system comes many of
our professional people, including
lawyers, doctors, business admin-
istrators and others too numer-
ous to name. A vital part of the
educational process is the teach-
er who spends, much of their life-
time giving of themselves by con-
veying his br her knowledge and
experience to their students.
There are many-retired teach-
ers who reside in our community
who are well deserving of our ap-
preciation for their past service to
our families. Take time soon to
acknowledge one that you know.


Revival At
Wewa Church
Triumph Church of. God of.
Wewahitchka will be. having a re-;
vival Monday, November 28. It'
will continue through Friday, De-
cember 2. Guest'evangelist will be
Elder H. L. Watkins, formerly of
Miami, now a Port St. Joe resi-
dent.
The church would like to ex-
tend an invitation to members of
the community to come and
praise the Lord with them and be
blessed each night.


stumps. Many of these products
have been tested, and have been
found to be ineffective. There are
no magic chemicals on the mar-
ket which will dissolve stumps in
a few days.
Also, burning was a method
once used to remove stumps.
However, this can be dangerous.
And, many communities have or-
dinances against burning. In
such cases, the procedures we've
discussed should be used.
Finally, if you're really
"stumped" about what to do with
an unsightly stump, just leave it
there. You can always find ways I
to use it in your landscape. For
example, a tree stump can be
made into a interesting container
for annuals. Or, you might place
potted plants on the stump, to
help it blend in with the rest of


Daughters of Confederacy Meet Here
The United Daughters of the decorated using the tU.D.C. motto
Confederacy, Apalachicola Chap- 'Think, Love, Pray, Dare, Live"
ter No. 826, held their first annu- and flower "'The Cotton."
al membership tea Tuesday, Nov. Members receiving their visi-
15th, at the home of Betty Lewis tors were: Mazie Stone, Ida Ethel
of Port St. Joe. Browne, Elizabeth Stokoe, Lila
The lovely tree-framed home Brouillette, Emily Simmons, Eliz-
and tea table were beautifully abeth Strang, and Betty Lewis.


your home grounds.


Howell Speaks To D.A.R.
Billy Howell, shown above, was guest speaker at the November
meeting of the St. Joseph Bay Chapter of the Daughters of the
American Revolution. Mr. Howell presented an interesting program
on the history of Port St. Joe and the Apalachicola Northern Rail-
road.


I Literacy Volunteers
Iof Gulf County
Help Somone In Need
II To Read....
I Volunteer-or- Learn To Read
....TODAY!
I 229-6166


%~44ta6


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 10 a.m. -6 p.m.


Handmade Wooden Christmas Crafts
Watches by Sue Ladies' Apparel, Accessor
Cosmetics

20-75% off

ALINE'S BEAUTY SALON
Merle Norman Cosmetics .* 315 Williams Ave. Phone 229-6600


ries,


2tp 11/24


Ashton Marie Davis

Ashton Is One
Ashton Marie D'avis turned
one on Friday, Nov. 4. She cele-
brated the occasion on Sunday,
Nov. 6 with a 101 Dalmation par-
ty. ,
Helping her celebrate were
her cousins Jessye, Leslie, Erika,
Samantha and Lisa Davis and
other friends and family.
Ashton is the daughter of Da-
vid Davis and Elizabeth Sanchez
Davis. She is the granddaughter
of Marie Davis and Paul Davis,
both of Port St. Joe.

Need A Home?
Use the Classifieds




64u Czaa
HEARING AID CENTER

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

FREE HEARING
TEST
Top Quality, Name
Brand Hearing Aids

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


PRICES FROM THE POIT

Start Your Holiday Shopping Early
SThis Year at Costin 's


Men's Haggar Slacks


Wash and
Wear


Ladies' Jogging Suits
S$5900


JHappy



Thanksgiving,

"We're thankful ....
for you-our
customers."
IVe will be closed
Thanksgiving Day


Men's
Sport Shirts
Solids and Patterns


25%/off


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Wins Shotgun
Jeff Squire was the winner of
a Remington model 870 shotgun,
*" given away by the Port SL Joe Ro-
Stary Club recently. Proceeds of
the fund raiser will be used to re-
furbish the Boy Scout Hut The
local Rotary has sponsored the
Boy Scouts for the past 53 years.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING PAYS!
Call 227,1278 to place yours. $3.50
for first insertion, $2.00 a week for
consecutive runs, plus 5t per word
for all over 20.


Active Styfes


Hair Cuts.. ,$7.00
Perm Special
$20.00
UNTIL DECEMBER 15
HOURS:
- Mon., Wed, Thurs. & Friday
1 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Saturday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m
OPEN EVENINGS FOR YOUR
CONVENIENCE!
Call 639-3611
Wewahitchka
2tc 11/17


: IfelTII


p.


r


SI'


Students of the Month.
Four students of Port St. Joe High School were selected as Students of the Month for November.
The students were recommended by their teachers on the basis of academic achievement, citizenship,
enthusiasm and positive attitude, and were treated to lunch by Principal Wes Taylor. Shown from left
are: 12th grade Candice Upchurch; 11th grade Desmond Baxter; 10th grade Matthew Dixon and
9th grade Sabrina Hanson.


Chfrstmas


from
FISH HOUSE RESTAURANT
S; Mexico Beach
Reserve, Your Private Christmas Party
S. -.for 2 to 125
OPEN 4 P.M. MONDAY- SATURDAY
648-8950






BOXED

Christmas Cards
1- .' -__ ,,
"B-OXED RUSSELIL STOVER
Christmas andy
And Now Stocking the Famous
Whitman Sampler

Shop Early for A Good Selection
Your Christmas Card, Candy y
and Fragrance Headquarters


Buzzett's
DRUG STORE

317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8771
S. '2tc 11/24



.W. OPEN.
Mexico Beach 38th Street & Hwy. 98

The Yacht Club Cafe

& Water Park

,Now Serving Buffet
SALL DAY
Breakfast Buffet ....................... 95

Lunch Buffet ............................. 495
Seafood Buffet
Friday and Saturday Nights

$1295

6 a.m. -10 p.m. CST 7 days a week
COFFEE & TEA BOTTOMLESS CUP
648-4500 Don't miss the boat


-.,:ALot of Pies!
Gardeners keep telling us that the soil in Port St. Joe is poor,
too sandy to grow anything well. But either sweet potatoes like
sandy soil or Kenneth Ellis has really improved his garden plot on
Woodward Avenue. He grew this 3.75 pound sweet potato in his
back yard just in time for the holidays and sweet potato pies.

HRS Spearheading Wish
Upon A Star for Needy


Your support-is needed again
this year in the annual Christmas
program to provide gifts to under-
privileged children, families and
the elderly.
A Christmas tree has been
Placed in the First Union Bank
and Saveway in Port St. Joe, and
at the Wewa Restaurant in Wewa-
hitchka. These trees have num-
bered cards representing chil-
dren, families and senior citizens
on them. After picking a card and
purchasing a gift, .they request
that the unwrapped gift, with
card attached, be returned to one
of the HRS offices on or before


December 14th.
The Port St. Joe office is at
201 Monument Avenue and the
Wewahitchka office is located in
the old courthouse.
For further information about
the program, contact HRS per-
sonnel at 229-'6854. *
Watch Out (0r
Children and
Drive Carefully!
'3r.


U


c


," ,* -


1E LA\X
in a friendly
Atmosphere
i i with good
FRIENDS.
Serving Breakfast,
,. Lunch & Dinner
S 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
6 Days a Week


-Specializing In -
*Buffet Lunch *Sandwiches
Meals to Go
*Fresh Seafood
*Delicious Steaks


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, NOV. 24, 1994 PAGE 5A


Port Inn
'I 11 Located at St. Joe Motel 229-8512
"HOLIDAY GREETINGS"
Every Wednesday
Sr. Citizens Buffet $3.99
FRIDAY NIGHT
1lb. Snow Crab Legs................... $10.95 ,
1 lb. Boiled or Fried Shrimp .......... $8.29
Come and Join Us for a Thanksgiving Feast utp 11/24


COME SEE 5UBMAN!
This Saturday, November 26 from 11:00 a.m. til 2:00 .m.
F.. ..... EE
.. ePhoto with
Mat-, OjU15


*This Saturday, November 26 from I This Saturday,November 26 from
11:00 a.m. til 2:00 p.m. Only. 11:00 a.m. til 2:00 p.m. Only. 1
One 6" sub per customer per visit. Not One 6" sub per customer per visit. Not f
good with any other offer. Good at good with any other offer. Good at U
Port St. Joe Subway only. Port St. Joe Subway only. j
mnmmmnmmm mmmmmmmmmm


NOW OPEN

Jolly Rogers Pizza
next to Gulf Foods, Mexico Beach

CARRY OUT and DELIVERY

648-5328 .

Same Great Pizza,
Hot Hoagies,
Cavatini,
Spaghetti, and / .
great new stuff. 4
Rog is cooking again.



Free Order of Buffalo Wings with


Fort St. Joe
Location Only.


Every 16" Pizza This Month


2tc 11/17


Linda "s Restaurant
302 Fouith St. 227-1109 Port St. Joe
(Corner of Fourth street and Hwy. 98)
Owned and Operated by Charles & Unda Smith


I


solC ed Sundays









DrAfUZjAA


Honor Roll Students Named...


Port St. Joe High School Prin- Wa
cipal Wes Taylor has released the Wi
names of those students who
have achieved placement on the Je,
honor rolls for the second six Jo
*eheks grading period of this Ka
school year. Ro
S The names of the students me
with all A's are as follows: mo
Ninth Grade: Dorothy Davis, ma
Jarred Patterson and Casey Jei
S White. Ele
Tenth Grade: Gabriel Clark, Eri
Germain Clark, Gena Johnson,
Tina Klope, Kayce Knox, Stepha-
file Maxwell, Priscilla Medina,
Harmony Priest, Bryanr Simon,
Michael Strickland and Matthew
White.
Eleventh Grade: Erica Beard,
Destiny Daniels, Leslie Faison,
Heather Fields, Brigette Godfrey.
Kristl Lawrence. Serena Littleton,
Elizabeth Redmnond. Jennifer
Sinallwood and Alyson Williams.
velfth Grade: Harlotte Bold-
en, Dyshanda Boykins, Jon Haw-
kins, Michelle Tapia, John Wear
and Michele Wisdahl.
The names of the students
with all A's and B's are as fol-
lows:
Ninth Grade: William Bryant.
James Caswell, Jeremy Dixon.
Jason Gamninlll. Sabrina Hanson.
Sheila Hightower, Kimberly Lam-
berson, Stephanie Lawrence.
Amanda Phillips. Tommie Rich-
ter. Gretchen Stevens, Gregory
Summers. Mary Tiller. Georgina

Highland View

Elementary
Highland View Elementary
School Principal 'Catherine Bar-
field has released the following
names of students who have
achieved honor roll placement
during the second six weeks of
this year.
The students with all A's are
as follows:
Third Grade: Meggle Boone,
Brittany Crocker and Ashley
Sander.
Fourth Grade: Danielle
Barnes and Traci Richardson.
Fifth Grade: Drew Tuten and
Audra Williams.
Sixth Grade: Stephanie
Blackmon, Holly Stewart, Karissa
Thomas and Seth Williams.
The names of the students
with all A's and B's areas fol-
lows:
*-The'--GPade -Jennifer- Haun,-'---
Austin Horton, Rushelle Lamboy,
Heather Lynch and Shawn Re-
ynolds.
Fourth Grade: Brad Black-
mon, Stephen Gaddis, Adam Nix-
on and Jennifer 0 Barr.
Fifth Grade: Jason Hart,
Amanda Kent and Joe Robinson.
Sixth Grade: Melanie Barber,
Melissa Haun. Alex Hernandez,
Keesha Linton, Lindsay Lyle, Jen-
ny Patterson and Stephanie Wat-
son.

Red Snapper

Fishery To

HaveMeeting
The Gulf of Mexico Fisherv
Management Council will convene
its Scientific and Statistical Corn-
. mittee and its Reef Fish and Red
. Snapper Advisory Panels in New
S Orleans to review a draft amend-
ment that contains alternatives
for limiting access to the Gulf
commercial red snapper fishery.
The meetings of the SSC and APs
will be held at the Pontchartrain
Hotel at 2031 St. Charles Avenue
in New Orleans on November 29-
30 and December 1-2, respective-
ly. Both sessions begin at 8:00
a.m.
.-- The SSC consists of econo-
mists, social scientists, and biolo-
Sgists. The APs consist of commier- -
S cial and recreational fishennrmen
and of seafood processors. Both
groups advise the Council on
fishery issues. ,
The draft amendment con-
tains alternatives for limiting ac-
cess, including license limitation
and individual transferable quota
S systems. The amendment will be
presented at hearings in Decem-
: ber for public review and com-
ment. The SSC and APs will pro-
vide their, recommendations for
consideration by the Council at
their January 16-19, 1995 meet-
ing in Houston, Texas.
The meetings are open to the
S public and are physically accessl-
ble to people with disabilities. Re-
quests for sign language interpre-
station .or other auxiliary aids
-' should be directed to the Council
office by November 21. ,


The Gulf of Mexico Fishery
Management Council is one of
eight regional Fishery Manage-
ment Councils which were estab-
1lished by the Magnuson Fishery
Conservation and Management
Act.of 1976. The'Gulf of Me.xco
Fishery Management Council pre-
pares fishery management plans
which are designed to manage
fishery resources in the 200-mile
limit in the Gulf of Mexico.


alden, Jodie Wear and Casie
lliams.
Tenth Grade: Amy Buzzett,
sse Colbert, Doyle Crosby,
anna Cutler, Matthew Dixon,
ren Falbe, Audrey Franklin,
bbi Funderburk, Jonathan Gil-
ire, Michael Groh, Shana Ham-
ick, Lance Hanson, Olivia Ku-
irickal, Charles Lanford,
nnifer Martin, Shinah Quinn,
sna Rees, Chris Richardson,
ic Sellers, Nicholas Sweazy,


Macie Tapper, Karen Thomas,
William Todd, Clifford Whitfleld,
Stefanie Wlbberg, Eric Wisdahl,
Christy Wood and Misty Wood.
Eleventh Grade: William Ad-
kison, Shonna Armstrong, Kim-
berly Burkett x,Sarah Fox, Krist
Kirkland, Kent McCullough, Mat-
thew Roberson, Danielle Ross,'
Chaka Speights, Da\id Swan arid'
Charish White..
Twelfth Grade: Charron Addi-,
son, Jennifer Bell. Christopher


Buchanan, Damien Byid; Davida
Byrd, Kristi. Capps, Shawana
Carter, William Cathey. Leigha
Davis, Teresa Evensen, Stephanie
Gaddis. Jeff Gammill,, Natalie,
Gant, Tawanda Jenkins, Alice
Kennington, Rachel Lane, Rebec-
ca Lindsey, Chrystina Marquardt,
Johanna McMullon. Michael
Mock. Melissa Nobles, Latresha
Quinn, Candice Upchurch,'
Georgette Walden, Damon Walk-
er. Shelly Weston, Jessica White
and Stacey Williams.


ROVERSand LAKES
SHighway 22 & 71 -Post Office Box 65 Wewahlichka, FL 32465
Office (904) 639-3300 Home (904) 639-5237


PATSY WHITFIELD, Broker
Merber of Fla. Association of Realtors & National Association of Realtors
"Specializing in Property, Riverfront Homes,& Lakeside Cabins
on the Beautiful Apalachicola & Chipola Rivers and Famous Dead Lakes.


We're closed Thanksgiving Day.

] r1 !! !.,Aow ,:Z.


* ~ F O

SwEE'T S-~


Free

Gift! '
Jar Of Potpourri

* One per customer
* No purchase necessary
SAdults only 386709


Beautyrest "Exquisite Serenity" Bedding
Extra firm mattress has 13'.-gauge coils, each with 6'2 turns and
individually pocketed coils. Twin size 2-pc. set........$299.99
88-element Power-Flex"' Full size 2-pc. set..........$459.99
torsion bar foundation. King size 3-pc. set. .......$699.99
15-year warranty. 246a *Manrress and 2 bo. springs
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p
_11

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PIECES PURCHASED SEPAR4 TELY
$389.00
t $369 00
Table $79.95
ibles $139.90
$977M8


FREE EL VR


Christmas
SDoll
Dressed for the season
in her reindeer sweater!
Porcelain head and
hands. 14" high. 386335
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Dresser, Mirror, Chest & Headboard


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FURNITURE


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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. NOV. 24. 1994 PAGE 7A


By' Kristi Lawrence
On Friday, November 18th, a
select group of students were
awarded with the "P.R.I.D.E. Mo-
vie". P.R.I.D.E., Personal Respon-
sibility In Daily Effort, is an in-
centve program at Port St. Joe
High School that focuses on at-


Wewa Youth


In honor of Bay County, and
Wewahitchka youth, the mayors
of the cities of Bay County and
Wewahitchka, along with the Bay
County Commission chairman
came together to sign a proclama-


tion which
12 'Youth
Each
conjunction
national,
ciation W


tendance, conduct, responsibility,
and daily effort. Every six weeks
students who have no more than
one absence, who have turned in
all of their assignments, and who
have no disciplinary referrals are
rewarded with an "out of class"


,event and refreshments. For the
second six weeks grading period
116 students met the criteria for
the Achievers' Club.
The P.R.I.D.E. program is a
very good way to encourage stu-
dents to work hard in school. It's


just one of the many positive
strategies ongoing at Port St. Joe
High School recognizing those
,who do work hard.
Congratulations to all of
those who take advantage of this
program.


Honored by Optimist Club
lh declared November 6- complishments and achievements The Optimist Club of Wew
i Appreciation Week." of the youth in our communities. hitchka, with the help of the st
year, Optimist Clubs, in The proclamation stated that of Wewahitchka High School, s
on with Optimist Inter- "vast majority of the youth of our elected the students based
sponsor a'Youth Appre- nation are concerned; knowledge- their academic performance, cor
eek" to recognize the ac- able and responsible citizens," munity participation and overt
and that 'the accomplishments responsiveness to other student
and achievements of these young Chosen to represent Wew
citizens deserve recognition and hitchka High School were Micha
praise from those who benefit R. Greene and Rachel Myers.
from their efforts." Michael is the son of Willia
In addition to the proclama- and Hiedrun Paul. He has bee
tion, the Optimist Clubs of Bay active In the NJROTC, 4-
oectecf County and Wewahitchka hon- School Advisory Council, Power
ored one senior male and one fe- Positive Students and Stude
male student from each ,of the Government Association. Micha
area high schools by selecting has also been involved with coar
them to represent their school at al clean-up efforts and as a cou
Sa banquet that was held at the selor for epileptic children. Al
ev aif Optimist Club building on No- graduating fromhigh school,
vember 10. plans to attend West Point an
At the banquet, students re- major in engineering.
ceived a plaque of appreciation Rachel is the daughter of R
and a letter from Gov. Lawton and Marvel Myers. She has bei
Chiles. Seven different schools active with Power of Positive St
m 1, .. were represented at thebanquet dents. Yearbook Staff and h.


are being taken November 29th at
Dog Grooming Plus
321 Reid Avenue
4 Poses/ 4 Prints for $15.00:
qall 227-3611 for Details ,,tp,/7


I Obituaries ..

William Steele,
William Steele, a resident of
Indian Pass, formerly of Philadel-
phia. Pennsylvania. passed away
Saturday morning In Panama
City. He served in the Army dur-
ing World War II, and was an em-
ployee for 35 years with the Con-
tainer Corporation of America in
Philadelphia.
He was the husband of Ber-
tha Steele of Indian Pass; the fa-
ther of Bllie Mossie of Oaks,
Pennsylvania, Vickie Bradford of
Moscow, Pennsylvania. and Marie
Steele-Romanelli of Indian Pass,
and the late William Steele. Also
surviving is his sister, Claire Wil-
liamson of Philadelphia, three
granddaughters and one grand-
son of Pennsylvania.
His body will be taken to Phil-
adelphia for funeral services and
intombment. Local services were
provided under the direction of
Comforter Funeral Home in Port
St. Joe.

Audry Strickland
Audry Strickland, former resi-
dent of Port St. Joe, died recently
at her home in Rome, Georgia.
Mrs. Strickland was a member of
the First Baptist Church when
she lived here and will be remem-
bered by many of her friends. Her
husband, Tom, worked at St. Joe
Paper Company for several years
in the past.


STHE NUTS ARE BACK!"






I The Beach Nut House
Sr ry

I." Z ST. JOEBSEACH *o_. |-

rv,
B 'CANID ODP[NINIB -
r T

rr
| NOV. 25, 26 & 27 m

Cajun and Regular Boiled Peanuts ""
rv
SAlso: Roasted Peanutsr
r rw
rr
S1 TICKET PER CUSTOMER WITH PURCHASED

OPEN EVERY WEEKEND. FRI., SAT. AND SUN., 10 AM. ?
: 2TP 11/17
F3 T,3
F: TVH]H]HHHHB]]]]]H]BH]]]H] HBHHB]]HHHH]


a-
aff
e-
on
in-
5s.
a-
ael
am
en
H,
of
nt
ael
st-
n-
ter
he
nd

oy
en
u-
as,


been selected for Who's Who
Among High School Students.
She also has been selected for the
Senior Hall of Fame. Rachel en-
joys her church choir and tutor-
ing students in need of her assis-
tance. When she graduates she
plans to attend college and major
In computer science.


( 5,St. Joseph Bay Cleaners
S* Superior Quality Dry Cleaning
yi* 5: Alterations & Repairs
M rShoe, Boot, & Purse Repair

Saturday 9.am-2 pm
401REID AVE. (904) 227-3588
(Corner Of Reid &4th) PORT ST. JOE, FL


TUCKER LIFE- HEALTH
Insurance Agency, Inc.
FEATURING:
DENTAL PLANS
for Groups or Individuals
Low Cost High Benefits
Ross E. Tucker, CLU
Registered Health Underwriter
1-800-226-7,005 t f
/ /o a


A


The Hannon

I Insurance Agency
S227-1133
Is Pleased to Announce
Its Association With

Gary White
Representing
Allstate & The Travelers
Life Insurance Companies


"Call Me About Your Life & Health Insurance Needs"


Pd. Pol. Adv. Paid for by the Campaign Account of Robert Trammell. Jack Peacock. Treasurer


Students Are Treated with Movie


nis


All that


for evil to pi



is forfaood


to do nothing.

S" .. ... 3tp Nov. 24


Your State Representative


Marianna, Florida 32446


Thank You Gulf County

'Dear Voters;

On Tuesday, November 8 you gave me one of the
largest margins of victory in any of the legislative races
when you re-elected me to serve you in the Florida
House of Representatives. In an election that. resulted
in so many incumbents being defeated, I am deeply
humbled .by your overwhelming support. However, I
recognize your frustration with government and its ina-
bility to solve the complex problems of this state.
Whether you were among the great majority who vot-
ed for me or one who wanted to see a change, I recom-
mit my pledge to represent all of you to the very best
of my ability. I will strive to reflect your values with a
strong effective voice.
Kay, Meredith, Doug and I appreciate your friend-
ship and support.
Sincerely,



Robert Trammell


m mmrmmwmmwm T;Jr~i


I I I


is










8A THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, FL


DON'T NEGLECT
A SORE THROAT
V Even a minor sore throat can be extremely dangerous to a
child if neglected. It might be one of-the early symptoms of
rheumatic fever and this disease causes more deaths than
polio did before Dr. Salk.
The cause of rheumatic fever is the streptococcus germ
which can be easily identified by your physician. The
diagnosis must be as soon as possible. Beginning symptoms _-
are the innocent looking minor sore throat, a feeling of
fatigue and mild joint pains. Don't wait for the severe
stages when the sore throat develops with a high fever, sore
neck glands, red and swollen joints. By this time
irreparable damage may have been done to the heart.

I "A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with their pre-
scriptions, health needs and other pharmacy products.
We consider this trust a.privilege and a duty. May we be
3 your personal family pharmacy?"
S* *
STOCKING A COMPLETE LINE OF HOME HEALTH NEEDS WITH DIRECT
BILLING, TO MEDICARE &w


SBuzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Avenue Port St. Joe
Convenient Drive-Through Window
Revlon Cosmetics Carton Cards Russell Stover Candles
A 229-8771 a




Baseball Camp Slated at GCCC


Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege is sponsoring the 5th Annual
Winter Baseball Clinic in Decem-
ber for 12 to'-18-year olds who
wish to improve their baseball
skills. The clinics will be coached
by a fully-trained professional.
staff including head baseball
coach Darren Mazeroski and as-
sistant coach Mike Hawkins, plus
many outstanding area high


school coaches.
The pitcher/catcher camp
will be held on Saturday, Dec. 3
from 8:30 a.m. until 3 p.m. Pitch-'
ers will work on upper and lower
body mechanics, fastball and
breaking ball, holding runners.
fielding positions and bull, pen
work. The hitting camp will be
held on Dec. 10 from 8:30 a.m.
until 3 p.m. and will ever upper


Gators Appear In Bowl Game


The Class AA Wewahitchka
Gators gave the AAA Blountstown
Tigers all they wanted for 3 and a
half quarters of hard-hitting foot-
ball action in the Seventh Annual
Quincy Rotary Bowl last Thurs-
day night. The Tigers' size advan-
tage began to take its toll in the
fourth quarter with Blountstown
scoring 16 unanswered points,
defeating the Gators, 40-19.
Wewa carried all the game's
momentum on the field with
them to start the contest. The Ga-
tors pounced on a Tiger fumble at
the 35 yard line to take their first
possession of the game. A few
plays later with fourth and ten on
the 19 yard line, Gator quarter-
back Will Sumner found receiver
Andrew Williams in the end zone,
giving Wewa a 6-0 lead early in
the first quarter.
Noseguard Allen Roberts gave,
the Gators good field position
again early in the second quarter,
sacking Blountstown's quarter-
back Travis Mosley on a fourth
down play, giving Wewahitchka's
offensive unit the ball on their 40
yard line. Sumner and Williams
paired up again on the first play
from scrimmage with a 60 yard
scoring pass, putting Wewa on
top 12-0, with eight minutes left
in the half.
The rest of the first half be- ,
longed to Blountstown as the Ti-

and lower body mechanics, sacri-
fice and base hit bunts, batting
tee drills, situational hitting and
hitting a curveball. Both camps'
will be held at Gulf Coast Com-
munity College's Frazier Field.
Players may sign up for one
or both camps. The 'cost for each
camp is $35 or $60 for both, and
includes lunch for both camps.
For registration information, call
872-3897 or 872-3831.


gers' size and number advantage
seemed to wear down the Gator
defense. Blountstown bounced
back to score twice before half-
time, taking a 12-12 tie to the
locker room.
Blountstown scored first in
the third quarter, going up 18-12
on their first possession, after re-
covering a Gator fumble.
Wewa didn't give in. taking
the ensuing kickoff arid driving
the length of the field, scoring on
a one yard run by quarterback
Sumner with 4:14 remaining in
the third quarter. David Hy-
smith's point after attempt was
good, putting the Gators back on
top 19-18. Hysmith and Williams
had 15 and 20 yard pass recep-
tions from Sumner keeping the
scoring drive alive.
The Tigers (9-2) broke the
contest open late in the fourth
quarter, but the Gators (8-3)
gained respect in their first Quin-
cy Rotaly Bowl appearance.
Score by Quarters:
Blountstown 0 12 12 16-40
Wewahitchka 6 6 7 0-19


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


0'ahnsan ,SYSTEMATCHED
S OUTBOARDS PARIS & ACCESSORIES
Authorized Johnson Dealer
j OMC.Systematched
Parts & Accessories
, SERVICE & REPAIRS
... Ca lKen .


. ... ., : ...-. '- .. .. .^.'.. ...- . . .
GENTRY'S-Kneeling, from left: Wally Hicks, Bobby Varnes, Gilly Hicks, Mike Newell, R. D. Davis'
and Bill Ramsey. Standing, from left: Lee Varnes, Mickey Gainnie, Tracy Browning, J. J. Ray, Richard
Jackson, Jeff Hinote and Chris Butts. Brad Price, team member, is not pictured.

Gentry's Fall League Champions


Gentry's. Machine, a slow
pitch softball team composed of
players from Gulf and Franklin




Whiplash
Auto Accidents
Work injuries

Back Pain
Arwm/Hand Pain
Leg/Foot Pain


Counties, recently won the Class
A Fall League held at H.G. Hard7
ers Park in Panama City. The,
team finished with a record of 16-
7 after a three-game playoff to
seal the title.
The playoffs saw the local
team score 63 runs in 'three
games. The leaders in the offen-
sive. show were Mickey Gainnie
(two home runs), Bobby Varnes
(two home runs), Mike Newell
(three .home runs). Lee Vames,
Jeff Hinote and Bill Ramsey.
Individual awards for the
year went to Lee Varnes (Most.
Valuable), Bill Ramsey (Most Im-
proved), Bobby Varnes (Best De-
fense). Leading home run hitters
were Mike Newell, R.D. Davis and
Mickey Gainnie.
1 Gentry Machine is a Colum-
bus, Georgia business owned by
Tommy and Tad' Gentry; The
players wish to express apprecia-
'tion to the Gentry's for sponsor-
ing the team.


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


W/EXCH.



Offers good at these participating NAPA AUTO PARTS stores: ,

Phone 229-8222 4NAPAI
201 Long Ave. Port St. Joe, FL WEKEEPAAERICARIHIHG.


Bait Shrimp :* Cigar Minnows *, Squid Lures
Earthworms* Crickets Wrigglers
_. ;6Full T.Line Of Tacklep


D


Open 6 a.m. Monday-Saturday
Sunday 6:30-2:30
anny's Sporting Goods


306 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
229-8933


Views On

qDentalH Uealth

FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.

HOW GOOD IS

YOUR BITE?

If your teeth do not rest when they come in con-
comfortably on each other tact.. He will also check the
when your mouth is closed, lateral movements of your
your dentist may want to aw as well as forward move-
check your bite to see if it ments of the lower front
needs correcting. One teeth against your upper
method of doing this. is to front teeth.
use ribbons or very fine strips All of these movements
of paper or film coated with help him to discover where
special marking materials, certain teeth may need
When he asks you to building up or reshaping so
close your mouth he will they will meet the opposing
check to see if your teeth hit teeth properly. It also gives
evenly in the closed mouth him other Information he
position. Then, with the may, need so your bite can
marking material placed in be corrected before serious
the upper and lower teeth, dental problems develop.
he may ask you to slide out oooooooooooo
your lower jaw in several di- Prepared as a public service
reCtions. This is one way of to promote better dental health.
checking to see if you have From the office of FRANK D.
any high spots on the sur- MAY, D.M.D., 319 Williams Ave.,
face of some of your teeth Phone 227-1123.


CROSS OVER
TO MICHELIN VALUE.


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driving, or just cross-
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radials with long
mileage, traction and
value. And take
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PATE's Service Center
216 Monument Ave.* (904) 227-1291







THE b,-*FAIl.r. F XT bT. ;. FL,- -I Ub an,).. 24. oo- FA- ii


Honor Roll Students .


Port St. Joe Elementary School


Wewa


Elementary


School


Port St Joe Elementary
School Principal Gerald Lewter
has released the following names
of students who have achieved
honor roll placement during the
second six weeks of this year.
The students with all A's are
as follows:
Third Grade: Brittany Alford,
Becky Belin, Tommy Curry, Mi-
,cah Dodson, Molly Garrett, -Ter-
rence Holland, Caycee Kennedy,
Randi Sasser, Stephen Tarantino
and Joshua Watkins.
'Fourth Grade: James Dan-
iels, Susan Ellmer, Colleen Falbe,
Patrick Fitzgerald, Sarah Quaran-
ta," Bryan Thomas, Jonathan
Wanchik and Tyler Weimorts.
Fifth Grade: Ashley Bryan,
Lisa Curry, Brittany Reeves and
Laura Wendt.
Sixth Grade: Bonnie Belin,
James Capps, Jennifer Craig,
Amber Daniels, Amber Davis,
Tammetrius Farmer, Susan Medi-
na, Jessica Pate, Josh Todd, Tan-
ya Varnum, Tabitha Wanchik and
Leslie White.
The names of the students
with all A's and B's are as fol-
lows:
Third Grade: Collins Abrams,
Stephen Besore, Jessica Bland,
Ashby Davis, Jessica Ford, Kale
Guillot, Ashley Haddock, Lesley
Hall, Brian Jones, Latrice Larry,
Nabrisha McGowan, Moses Medi-
na. Melissa Nixon, Nicholas Re-
ynolds and B. J. Strickland.
Fourth Grade: Amy Doster,
Addam Duke, Margaret Gibson,
Sarah Grimes, Jolle Hogan, Carla
Johnson, Christopher Knox, Con-
tessia Layfleld, Jennifer Raffleld,
Matthew Rose. Enroll Webb and
Shanna Wester. .
Fifth Grade: Mary Amerson,
Liniette ,Bailey. George Borden,
Chris Byrd, Dustin Crews. Rob
Dykes, Sarah Gammill, Melanie
Jones, Patrick Mastro, Carla


LIMIr Y TIE
A Gift for Ch
St. Joseph Bay Countr
INITIATION FEE plus
PAYABLE IN THREE
APPLICATIONS AND DETAIL
MEMBER AND GUES
DEC. 18 5-7
Certain Restncti


Money, Ken Peak, Anna Re-
ynolds, Jasmine Russ, Josh
Smith and Heidi Wells.
Sixth Grade: Kristen Abrams,
Ben Ashcraft, Mary Beck, Michael
Bouington, Buck Burkett, Misty
Butler, Shavonn Carr, Matthew
Caswell, Nick Comforter, Keria
Driesbach," Loretta Dykes, Quati-
na Fennell, Julie Levins, Princess
Likely, Angela McDowell, Sarah
Mize, B. J. Presnell, Kevin Price,
Reginald Quinn, Jessica Sey-
mour, lynetta Towner, Kristy
Ward, Larche Ware, Jarrod West-
er, Skyler Wood and Travis
Wright.
Exceptional Student Educa-
tion Students: Charles Thomas
(Fourth Grade), Jamie Ault and
Willie Pelt (Sixth Grade).'


Wewahltchka Jr.-Sr. High
School Princfpal Larry Mathes
!has released the names of those-
students who have achieved
placement on the honor rolls for
the second six weeks grading pe-
riod of this school year.
All of their names are listed
below. Those students whose
names are followed by an ** have
completed the grading period
with all A's; all others had all A's
and B's.
Seventh ,Grade: -Melssa
Babb*, Sarah 'Bailey, Jessica
Cole, Crystal Collins, Andrew Da-
vis, Timothy Harvey, Renece
Jackson, Russell Knee, Daniel
Miller, Christopher Muina, Ste-,
phen Price, Roxann Sirmons and
Jonilyn Whittington.


Wewahitchka High School
Wewahltchka Elementary Fourth Grade: B. J. Alder-
School Principal Jerry Kelley has man**, Sheena Barnes**, Aleasha
released the names of those stu- Hand**, Judith Husband**, Kelll
dents who have achieved place- Jackson**, Jesse Knee**, Derrick
ment on the honor rolls for the McMillion**, Meagan Morris**,
second six weeks 'grading period Cecil Reeder**,, Monique Sir-
of this school year. mons**, Laura Splvey**,, Jana
All of their names are listed Traylorter, Justin Baenes, CoBran-
below, Those students whose ldon Carter, Justin Henly. Cortne
'below. Those students -whose H John Lllie, Beau lud-
a re followed by an ** have Hoover, John Lillie, Beau Lud-
names lam, Codf Poe, Tracy Price. Timo-
completed the grading period la, Codl Poe, Tracy Price. Tmo-
wl all others thy Slay, Jonathan Thomas, Tony
with all A; all others had alA' Werts, Amy Williams and Robert
and B's.- white.
Third Grade: Shelble Adams, White.. L "
Trampus Andrews. Sean Burch**, Fifth Grade: Lindsey Carter**,
DawnHall", Dote Hall La Alex Chan**, Tony Kyle Daniels",
Dawn Hal**, Dottlie Hall**, Laura
Husband**, James McCorveyr*, Tonya Hall**, Tanisha Hellum".,
Blake Butler, Shanna Collier, Da- Terrance Addison. Candese Ban-
vid Curtis, Shawn Davis, Edward gas, Joshua Conley, Chris Con-
Dunkle, Jone Grice, Stephanie nell, Maquita Culver, Brooke
Grimes, James Hall, Drew Hall, Grice, Nicole Hall. Daniel Jordan.
Kyle Hall, William Harrell, Antho- Joey Lea Ryan Martin, Klmberl3
ny Hoover. Tocarra Jones, Can- McMillion, Jeffrey McNeil, Blake
dace Little, Holly Merritt, Trini- Rish and Jason Strimel.
tion Myers, Hunter Nunnery, Dirk Sixth Grade: Becky An-
Sylvester, Kristal Travis, Brittany drews**, Renee Ardire"**, Teresa
Turner, Cassie Ward, Jessica Jackson**, Kristin Jones**, Stefa-
Wells and Monica Zito. nie McDaniel"**, Colby Anderson,
Jessica Blakely, Jeremy Cain, Jo-
seph Chambliss, Hope Coleman,
Crystal Daniels, Jeramy Duna-
H O lLt way. Nicholas Hall, ,Philip Hall,
Lindsey Harvey, Falcon Hughes.
hristmas! Ashley Hysmith. Tera Kent. An-
Club Membership drea Marquez, Grant Marshall,
ry liUD aMembDers ip Jeremy Sams, Melissa Smiley.
Applicable Dues eremy Suber, Billy Vasquez and
Applica~e .Eddie Vasquez.


. INSTALLMIENTS
LS AVAILABLE AT CLUB
;T OPEN HOUSE -
p.m._ESL ... ..
aons 4pWly
51c 11/17


N


Call 227-1278 to
Place Your
Classified Ad


$ FREE $

GREEN, ORANGE AND BLUE BAGS


Dear City of Port St. Joe Resident,
Garbage disposal costs keep rising!
But, with your help your city can reduce these costs!
The wayto do it is by separation of table scraps.
Not only!will the disposal costs'be reduced, but the table scraps can be turned
into useful compost.
Please support your city in this effortL
Here's how it's done:
1. The city is providing green, orange and blue plastic bags free at the city
warehouse.

2. The green bags are marked "Garbage"; the orange bags are marked
"Trash" and the-blue bags are marked "Recyclables".


3. All you have
GREEN

BLUE

ORANGE


to do for each bag is:
Put table scraps (vegetables, fruit, meat, fish, chicken,
bones and the like) in the green bag.

Put recyclables, as you have done in the past, in the blue
bag.

Put all other materials that you have been throwing out
as garbage (not yard trash) in the orange bag.


4. Place these three bags in your green recycling container and put the
container out on collection day as you have done in the past.

You can pick up the bags at the city warehouse, located at 1002 Tenth Street,
any time between 7:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. Please pro-
vide the number on your green container when you come by for your bags.

If you have any questions, please call the city warehouse at 229-8247.

Please help your city to help you.


City of Port St. Joe


Eighth Grade: Scott Ake,
Amanda Atchison, Kristal Bailey,
Tana Copeland**, Elizabeth Dietz,
Kristi Gay**, Victoria McClellan,
Amy St. Clair, James Taunton,
Jennifer Williams, Jessica Wil-
liams and Bridgett Williamson.
Ninth Grade: Holly Atkins,
Jennifer Barnes, Joshua Bax-
ley**, Rita Dietz, Lloyd Hus-
band**, Kathryn Jenkins, Mandy
Little, Richard Maddox, Jasmine
McMillion, Ike Mincy**, Joseph
Wh itfeld and Charles Wiley..
Tenth Grade: Judith Birming-
ham, Amanda Davis**, Margaret
Kelsoe, Stacey King,. Jennifer'
Oaks', Carina Pattersoni, Beverly
Shean, Adam Taunton and Dana
Walker.
Eleventh Grade: Tamara An-
derson, Kimberly Dietz**, Lindsay
Dorman, Milton Fisher, Crystal
Gaskin, Joseph Jackson, Angella
Kelsoe, Wendy Nelson, David
Pitts and Cameron Totman.'
Twelfth Grade: Corrina Cope-
land, Mark Cunningham, Shanna
Forehand. Taveka Jackson. Kelli
Jones. Cynthia Jordan. Casey
Kelley, Lori Layton", Misty Lof-
Un**, Jennifer Marquez and 'Ra-
chel Myers.





OP ST


Purchase the Poulan PRO 255, 295 or 180 package and
you'll get a high-quality chain saw and a carrying case all
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295 packages also come
with an extra chain,


~i2,557-295,
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255/$29.99 295/$279.99


de:


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* SuperClean"r' low-mainie-


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Poulan PRO 180 Package
includes:
S. *Carrying case
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Poulon PRO
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706 First Street Port St. Joe
Phone 227-2112


Enjoy the holidays :with your family.
We at David Rich's IGA, Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka ,wish you the
best. Closed all day


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TOWELS ...........
Plain or Self-Rising 5 lb. bag
Martha White
FLOUR ******.**


3 LITER f
R.C. COLA ........


NATURE'S BEST 24 OZ. BAC
STEAK
FRIES
TROPICAL
FANCY
BANANAS.


BUY 1, GET i

FREE


REGULAR IGA 64 oz.
ORANGE .n.
JUICE .......u *. .. g


ALL-JUICE 64 OZ.
APPLE
JUICE


IGA 8 pack
Hamburgergr Hot Dog Buns .................


89


2/990


; .. Mix or Match -Fresh Florida Juicy

Orangesor $ 19

Tangelos Bag


Tih Meat'-ing Ilace


990


3/$1




.89


THRTA. OR S.JR.M TtMDA. OV 2- 99


'I


PAM. Ia D


5


Ia


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







PAB23 TE TR OTST O.F -TUSANO.2,19


Home Health provided informa-
tion on the importance of one's
pulse rate. Nutrition facts and in-


Sam Heusel, PSJH Sports Train-
ers: Connie Kirkland, Nemour's
Children's Clinic (height and


~jiI~u()


Louise Beard, RN with the
Gulf County Public Health Unit,
takes the blood pressure of a
student.

Thank You
The Gulf County Senior Citi-
zens Association was able to raise
over $1,600 in the 1994 Rock-A-
Thon, yard sale. BBQ sandwich
and bake sale.
The Association would like to
extend their deepest thanks to all
who sponsored the Rock-A-Thon
participants or donated items for
the yard sale and the bake sale.
The building construction
fund has come a long way and it
couldn't have happened without
the support from the people of
this great community. The Senior
Citizens Association wishes every-
one a very Happy Thanksgiving
holiday.

Social Security
A representative from the
Panama City social security office
will be in Port St. Joe at the Gull
County Courthouse on Monday,
December 5. from 11 a.m. 12
noon EST.


SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR!


0rs- 5 *


~4aii, W


jEL




Sam Heusel, left, and Tara Mullis, right, both trainers with the athletic department of Port St. Joe
High School, demonstrate to two students the proper procedures for taping to prevent athletic inju-
ries. -Star photos


Local Men Deployed To Haiti


,Navy Petty Officer 1st Class
Benjamin R. Tubb and Petty Offi-
cer 3rd Class John T. Bean re-
cently returned from operations
off the coast of Haiti aboard the
aircraft carrier USS Dwight D. El-
senhower.
Tubb is the son of Robert T.


Alf irns cl Insurandce
Homeowners Auto Flood
Business Packages Group Life Boat
Hospitalization Mobile Homes

COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


Medicare Assignment Accepted For
Eye Exam


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Surgical Center Panama City, FL
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT

1-800-227-5704


Board Certified
Eye Physician
And Surgeon


and Ruby C. Tubb and Bean is
the'son of John W. and Janice T.
Bean, all of Wewahitchka. Tubb,
Bean and USS Dwight D. Eisen-
hower went to Haiti after onload-
ing 1.800 soldiers and more than
50 helicopters from the U.S.
Army's 10th Mountain Division.
The lack of air threat from Hai-
tian forces enabled the Navy to
remove the carrier's air wing-andF' -
-reconflgure..the -ship- for-tMe.rSl-. ,-
diers' and their aircraft. :
While off Haiti, they and their
fellow crew members worked in'
support of Navy and Army hell-!
copter operations transporting,
troops and equipment ashore.'
The rapid deployment of USS
Dwight D. Eisenhower demon-I
states how naval forces are:
poised to respond to contingen-
cles anywhere U.S. Interests are'
at stake.
The men's involvement in the'
operation underscores how the
Navy-Marine Corps team still
serves as the best option when a
formidable force package is need-
ed to remain on station for
months at a time.
After returning from Haiti,
USS Dwight D. Elsenhower re-,
supplied In Norfolk. VA. and de-'
parted in late October with 106
other ships arid submarines for a;
six-month overseas deployment.,
Whether delivering humani-
tarian assistance, cargo or troops
from the sea, the men and their
highly trained Navy shipmates
provide a unique crisis-response
option, which can be withdrawn
quickly when no longer needed.
Bean, a 1988 graduate of
Rutherford High School of Spring-
field, joined the Navy in February
1990 and Tubb joined the Navy in
September 1976.


traday, december Z -:- Z:UU p.m. t.,. I.
Prop. 1: 66 Acres Cultivatable & Planted Pines, Gadsden Co., FL
Sale to be held on the property!
*43 ac. cultivalable. 23t ac. woodland/ "Excellent homesites and mini-farms
planted pines. 1400 ft. paved frontage -Frame home '12' x 20' utility bidg
Saturday, December 3 -:- 10:00 a.m. C.S.T.
Prop. 2: Beautiful Lakefront Log Home and 6 Lake Lots
Dead Lakes, Wewahitchka, Florida By, Order of U.S. Bankruptcy Court
*Lovely homesites on Dead Lakes 3 bdrm.. 2 ba.. master bdrm. w/cedar-
*2663 sq. ft. log home, on lake. grt rm./ lined walk-in closet. jacuzzi in master
kit. combo, exposed trusses. 6" V- bath. dble. sink vanity, commode/
grove ceiling, stone FP, ceiling fans, bidet, steam shower
carpet, dble. oven. island w./Jenn-aire -Screened-in porch. 20'x40' pool
cook top, trash compactor, disposal. -17' x 14' playroom with carpel
cypress cabinets w/Lazy Susans. bar. -3-car garage w/automatic openers
*PERSONAL PROPERTY SELLING ABSOLUTE!
Refrigerators. washer & dryer, oak rockers, sofas,. chairs, roll-lop desk, end tables, lamps. TV.'
entertainment center, books, stereo system. beds. dressers, chests, pool table, antique model
car collection. mahagony elephant, riding lawnmouer, patio tables & chairs, game mounts (shoul-
der & full body) Mounts maV be uithdrawun uithout prior notice
Owner Financing to Pre-Qualified Purchasers Call 1 800 323 838 1or.
addiiicoral inforr aior ,, *
20 Broker Co-Op on Prop. 2 10%o Buyer's Premium ,


For directions,
terms, open
house, and other
information, call
1-800-323-8388


Rowell Realty & Auction Co., Inc.


415 South Main, Moultne. GA 31768
Phone 1912) 985-8388 AB296
Toll Free 1-800-323-8388 AU479
Thomas W. Rowell, C A I Auctioneer


0!


rn UIDTIRES



ICE SELLS TIRSI
-fl -p-.-' :
1We'I beat any 4 b,
fire prices In 0/n '
town Period C.
GUARANTEEs Just give us
.I y f d l c c p i r d t i t a c o i l t o d a y ,
sam tie fr esswitin 0 aysof ou


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$'1
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as..,
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99
4 rew) deq~i noy s
NAQi Jy q arwt
1P155/80R13
IMPORT


BIG 10'S 35,000 MILE
LIMITED WARRANTY
155SR12......S14.99
175/70SR 13...23.99
185/70SR13... 25.99
185/70SR14...26.99
195/70SR 14... 32.99


DOMESTIC
BIG 10'S 35,000 MILE
LIMITED WARRANTY
P155/80R13...... $14.99
P165/80R13........ 21.99
P175/80R13........ 22.99
P185/80R13........ 23.99
P185/75R14........ 24.99
P195/75R14........ 25.99
P205/75R14........ 27.99
P215/75R14........ 28.99
P205/75R15........ 29.99
P215/75R15........ 30.99
P225/75R15-....... 31.99
P235/75R15........ 32.99


I


IKdELL qI'A "(* Ia4


Light Truck/Sport Uti


Help the Boy Scouts Building Fund During the Holidays
Purchase A Claxton' FRUIT CAKE from A Rotarian


lity t


$57
P235/75RIS 561 99
30X950R15LT S8899


Icnee s


10% DISCOUNT*
f Jow through November 16,1994
any active or retired veteran with a
mTilitary identifcaOion card will receive
a 1 u% discount on all goods and
services at Big 10 Tires
Hurry' This offer ends Wed 11/16/94
*,.tc< rr,.l xI rj, 3 .. 'Kr'.- $.ricC 5 ,t.errs
; .; IMPORTS


SURANZAS
BIG 10'S 80, OOd MILE
LIMITED WARRANTY
$ -V 99= el


20WOS0R14.79.
0 P1,95/75SRl4.'...77:?
Il7flOSR13 P205/75SR14 .82.?
Other sizes available P205/75SRIS...85.?
'Whitewall P2O5/76SRl5..87.9


99
19
190
19*
>9*
.0


v
S99 P215/75R15
LIFE OF TREAD
LIMITED WARRANTY
LT235/75RI5.. 583.99
31XI05ORI5LT S9399


P235/75RI5 $101 99 LT235/85RI6
LT215/85R16 5100 99


S1 199'


MICHELIN*XW4* ooooo's 5 r000. M l
MICHELIN XZ4 ,. l S
3 *99 r f, ,
99 WEHAVErHEBESrPRICE CALLTODAYFORTHE GUARANTEED
oN TIIE WIOESTSELECTION
OF MICHELIN RADIALS FOR LOWEST MICHELIN PRICES IIl TOWN
XW4 BW LUXURY CARS, IMPORTS AND
SORIJ LIGHT TRUCKI.51 MICHELIN' XH4"
205/75R15XW4WW.....$65.99 No eors 80,000 mile Ireadwear limited war'ranly
205/70R 15 XZ4 WW 70.99 Nocryout Consisle all-season performance,mile
215/70R15XW4WW 72.99 Qutosnllskned aler mile
215/70R15 XW4WW..... 72.99 aila me. Evee earning passenger radials
Qther sizes available See dealer ofr warranty details


F

(


S -R O their ,
w9' 20570SWR available

215/70SRI'4RWL. .......$56.99
225/70SR15RWL.......... .60.99
235/70SR15RWL.:.......... 63.99.:'
185I60SRi4BWS...... 19.9l'HRItBw" S5799
195/60SR14BW..... 99 195/60Hr91SBW.. 61.99

NO Dealers, No Carryouts
Quantities limited in.some sizes.


Codt terra mad ovlibe by Crdt Fs Nonal Assoaon. No Payment for 90 Days on afyk uchss. No lesI due
"Cred 0,ter m d*vkt b rd ~tNO IoN TE RESTdlsi oPy ertOo cio niiy'acscao.N ~ e idoo


toreit E eetco1clid
nAT


purchauseIf pdid In ful within 90 days. Fixed rate (21.4% APi) vaiabioe rate (16.8% APRi as of Novermber 1, 1993). APR may vory. llt Sf
PANAMA CITY *712 WEST 23RD STREET 763-7936 aftIWaWgt

CALLAWAY 161 N. TYNDALL PKWY .769-0261 a A51
ON SAT 7AM 6PM *OPEN UNTIL 8PM ON MONDAY & THURSDAY olre ole
Availability of some sizes hmited, rainchecks issued if necessary. No dealers or carryouts. A $1.00 per tire State of Florida New Tire Fee and a
$1.00 per tire scrap tire disposal fee will be added to each tire purchased. An environmental waste fee of $1.00 will be added to each oiVfilter
change. We reserve the right to correct and/or clarify any mistakes due to typography or photography. Florida Motor Vehicle Repair registration
#'s: MV-00951, 00953.


Twntr OTAn f Qn P- PUs .ITMUZuOi AjiX. ISUVA I. InA


F- '


I, -


Sixth Grade Health Fair A Success
The annual Sixth Grade formation on AIDS were also pro- weight); Loretta Lunsford .and Bouzemann, Health Services Pro-
Health Fair was held at Port St. vided. Louise Beard, RN, Gulf Lynda Bordelon, American Can- ject Secretary.
Joe Elementary on Wednesday, County Public Healh Unit, and cer Society; Dr. Cecil Tillis,
November 16th, from 8:30 until Gail Blackmon, RN, Health Ser- Speech Pathologist (hearing);
11:30. Approximately' 91 sixth vices School Nurse, would like to Judi Dull, Maridell Reynolds and
grade students from Port St. Joe extend a special thank-you to the Dianna Avrigian,, Marquis Home -Wood'S te 4Wau
Elementary and Highland View following people who volunteered Health (scoliosis); and Marsha
Elementary attended the Health their time and services to help of for Christmas!
Fair. make this Health Fair a success: Card Of Thanks
Students had vision, hearing, Dr. Stallings, Arbor Medical Shelves, Paper Towel, Paper
height and weight, scoliosis, den- (scoliosis): Christine Bird and A BIG thank you to all my Plate & Toilet Tissue Holders.
tal and blood pressure screenings Tonva Lemons, Spectrum Home friends and neighbors who said a Coat Stands, Wire Products &
available to them. The American Health: Sabrina Gaskin. Patty prayer, brought food and ,sent Special Orders.
Cancer Society provided informna- Manuel, Vickle Wade and Dr. My- cards, during my recent surgery Wed. Sat., 10-6
tion on various types of cancer. ron Schrock. DMD. Wewa Dental and recovery period. My recovery Other Hrs. by Appt.
The Port St. Joe High School Clinic; Pamela Burke and Lori process is slow so I will continue. Highland View
Sports Trainers demonstrated to Ray. Newberry Eye Clinic (vision); to need your prayers. May God 2017 St. Highland iew
the students how to prevent and Johanna McMullon, Tara Mullis, bless you all. 227-2049
take care of injuries. Spectrum Jason Gammill. Reese Antlev and Marv and Coleman Kirkland


4


InPAr.iW 914





I


I


l







t


9


r'" %-.,- 41.
IN L W, #


I


. A











Probability of Another Look


Public Funds


For Campaigns
One of the more interesting issues Florida lawmakers might take an-
other look at after organization this week is repeal of the public financing
law that authorizes matching campaign funds for governor and cabinet
candidates who accept a spending cap.
It is pretty clear the general public disliked the spectacle of politi-
cians stooping to new lows of campaigning with outlandish negative ad-
vertising bought in good measure with public matching money. It's bad
enough to have to listen to the garbage the average politician puts out
during a campaign, but it's infuriating to have to pay them out of the
public till to do it.
Nobody liked it It was welfare for politicians.
One reason repeal of the public campaign financing law is likely to
get a hearing is that Florida's new Secretary of State Sandra "What a Gal"
Mortham is absolutely opposed to it. As Republican House minority
whip, she worked for two years to kill the public financing measure. On
Jan. 3, she will. be the state's chief elections officer, a highly visible posi-
tion to continue her battle and bills can be readied for the drive now.
Of course, her main opponent will be Gov. Lawton Chiles who is the
chief sponsor of the law and also its biggest benefactor. It hasn't all been
counted tup yet, but he collected more than $2 million in public financing
for his campaign against Jeb Bush, who like Mortham in her cabinet
race, refused the public financing.
Chiles has control of the Florida cabinet which in January will have
.four Democrats (including Chiles) and three Republicans. However, he
has perhaps lost the strong control hedbnce had with the Florida House
and Senate. There is no doubt he would 'reto a bill repealing the public fi-
nancing law if it comes to his desk.:
S Mortham, 43,- suggested the Legislature might consider public fi-
nance in a separate bill and not a part of a- general campaign reform bill
which is close to the heart of House Speaker to be Peter Wallace..
"Democrats hate it as much as Republicans do," she said.
BELTWAY NOTES: Highlighting a fax making the rounds on :g.vern-
ment computers earlier this week as organization of both the Florida
House and Senate got under way.is this gem from a top 10 list- of hints
thatyou'd better start looking for another job: v
You see Lawton Chiles at a party and the he-coon says to you, "A
cut dog barks."
I refuse to interpret that for you. This cracker has turned in his cre-
dentials.-I can't recognize he-coonism as spoken at Florida Cabinet meet-
ings or on the floor of the House or Senate and especially by Gov. Lawton
Chiles.. .
However, I do feel a certain sympathy for my working class neighbors
in this liberal government town. Their golden parachutes aren't as well-
padded as the elected politicians they work for but they're taken better
care of than their counterparts who work in private sector jobs around
the rest of Florida. :
For example, the Department of Management Services is computeriz-
ing a placement system that contains up-to-date Information on vacant
state jobs in Tallahassee and every county in Florida. Job seekers don't
even have to know how to run a computer. They can just access the in-
formation with a inouse which they can learn to click in just a few min-
utes.
Beats wearing out shoe leather and I'm glad they've got the service,
It's paranoia time around here. I tell them what a grocery store man-
ager told me in a California town when I found myself out of work 3,000
miles from home with a family to support. -
"Son. This is a big state. There's a job out there just looking for you
and it's a lot better than the one you had. Quit griping and go find IL"

NEWS: A Suitcase Parade
TALLAHASSEE (WNS) Former State Corrections Chief Richard Dug-
ger fired last week for backing the wrong candidate for governor is the
first in what is expected to be a rash of changes in state government per-
sonnel as a result of the Nov. 4 election.
The: oddity of It is that Gov'. Lawton Chiles fired Dugger, 51, six
months short of his 30-year career retiremenl-date,- because-he-support-
ed challenger 1leb Bush. Most of the changes. including some massive
downsizing in the Department of Education and Comptroller's office, are
expected to come after Jan. 3 when Republicans take over three cabinet
posts and the Florida Senate.
Dugger was corrections secretary in the Bob Martinez administra-
tion. Demoted by Chiles who appointed Harry Singletary to the post,
Dugger took a job running Putnam Corrections Institution at Palatka, he
contributed $1,400 to Bush, campaigned for him on off-duty hours, and


Capitol



NEWS


ROUND-UP
by Jack Harper


attended Bush's election night celebration in Miami.
'There can only be one secretary of the Florida Department of Correc-
tions," Singletary told the news media.: "It's necessary for us to part our
ways."
Dugger said he was informed of his dismissal (effective Dec. 1) by Re-
gional Corrections Director Joe Pewtrovsky. "He said the governor's office
had talked to Secretary Singletary and this was their decision," Dugger.
said.
Chiles' Press Secretary Jo Miglino said the governor did not order the
firing, but left the decision to Singletary. 'We gave them the go-ahead,"
said Chief of Staff Tom Herndon.
Comptroller-elect Bob Milligan, former three-star Marine general, has
asked for the resignations of more that 70 senior managers and aides on
Comptroller Gerald Lewis' staff, but said those who.want to work for him
can submit resumes with their resignation letters. "I don't think you-have
to come in here with a big axe and start chopping, although I do intend
to'skinny-up' the operation," Milligan said.
Education Commissioner-elect Frank Brogan requested the resigna-
tion letters with resumes from 59 top managers on defeated Commission-
er Doug Jamerson's staff. Brogan said he envisioned eliminating about a
third of the management jobs and cutting the overall education bureau-
cracy 50 percent. Less government Interference, more choices for parents
and a return to local school district control highlights Brogan's conserva-
Live program he'll take to the Florida Cabinet on which Gov. Lawton
Chiles still has majority control.
Teachers' unions which backed Jamerson have asked Chiles for
more spending on preventive programs to cut juvenile crime and teacher
salaries.
GOIN ROOFER SUES: The worker whose statements sparked an in-
vestigation that led to the subsequent firing of Florida State University
Athletic Director Bob G6bin is suing for payment for installing gutters and
other metal work on the controversial roof on Goin's former Tallahassee
home. "I just think-it is ironic that Goin gets a $300,000 reward and I'm
having to sue to get paid," said Ron Ellis.
The $300,000 he mentioned was the settlement over the next two
years Seminole Boosters gave Goin to resign in the face of criticism that
he accepted a free roof from builders of the multi-million dollar FSU sta-
dium.
Ellis told state investigators that the contractor who hired him in-
structed him to be careful not to leave paper trails on the roof work at
Goln's house because it was a deal to get the company additional con-
struction projects at FSU. It set off the investigation by the comptroller's
office that is still on-going.
Ellis is suing the contractor Southeast Enterprise Group for
$1,268.19. "It doesn't sound like much, but it's a lot to me," Ellis said.
WELFARE REFORM: Taking leadership over what is expected to be


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, NOV. 24, 1994 PAGE 3B
a Republican thrust for welfare reform next year, Gov. Lawto'n Chiles
said Friday he'd like to expand the pilot programs designed to prepare re-
cipients (mostly welfare mothers) to get a job or accept one the state finds
for them within two years.
Speaking at tht Florida Commission on Human Rights's convention
on civil rights, Chiles said he wants to expand the programs now under-
way in Escambia and Alachua counties to, five more counties. About 110
families are in the Alachua program where enrollment is voluntary, More
than 900 families are enrolled in the Escambia program which is manda-
tory for parents on welfare with minor children older than six months.
A MISTRIAL: One Juror who is a full-time business-administration
student at Florida A & M University and part-time legal secretary in Mori-
ticello was the lone holdout last week that caused a mistrial in the case
of the British tourist slaying at a highway reststop near Tallahassee last
year. The 20 year old juror, who was also the forewoman of the jury, said
that from the evidence she had a hard time placing John (Billy Joe) Cru-
mitie, 17, in the stolen car and therefore at the reststop where the shoot-
ing occurred during an attempted robbery. There were four black women,
six white women and two white men on the jury.


Advertising Pays .. Call 227-1278 or 229-8997
to Place Your Classified Ad Today!


DPC-550
Flip
Phone

_ J--I


Deue lsscL
Al-e asnRda
I 4,0 Miee I


13 INCH
P155/80R13
.P165/80R13,
P175/80R13
F185/80O13
14 INCH
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14

15 INCH
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15


$152.60
$182.28
$190.76
$195.00


$207.72
$211.96
$216.20
$220.44

$224.68
$228.92
$233.16
- $237A40


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









WESTERN
AUTO
Phone 227-1105


H. V. Fire
Dept. Thanks
The Highland View Volunteer
Fire Department held a BBQ din-
ner on November 19 at 5:00 p.m.
Also held at this time was the raf-
fle drawing for the 30/30 Marlin
and $35.00 permanent.
They are happy to announce
that Bobby Holland from Beach
Comber's Beauty Salon at St. Joe
Beach was the winner of the raffle
drawing. They would like to
thank all of the people in the area
who purchased tickets and to
those who stopped, as they were
passing by, to buy a BBQ dinner.
The Department thanks Don-
nie Smith for, donating the rifle
and Cooper's Cut 'n Style for the
permanent. Thanks also to Mr.
Walker at Highland View Dixie
Dandy for ordering and cutting
up 210 pounds of chicken for the
dinners
All proceeds of the raffle and
dinner will be spent on projects
which will better train and equip
the Highland View Volunteer Fire
Department firefighters.

SR Thomas West
Seaman Recruit Thomas
Charles West, son of Joe and
Diane Danford of Wewahitchka,
graduated with ,Company 049
from Recruit Training Command
in Orlando on November 10.
Company 049 earned the cov-
eted "Cheerios flag" and graduat-
ed with high honors as number
one in their training group. SR
West was a section leader respon-
sible for the deportment of 14
other recruits. He leaves Orlando
for Dam Neck, Virginia, for "A"
school as an Operations, Special-
ist


Portable
Phone < "



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School News


Events and Happenings From County Schools


Wewahitchka A

Elementary

News...
By Linda Whitfield


Fourth Grades Make Safety
.Video.
Fourth grade teachers Bill
arr ard Linda Lawrence, and
,their students recently produced
.a bus safety video for the school's
enjoyment. The students pro-
duced this video in conjunction
with a field trip to Panama City.
Learning about such things as
;the character generator and
script writer made the kids realize
4,hat a lot of work goes into quall-
,ty programs. The entire school
:enjoyed watching.
SWriting.
Mrs. Betty Bidwell shared
some of her expertise with the fa-
culty at WES last week on pro-
ducing better writers. We know
:that you' don't just say, 'Write
-something" and expect a master-
-piece. Young writers need to be
.guided and learn how to break
:down a large subject into an easy
;topic. Then come the details and
with lots of practice, one gets a
good paragraph. "Florida Writes",


a statewide testing program of
various grades is tested in Febru-
ary and with that In mind, all of
us, are working extra hard in get-
ting our students prepared. You
know, with so much technology,
no one writes as much as they
should anymore.
Thanksgiving Holidays.
WES faculty, staff and stu-
dents have long awaited this
much needed holiday. As we re-_
flect on all of our blessings, we
hope that everyone has* a very
happy Thanksgiving. School-will
resume as usual on November
28th.
Volleyball Game Nets Over
600 Canned Goods!
The volleyball game between
the WHS girls team and the "over
the hill" gang from the elementary


Bulldog News
Port St. Joe Elementary School


Students of the Week.
Congratulations to our stu-
dents of the week '
Coy Knox, Jacob Walden,
Colleen Falbe; Natalie Burge,
Tammetrius Farmer and Willie
Pelt.
Positive Action News.
Our Positive Action 'Word for
the Week" Is FEELINGS. It's easy
to pick on people-who can't fight
-back. or make fun of,those who
rare different from us. For a while,
this makes us feel powerful and
important But beneath those
feelings are others that aren't
much fun, like fear and shame.
These feelings keep you from be-
ing your best.
Bulldog Club Honored.
Last Thursday all fifth and
sixth grade students, who are'
members of the Bulldog Club,
were treated to a show by the
Rader Family. The hour long
show included many foot stom-
pin' and hand clappin' songs. The
highlight of the show was a spe-
cial appearance by the Hee Haw
Girls: Pam Jones. Ann Six, Judy,
Campbell, Regina Lumley and
Betty Sue Anchors.
Each grading period. those
students who have an "S" in con-
duct and no referrals to the office,
become Bulldog Club members.
Bulldog Basketball.
Last Friday, the fifth and
sixth grade girls basketball teams
played the Port- St. Joe Middle
School girls basketball team. We
all had a great time!! The crowd
did the wave, the Bulldog cheer-,
leaders cheered and the girls
played an exciting game. Thanks
to Coach Belin, Coach Maxwell.


Fro
?;:Pri



Hi

All of us at Wewahitchka
High School hope all of you have
a safe and enjoyable Thanksgiv-
ing. I know it's a big hunting time:
for those that hunt, so be careful
be a participant, not a statistic.
When students return Monday,'
It's a straight haul through the
rest of the third six weeks up to
the Christmas holidays. The only
known interruption will be a half
day of inservice on December 7th.
Basketball will be in full
swing after Thanksgiving more
games than you can count; just
keeping up with who's playing
where and what time can be a full
time job. We are looking for an in-
teresting season from both the
boys and girls, so try to find time
to support these games as often
as you can.
We have experienced some
problems with our "Communica-
tor", but we have received some
favorable reports as well. Many
have gotten a busy signal repeat-


Coach Roberts and Rick and
Judy Williams, the teams enjoyed
pizza and coke after the game.
Save Those General Mills
UPC Symbols!
Our school is collecting UPC
symbols from General Mills cereal
boxes. For every symbol collected
our school will receive twenty-five
cents. We need your helpll Please
ask all your relatives, from all
over the country to collect the
UPC symbols Trmi"' General Milld
cereal boxes and send them to
Port St. Joe Elementary School.
Magic Show.
On Monday, our students en-
joyed a Magic Show. The purpose
of the show was to emphasize the
Importance of saying NO to
drugs. Students were asked to as-
sist the magician throughout the
show. For his finale the magician
attempted to behind our princi-
pal, Mr. Lewter. We are glad he
was unsuccessfully
Parents Make the Differ-
ence.
Here are some simple things
you can do to help your child's
education:
*,*Read to pre-school children
at least 20 minutes a day. Or
have older children read to you.
"Keep good books, maga-
zines and newspapers in the
house.
*Add to your children's en-
joyment of reading by discussing
each book they read.
**Make sure your children
see you read for at least 20 min-
utes a day.
*Limit your kids' TV viewing
to no more than two hours a'day.


m the
ncipal's Desk

ewahitchka

gh School
By Larry A. Mathes
edly, so there's either a lot of peo-
ple calling or some problem that
we will have to get straightened
out as soon as possible.
The RO.T.C. students re-
turned from Dallas with good re-
ports. They had to return earlier
than planned due to anticipated
weather problems, but great or-
ganization allowed them to make
their flight Thursday afternoon
instead of Friday. I
Christmas is right around the
comer at the Mall in Panama
City, Santa has already made his
appearance and was busy taking
orders (and pictures).
We were wondering if it would
ever come but the air condition-
ing and lighting project at both
schools has finally gained full op-
erational status. Just pick up the
phone and call Atlanta, and you
can adjust the temperature or ar-
range for special events. This pro-
ject will result in students and
staff having a comfortable learn-
ing and working environment.


school proved most successful. A
lot of folks don't know who won,
but we still had a great time
basking in the sun and cheering
for first one team and then the
other. Over 600 cans or boxes
will be given to the Ministerial As-
sociation for distribution during


HoawkgNews





Second Grade.
Mrs. Hemandez's second i
grade classroom was a-buzzin'
last week with a new way to
present verbs and action to her
students --- through TLA's (Tech-
nological Learning Activities)!
Each student had to design a
machine that showed action.
The .students were given
Items such as construction
paper, cotton, wood pieces, etc. to
build their machines with one re-
striction --- no left over supplies -
-- utilize everything.
The students were divided,
into groups of four and asked to
think, design arid build an Indi-
vidual machine. One never saw
so much sharing, thinking and
problem solving going onl And, ..
out of this came cooperation and
encouragement and a sense of
feeling proud of an accomplish-
ment They were eager to show '
how the creation worked!
Some creations were: com-
puters, calculators, guitar, star-
maker, time machines, skates, ax
maker and a dinosaur keeper.
Verbs now have a whole new
meaning as action words
Magician.
HAWKS of all sizes enjoyed
the Magic Number Project, an,
anti-drug magic presentation .of

Interagency
Coordinating
Council Met
The Gulf Interagency Coordi-
nating Council met In the Gulf
C.P.H.U. conference room on No-
vember 14. The purpose of the
meeting was to review the history
of the council and to review the
service delivery plan of Healthy,
Start. Healthy Start focuses on'
improving comprehensive health
care and related services for preg-
nant women, Infants, and teens
at risk for pregnancy.
Attending the meeting were
representatives of the Gulf
C.P.H.U., Children's Medical Ser-
vices, Nemours Clinic, Gulf Asso-
clation for Retarded Citizens. Gulf
County School Board, and Bay,
Franklin, Gulf Healthy Start Coa-
lition.
The next meeting of the
Council will be held Tuesday,
January 17, 1995.


Thanksgiving. Thanks to all who
donated for this worthy cause.
New Staff Baby.
Lunchroom cashier, Marilyn
Causey, and her husband, David,
are the proud parents of a new
baby boy. Little Robert Stetson
Causey was born on Friday, No-
vember 18. Welcoming him home


Chris Hamilton this week.
Chris covered topics of drug
awareness; how drugs affect their
education and life; negative peer
pressure and others.
Students were involved in the
program from the beginning to
the end.
Thank you, Chris Hamilton,
for, providing us with a needed
positive presentation
Fourth Grade.
Congratulations to the fourth
grade for winning the door con-
test for the St. Joe Sharks home-
coming pizza's were won by
the class. A great big Thank You
to'Hungry Howle's for the dona-
tion of pizzas
Thanksgiving.
As I walked into the lunch-
room today (Monday) I saw an ar-
ray of people '--- kindergarteners
and second graders and parents
and, grandparents --- what were
they doing?
TLA's were in the works They
were preparing for their big
Thanksgiving feast to be held
Wednesday.
Each table of students rotat-
ed to make each their own pil-
grim hat,' totem pole, pictures,
turkeys, feather headdress, T-
shirt, buckskinss", games -- my
goodness -- all kinds of things!
They were even shaking these
Jars. What was In the jar? Butter!
And, they Informed me, they will
make cornbread tomorrow (Tues-
day)l
Mrs. Arnold and Mrs. Her-
nandez would like to thank all
the persons who helped: Jewell
Hopper (regular volunteer for kin-
dergarten), Linda Littleton, Bobbi
Womack, Carol Grigsby, Lynn
Bennett, Donna Murnan, Cindy
Kriner, Linda Butz, Sharoh He-
wett and Wendy Varner.
- HAPPY THANKSGIVING

Gulf County Schools
,.Lunch Menu
Nov.28 Dec 2
MON: Chicken Sandwich,
French Fries or Tater Tots.
English Peas. Milk
TUES: Spaghetti w/Meat Sauce
& cheese, Tossed Salad, Green
Beans, Rolls, Milk
WEDS: Chill Dog or Corn Dog,
Cole Slaw, French Fries. Milk,
Cake
THURS: Beef-A-Roni, Sliced
Tomato, Baby Lima Beans,
Roll. Milk, Dessert
FRI: Chicken & Rice, Broccoli
w/Cheese, Fruit Cup, Roll,
Milk. Dessert

"Advertising Paysf!
-Call Us-
The Star Publishing Co.
227-1278
L|


Get yourSwn Shape




Get Your Saw In Shape


CHAIN SAW REPAIRS

Now Available --

+ Bars + Chains -

+ Sprockets ,


We will be closed for Thanksgiv-
ing Holidays from November 24
through November 27. We will
reopen Monday November 28.

Hometown Sales/Hometown Service


BARFIELD'S

Phone 229-2727 Port St. Joe IARDEN1
^^A^^^IW~fc^A^^


was his big brother Hunter.
Tocarra Jones is the Third
Grade Student of the Week.
Linda Whitfield chose Tocarra
Jones as the Student of the
Week. Tocarra is the daughter of
Carolyn and Vincent Jones. Her
favorite subject in school is math.'
When she grows up, Tocarra
would like to be a doctor.- Tocar-
ra, like most other little girls, ad-
mires the pop singer Whitney
Houston. And like most children,
Tocarra wishes she' could visit
New York. At school, Tocarra
likes to play with Monica Zito, Ce-
ronica Marsh'and Aleasha Hand.
Her favorite book is RAMONA,
AGE 8. Tocarra says this about


herself, "Everybody says that I'm
cute and smart, and I look like
my family." Tocarra finished the
sentence, "School is ... by saying
very fun. I've got very nice teach-
ers and great friends." Tocarra is
all business when it comes to
school. We need more like her.
"Thanksgiving the Play".
Playing to a packed house,
the third grade sent us off to have
a happy holiday with their rendi-
tion of the traditional and the not
so traditional Thanksgiving play.
, From bondage in England to life
in the New'World, the students
sent a definite message to us all.
Yes, we should be so thankful for
all we have.


r.Sh ark T:k by Missy Nobles
* :i ....i! .~~~~~~llll!ilii ii ili


Due to the celebration of
Thanksgiving this week, Port St.
Joe High School will dismiss
classes early Wednesday, All Gulf
County schools will be out on
Thursday and Friday
also. I hope everyone
enjoys the holiday,
and you'll remember to
tell someone "Thank
you" this week!
The Sharks' foot-
ball team wrapped up
the season Friday, No-
vember I1, to con-
clude the week-lbng
Homecoming festii-
ties. The Sharks fin-
Ished this year's sea-
son with a record of 7-
3. They had a great.
successful season. We are so
proud ofya'll!
Any seniors interested in an
AAV/Milky Way All-American
Scholarship can pick up applica-
tion forms which are now availa-
,ble in the Guidance Office. Crite.-
ria include academic, athletic
and community service achieve-
ments. To be eligible for this


The Lion's Tale wishes all its
readers a wonderful Thanksgiving
with family and friends.
Faith Christian takes a part
in collecting food items each year
for the Thanksgiving dinner at
the Rescue Mission in Panama.
City. This year we will also con-
tribute to the local collection
sponsored by the Ministerial As-
sociation which is distributed by
the H.R.S. The Beta Club has-


scholarship, you' must beat the
application deadline' of January
9, 1995.
'Congratulations to this year's
Port St. Joe High School's Voice
of Democracy final-
Ists. They are Davida
Byrd, Leslie Faison
and Missy Nobles.
1 Make-up day for
senior portraits and
Underclassmen school
pictures has been
scheduled for Decem-
ber 6. Be sure to re-
member this date and
dress fobr the occasion.
Congratulations
are due Mike' Wear,
who has been notified
that he is the recipi-
ent of a full three-year Air Force
R.O.T.C. scholarship. Good job
and good luck, Mike!-
We'll be, watching for other
Sharks to be receiving their notifi-
cations in 'the upcoming months
and will pass them on to you as.
they are announced.
That's all for this week, take
care and have a safe holiday.


Lion's Tafe

Neuews Colun"e,
faith Christian School

placed boxes in each room for the
food collection.
The first and second grades
did a wonderful job presenting
their Thanksgiving program. A
special thanks to our chorus
group under the direction of Mrs.
Michelle Teat and to all the par-
ents who helped with the Thanks-
giving dinners. A good time was
had by alllt


.1994 Christmas


Parade & Festival


Entry Form

December 10, 1994

5:00 P.M.


Name of Organization


Address:,


Phone:


Contact Person(s)

Type of Entry:


Enter now and give yourself plenty
of time for the greatest entry. Only
you can make the best parade yet!

Deadline for entries will be Dec. 7.

Any questions may be referred to

Tonya Nixon at 229-8226








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, NOV. 24, 1994 PAGE 5B


Feast Can Turn To Disaster Without Proper Preparation
by BOB CRAWFORD minimizes food poisoning, and store them in several small date on them before you freeze be cooked or microwaved to 160 sufficient to kill bacteria.
Commissioner of Agricul- Reheated leftover turkey and or shallow, covered containers, them. You can safely freeze tur- degrees Fahrenheit or until, it er, the raw eggs in cookie
ture stuffing shouldn't be kept out to Wrap food properly to prevent key, stuffing and gravy for about thickens enough to coat a spoon, may present a hazard; es
The fall and winter holidays serve for morethan two hours be- a month. Frozen turkey and stuff- then refrigerated at once. Pas- to children, the elderly an
The fall and winter holidays be i rerigan or e- freezerburn. ing should be reheated to the teurized eggs are used in comrn- with certain health problem
bountiful feasts and fun for many Perishable foods left at room tem- -If leftover turkey won't be proper temperatures before serv- mercial eggnog so no cooking is uncooked cookie dough
families. But festivity can turn perature for longer than two used within three or four days, or ing, and leftover gravy should be necessary. Homemade eggnog us- safe to eat. Using egg subs
into misfortune if there's an inci- hours are susceptible to bacteria stuffing within one or two, wrap reheated to a rolling boil. ing egg substitutes is also safe and margarine for Holk
dent of food poisoning that can multiply to dangerous them separately in freezer paper Be especially careful when since these frozen commercial sauce eliminates the
1-1 -1 IOO p o .. _f d henv dut, fil a n freeze h,_ products have been pasteurized. posed bv raw eggrs and off


Food poisoning is caused by
bacteria or their toxins which in
most cases are undetectable by
sight, smell .or taste. Millions of
people are affected by food poi-
sonihg each year.
Itsf is important to practice
safe food handling and prepara-
tion method, throughout the
year. The hectic holidays can
present even more possibilities
for food poisoning at home: larg-
er-than-usual meals often are be-
ing prepared; new recipes and
cooking techniques may be tried:
buffets 'may be set out for guests;
large amounts of leftovers may re-
main for additional meals; food
may be transported from one
home to another, etc.
With the potential for food
-poisoning increased during the
holidays, it 'is especially impor-
tant to remember safe food han-
dling and preparation practices.
Here are a few tips:
H Thaw turkey, in the refrigera-
tor, not on the counter top.
Room temperature encourag-
es the growth of bacteria, so de-
frost your turkey in the refrigera-
tor; rather than on the counter
top. Allow one day of defrosting
for each five pounds of turkey
weight You can safely refrigerate
the thawed turkey another day or
two, but don't let the juices drip
on other foods. To reduce defrost-
ing time, wrap the bird in a wa-
terproof plastic bag, and 'sub-
merge it in cold water. Cold water
slows the' bacterial growth that
may occur: in the thawed outer
portions while the inner areas are
still thawing. Change the water
every 30 minutes.
Cooking the stuffing separate
from the turkey.
It's safest to cook stuffing.
separately rather than Inside the
turkey cavity. But, cooks who in-'
sist on cooking the stuffing inside
the turkey should keep safety
precautions in mind. Stuffing
placed inside an uncooked turkey
promotes bacterial 'growth, so
don't stuff a turkey before storing
it in the refrigerator. Instead, pre-
pare the stuffing ingredients the
day before and refrigerate them,
then combine the Ingredients and
stuff the bird just prior to cook- r
ing. Some frozen, turkeys come
pre-stuffed. Doi't cook a stuffed
bird the night before, and don't
thaw a pre-stuffed bird before
cooking. Closely follow all storing
and cooking directions, and ob-
serve extended cooking times to
ensure food safety.
Don't interrupt the cooking
process.
Interrupting the cooking pro-
cess or cooking a turkey in stages
promotes the growth of bacteria.
This is because the turkey may
have been heated enough to acti-
vate bacteria but not enough
enough to kill them. So, once
you've started cooking the turkey,
continue the cooking, process
through completion.
Carve the turkey into serving
slices before refrigerating.
Cooked, ,whole, stuffed tur-
keys don't store safely in the re-
frigerator. Remove the stuffing
from a turkey cooked in advance
and refrigerate it Immediately. Al-
low the turkey'juices to settle for
20 to 30 minutes, then carve the
fird into serving slices, place
them in shallow containers, cover
and refrigerate. When it's time to
serve. reheat dithe slices and the
stuffing in a conventional or mi-
ctrowave oven to a temperature of
at least 165 degrees Fahrenheit
Make sure cooking tempera-
tures are high enough to kill bac-
teria.
The temperatures between 40
and 140 degrees Fahrenheit are
the most dangerous for bacterial
growth. Bacteria grow best -- and
some produce heat-resistant tox-
iqs in this temperature range.
cooking a turkey at less than 325
degrees Is unsafe because It lets
t.e bird and the stuffing remain
ii the danger zone too long. A
meat thermometer -- inserted into
the thickest part of the thigh next
to. the body but not touching the
.pne -- is, the best way to assure
proper cooking to at least 180 de-
grees. Stuffing should be heated
ti at least 165 degrees.
Take extra care with holiday
buffets.
Be sure you have enough
room in your refrigerator for the
perishable foods you plan to serve
at holiday buffets. Servings are
best kept small and replenished
directly from the refrigerator or
: stove. The longer food is kept out,
especially beyond two hours, the
greater the risk of food poisoning
even if hot trays or chaffing
dishes are used. Refrigerate per-
ishables -- especially the turkey
arid other meat and poultry prod-
ucts' -- as soon as possible after
your guests have finished eating.


S' Careful storage of leftovers


levels anclU Uca 1UUUseoo pUoisoning.
Leftover turkey can be safely re-
frigerated for three to four days,
but stuffing and gravy should be
used within a day or two. To
speed up the cooling. process,
slice leftovers into serving sizes


Guides Provide
Valuable Info
Consumers have the right to
request a mediation conference if
they have a dispute with their in-
surance company arising from a
claim of personal injury or dam-
age to property, State Treasurer
and Insurance Commissioner
Tom Gallagher said today.
0


or, y yavy nauL raa ireeze
them. Proper freezing prevents
"freezer burn" -- white dried-out
patches on the surface of food
that make it tough and tasteless.
The oldest packages should be
used first, so it's helpful to put a


"Many consumers have prob-
lems with their insurance compa-
ny. If our Department is unable .
to resolve the dispute, -a mediator
may be able to help with resolu-
tions," Treasurer Gallagher said.
"Certified mediators help by en-
couraging and assisting in a reso-
lution of disputes without dictat-
ing the outcome.'
Mediation is the type 'of de-
tailed information offered to con-


Year In And Year Out, You Will Do Well With


Hannon Insurance Agency, Inc.


PFpresenting 'h"ieThTravelrs'
The Insurance Store Since 1943
8:30 till 6:00


making homemade eggnog.
Laying hens are suspected of
transmitting bacteria directly into
the interior of eggs before the
shells are formed. Eggnog mix-
tures made from raw eggs should


Raw eggs in holiday recipes
demand special care.
The high temperatures re-
quired to cook cakes, cookies and
candy containing raw eggs are


F;


Howev-
dough
specially
i those
ems, so
is not
stitutes
ndaise
hazard
ers the


added benefit of no cholesterol.
For chocolate mousse, melt the
chocolate with the liquid called
for in the recipe, add the eggs
and heat gently to 160 degrees
Fahrenheit.


sumers in the 1995 Automobile
Insurance Consumers' Guide.
Consumers can obtain a free
copy of the 1995 Automobile In-
surance Consumers' Guide by
contacting the Department of In-
surance Consumer Helpline at 1-
800-342-2762. between the
hours of 8 a.m. and 4:45 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.


51 w.9 et* Ap


JI


Monday through Friday

221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133
We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


LAURA RAMSEY,'Agent


ROY SMITH, Agent


QUANTITY AND CORRECTION RIGHTS RESERVED. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS.


PRICES EFFECTIVE
Fri., Nov. 25 thru
Tues., Nov. 29


p

p.


-2 i CHARMING, -


BATH TISSUE


4 roll
pkg.


Limit One Pkg.
with $10.00
Purchase


family Pak .
LB.

Family Pak Cube Steak .. Ib. $1.99


BORDEN'S LADY BORDEN FRESH

BUTTERMILK ICE CREAM Ground Chuck

1/2 gal. Square 6 Lbs. or
SWhie Spply More
1/2 GALLON Lasts LB.
WE NOW CARRY A FULL LINE OF BORDEN'S PEPSI & PEPSI PRODUCTS .... 2 liter $1.19 TURKEY HAM HALVES .. lb. 990


FRESH PRODUCE

CAULIFLOWER

69

HEAD
CANTALOUPE .... 890


DELI

DELI HAM


SLICED
TO ORDER-
LB.'
Tossed Sal


, WITH THIS COUPON


18 oz.


on ONE PostO Toasties* 18 oz.
RETAILER: Kraat na Food Inc. ra subsdiary. M
teimourse It lace U ol Iufs coupon plus mtndlng it
submitted in compliance with Coupon Redemnptlo
P.olicy. prviously provided to you and a'iall0 upon
request CAMs value Iioo. Coupon only be dam.-
uted by KGF or its agtm.Foo In
Mat to: ral ners Foods. Inc.
CMS Dpt. 10399
I Fawmll Or.
O1l Rio, TX 78840


size ONLY.
One coupon Vaid for Its IdnIted. any o0t1 use
cotnsmule fraud.,
"" KRAFT GENERAL FOODS. INC.
RCOBCNT410


$1.99
ad ... $1.29 Chef Salad $1.49


i (EFFECT

Bakers 1 f|

BAKER'S
i G 12oz..Se





SGood Only at Saveway


ASSORTED

PORK CHOPS


FAMILY
PAK
LB.


$1.39


o r 9 WITH THIS COUPON

mi Sweet Chocolate Chips
RETAILER: KraM Gaemral Foods, Inc. or a slu iar, wi
rwmm 1 O e tia vuse of ts coupon plus hdaling I
subitlted in compUanca with Ill Coupon Redomptkion
Policy. prviousty provttdI to you mand av&alabl'upon
raqul C.sn vt .. 1/100. Coupon canll orgy e IA-
uad by KGF o r it asg.
Ma to: Ktt Gwal Foond. Inc.. CMS ODl. 10399O .
1 Fawo DrOf.. Qel Rio, TX 78840
on coupon nam for 8n(s It) )Id md Any otwr u*
KRAFT GENERAL FOODS, INC. IC C-C 84


I


t


[










THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE FL T 1994


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
I mile east of the time change.

904-647-3524,
tfc 11/3




AUCTION
Every Friday at 7 p.m.
82 Commerce St.
APALACHICOLA


Wade Cfarkf

AUCTIONS.
Cofr 'da and'Paufa Cartk
904-229-9282
BII Lic ABOOI301239
Aic Lic AL 1737
A. c .LiC AL 743
21c I I. .,


1989 Toyota Land Cruiser, 4x4, pw&l.
blue book list $14,000. Take best of-
fer. Good condition. 229-2783, leave
message if not there.
Ite 11/24
1985 Chrysler 5th Ave. 53,900 origi-
nal miles, new tires, full power, excel.
cond. $4,500. 648-8215. Itc 11/24
'93 CHEVY SO1 Tahoe pkg., V6, 26k
mi., one. owner, nice, am/fm, cass.
Call 229-6961. Itc 11/24'
'94 CHEVY LUMINA, factory car, j11k
mi., super nice car, call 229-6961.
ltc 11/24
Jeep Wrangler, 4 wheel drive, auto-
matic, 88, excel. cond., call Tari, 229-
6201. 2tp 11/17
1992 Chevrolet pickup, 1500 Silvera-
do, loaded.. Clean, 1 owner, like new.
Call 1-800-800-9894. tfc 11/10
'88 Mazda 626LX 5 spd, power sun-
roof, brakes, windows & locks, tinted'
windows, .tilt steering, recent tires,
cruise control, runs great. $3,000
obo. 647-34 97 after 6 p.m. tfc 11/3
CASH NOW BUYING
Used Cars and Trucks. Local and out-
of-state vehicles. Two locations to
serve you. Mayhann Motor, Port St.
Joe, 229-6584, Mayhann Used Cars,
Wewahitchka, 639-5810. tfc 11/3








1. Dorothy Lynn Gliem Logue. will no
longer be responsible for any bills oth-
er than my own, as of November 15,.
1994. 3tc 11/17
1. Tracy' Diane (Wood) Gray. am not
responsible for any debts other than
my own. November 8. 1994.
3tp 11/10


I BOATING FOR RENTS I


11 1/2 ft. Sears aluminum boat with
91 1/2 hp Johnson motor with trailer.
Call 229-6095 or see at 108 Monica
Drive, Ward Ridge. ltp 11/24 .
30' aluminum boat trailer, 2 axle,' re-
cent tires, $1,400. Call evenings, 229-
6383 2tp 11//17
6 cyl. Chevrolet Mercruiser outdrive,
rebuilt, other marine parts. 648-4081
after 5 CST. 2tc 11/17


'87 17'7" Sling
depth finders,
XR4. Many extra
1568 after 5 p.m
STEVE'S OUT
White City, anyti






Mexico Beach ap
ba. $450, plus u
it; 4 bdrm., 2 ba
$200 deposit. 64


Apartment for rent on Mexico Beach,
ocean view, spacious, 2 bdrm., 1 ba.,
washer/dryer hookup, cable, water &
garbage pickup included. No 'pets,
$475 month. 648-5903. tfc 11/3
12'.x40' furnished trailer. Call 648-
5306. tfc 11/3
The Phantry Hotel, Rooms Private
baths or dormitory style. : Daily or
weekly rates. 302 Reid Ave.' Port St.
Joe, 229-9000. tfc 11/3


Shot bass boat, 2
'91 Mecury 150 hp Liberty Manor Apts.,. 800 Tapper,
as, $7.000. Call 227- Dr., Port St. Joe. Affordable hous-'
I. 4tc 10/27 ing for the elderly and the handi-
capped. .
'BOARD SERVICE, Cen. h &a, laundry facilities; energy
me, 827-2902: efficient const., handicapped equip-
tfc 11/3 ped apts., available. Stove & refrig.
furn., fully carpeted, I bdrm., apts.,
on-site manager.
Equal Opportunity Housing Com-
plex. Rent is based on income.
This complex is funded by the Farm-'
ers Home Administration and man-
aged by Ad\isors Realty.
apartments, 2 bdrm., 2 Call 229-6353 for more information.
utilities & $200 depos- NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
x., $600 plus utilities. tfc 11/3


8-8492. Itp 11/24


Furnished trailer for rent. large kit..
Wv. rm, den area with sleep sofa &
daybed. 1 bedroom. Washer/dryer,
microwave & TV. 648-4170.
Two bedroom, 1 bath mobile home in
Highland View. $250 mo.. $150 se-
curity deposit. No pets. 647-3264.
tfe 11/10

Two and three bedroom mobile
homes. No pets. 648-821 1. tfc 11/3
Moss Creek Apts.. 200 Amy Circle.
Wewahitchka. Affordable living for low
& middle Income families. 639-2722.
Rent I BR $260; 2 BR $285. Cen.
heat & air. Blinds. carpeting, stove &
refrigerator. Equal opportunity hous-
ing. Hearing impaired #904-472-
3952. 9tc 1 1/3
2 bedroom. 1.5 bath. 400' off Gulf.
$475 month. Deposit required. 647-
3461 evenings., fc 10/27


PINE RIDGE APTS.. (904) 227-7451.
Rents starting at $225.00 per mo. Af-
fordable Living for low to middle In-
come families. Featuring 1, 2 & 3
bedroom apts. with cen. h&a. energy
saving appliances, patios & outside
storage. For hearing impaired call
(904) 472-3952. Equal Housing Op-
portunity. fc 11/3
UNFURNISHED
* Large 2 bdrm. house, stove & re-
frig.. cen. h&a. screen porch, car-
port & laundry rm.
* Large 2 bedroom apartment, stove"
& refrig.. washer/dryer hook-up. ,
* New extra Ig. 3 bdrm. house. I 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.


Warehouses, small and large, some
with office, suitable for small busi-
ness, 229-6200. tfc 11/3
No need for wet carpets. Dry clean
them with HOST. Use rooms right
away. Rent machine. St. Joe Furni-
ture, 227-1251. thru 12/94

DOWNTOWN PORT ST. JOE
517 4th St. DUPLEX
Central heat/air. 2 bdrm.. 1
ba., stove, refrig., $295 month
plus utilities. 227-5443
One month deposit &
lease required.
tfc 11/3





Garage Sale: 301 20th SL, Saturday,
Nov. 26th, 8:00 till 4:00. Itp 11/24
Garage Sale: Saturday, November 26.
Clothes, cassette tapes, odds and
ends and. much more. 2001 Long
Ave., 9 a.m. until. Itp 11/24
Garage Sale: Baby items, Jenny Lind
changing table, Fisher Price infant car
seat, wind-up baby swing, infant
bathtub, all in excel. cond. Call '227-
7118 for more information.
Garage Sale: Sat., Nov. 26, 8 a.m. un-
til. Children's clothes. Christmas dec-
( orations, flower arrangements, lots of
other items. Gulf Aire. 314 Beacon
Road. Itc 11/24
106 Second Ave., Oak Grove. Lots of
misc. items. Friday Saturday 8 -5..
4tc 11/3
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.


Consultant/Support Service Coordi-
nator. Professional position with
growing national healthcare consult-
ing practice; minimum 4 yr. degree in
A&S, Ed., Bus., Soc.5Svc., .or Health
Fields. Computer skills necessary in-
cluding spreadsheets; prior health
care or consulting experience not
mandatory, will train. Position in-
volves staff support to field consultant
jn report writing, budgets, analysis,
and communication. Excellence in
written and oral communication skill
essential. Submit salary requirement
and resume to: James A. Cox & Asso-
ciates, Inc., 304 Third St., Port St.
Joe, FL 32456. No phone calls or
drop-ins.
Ite 11/24
Part-time maintenance man. 20
hours a week. Call 229-6353 or apply
at 800 Tapper Drive. tfc 11/17
Excellent opportunity: Large insu-
rance corporation has outstanding
opening for a sales representative. In-
dividual must be a local resident with
managerial, ability and ambition.
Business or sales background helpful.
In requesting personal interview,
please call (904) 265-1574 between
8:00 and 4:00 p.m. Equal Opportuni-
ty Employer. M/F/H/V. 2tp 11/17
JOB NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe will be accept-
ing applications for the following posi-
tion at the Public Works:
REFUSE COLLECTOR
Starting salary. $5.91/hr.
Application and job descriptions may
be picked up and returned to the Mu-
nicipal Building, 305 Fifth Street, 'be-
ginning Thursday, Nov. 17 Dec. 2.
1994. from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Monday- Friday.
The City of Port St. Joe enforces a
Drug-Free Workplace Policy and Is an
Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action
Employer.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
/s/ Jim Maloy. City Auditor-Clerk
2tc 1 1/17
Need help to scrape. brush and paint
house. Flexible hours. Call 229-6387.


TRADES.andSEVIE


StARD WORK. After school and Satur-
davs. Will work to YOUR satisfaction.
Call 227-7251 or 227-1315 and ask
for Jeff Player. 4tc 11/10


T.L.C. Lawn Service
An.4 T.pes of Yard Work
MOWING. RAKING. TRIMMING,
WEEDING, CLEAN OUTS
AND ROOF SWEEPING.
REASONABLE MONTHLY OR
SEASONAL RATES AVAILABLE.
Call 229-6435


S JOHN F. LAW
LAWYER
1-904-265-4794
29 Years Experience
WORKER'S COMPENSATION
PERSONAL INJURY
NO RECOVERY-..NO FEE
7229 Deerhaven Road, P.C.,l 11/3


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



904-229-8161
Faye's Nail& &
Tanning Salon
TOTAL NAIL CARE .i. .
Certified Nail Technician
. 1905 Long Ave., Port St. Joe
Wolff Tanning System Call for Appt.


Serving Port St. Joe & Surrounding Areas


Car Cleaning Service. Call Rick
Hathcock. 227-7438. Wash.- Whx.
Vacuum. $25. 4tp 11/10
Reliable cleaning person with excel-
lent references available for evening
job. Call 227-2135 after 9 p.m.
4tp 11/3


American
Leeicn E in c


Night
7.00 p.m. Cash Prizes
Early Dlrd 5 00 p m.
Meetings Ist Monday of eacn
month, 8 0 3dThp






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


(904) 229-1065


QUALITY 24 YEARS EXPERIENCE

Cleaning Service
QUALIT"'IS OUR BUSINESS
CHIMNEY S WEEP
CHIMNEY REPAIRS, CLEANING FURNACES BIRD REMOV-
~AL CHIMNEY CAPS & WEATHERPROOFING
LICENSED, BONDED, INSURED
SERVING PORT ST. JOE, BEACHES & WEWAHITCHKA
JOE JOHNSON, Owner


- 599 m
ESPECIAL

LIC # RF0051042
FREE ESTIMATES RG 0051008
ER 0011618

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


Wewa Serenity Group. Presbyteria'!
Church. Hwy.- 71-. 'Al -Anon meet.
Monday at 7:00. AA meets Monday
and Thursday at 7:00.
Surfside Serenity Group. 1st United
Methodist Church. 22nd St., Mexico'
Beach. Monday 7:30: Friday 7:30.
All times central. 647-8054.

SAWS SCISSORS DRILL BITS
LAWN MOWER BLADES
BUTCHER KNIVES
LOCAL SAW SHARPENER
H. L. HARRISON
1008 McQlellan Ave.
Call 227-1350 or 229-8522


Remodeling
Repairs
S New Construction


W Weather Tight
T Construction

C Licensed & Insured

Kevin O'Neill, Owner 229-8635
fc 105.6

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade
Guns
*
Indian Swamp Campground
Hwy. C-387, Howard Creek ,


"1
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

Warehouses


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


Reliable cleaning person with excel-
lent-references.-available- -for- evening,
job. Call 227-2135 after 9 p.m.
4tp 11/3

STRICKLAND ELECTRIC
All Type Electrical Work
24 Hr. Service
UC. ER00131.68 INSURED
647-8081
ALAN STRICKLAND


COUNSELING FOR CHILDREN,
ADOLESCENTS, AND ADULTS
Barbara K. Miner, LCSW, ACSW
U, Clinc, Soeia W.,-er. Ucrene 5SW0002721
518-A First St. Evenings & Sat. by Appt.
Port St. Joe, FL (904) 229-1018
tfc 11/3

C. R. SMITH & SON
Backnoe work,.dozer work root
rake, front-end loader, lot clearing
septic tanks, drain fields, fill dirt.
Rt. 2, Box A1C, port St. Joe
Phone 229-6018


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. Wed. 9 a.m.
-1 p.m. Closed Sunday ".',


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


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



BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair

Lawn Mowers V~
Weed Eaters '-
Chain Saws \,
'* Generators A,.A

T Tillers
'i Go-Karts
226-2727
328 Reid Ave.
Pdrt St. Joe


\ ort St. Joe Lodge No. I I
-Reg. Stated Communication
' I st and 3rd Thursday of each
month. 8:00 p.m.. Masonic Hall.
,214Reid Ae.
Jim Mannon. W.M.
Bill Jordon, Sec.
thru /94


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

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


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, FL *
(904) 648-8492
Uc. #5455 4tp 9/29


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


ren'sVideverapiIcs
CUSTOM PHOTOGRAPHY
for Any Occasion
Commercial Portrait Wedding.
For Details Call
KEN HORNE Photographer
229-87221/


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



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


Lawnmowers
Weedeaters a

SChain saws 1
Generators

Engine Sales


706 1st St.-St. Joe
227-2112 '
---------mJ


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


FOSTER TREE &

4 LAWN SERVICE
No Job Too Big ....
.... Or Too Small
FREE ESTIMATES *
Licensed & Insured 904/639-5368
Pd. thru 12/


Let us do the caring while you're away'
IN HOME SERVICE LOW AS $8.00 A DAY
Fully Insured


,


I'Atzr, DiD


DPAGE 6B


I





















One cook and two dietary aides. Apply
in person, Bay St. Joseph Care Cen-
ter, 220 9th St., Port St. Joe.
tfc 11/10

St. Joseph Telecommunications is
currently receiving applications for
Central Office. Serviceman posi-
tions. To be considered for these posi-
tions an applicant must have (a) sat-
isfactorily completed the following
courses of study thereby preparing
themselves to be competent in the
principles, standards, and techniques
taught in the courses, or (b) a work
background in a position requiring
the' knowledge IIand skills gained
through work experience and job elat-
ed training equal to that offered by
these courses:
Basic Electricity: AC and DC,
Basic Electronics
Fiber Optics Fundamentals
Data Communications Fundamentals
Analog Transmission Principles
Digital Transmission Principles
Qualified applicants may be given a
comprehensive test to evaluate their
understanding and knowledge of the
technical and general areas required
to perform the duties of a Central Of-
fice Serviceman.
Applications/resumes should be sub-
mitted to:
St. Joseph Telecommunications
Administrative Services
P. Oi Box 220
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
For additional information you may
write to the above address or call
(904) 229-7212.
-AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EM-
PLOYER- 2tc I1/10

Needed: Applications being accepted
for. resident manager and operators of
RV park in Northwest Florida. Man
and wife team preferably. Send re-
sume to.: 1707 Montgomery .-wy.,
Suite 125, Dothan. AL 36303.
S. 9tc 11/3

Real estate office person. licensed de-
sired but not required. Full time, male
or female. Rosasco Realty, 227-1774.
tfc 10/27"

Wanted:. Attractive, adventurous, ar-
ticulate female with valid drivers' li-
cense -to drive Tor older gentleman.
Send hand 'written reply to: 400 Jef-
frey Dr., Apt. 300-8, Port St. Joe, FL
S 6tp 11/10

Due to shutdown we have lost some
Help. 'Versatile person with excellent
mechanical abilIty to work in Port SLt
Joe over 40 hours available. Pat, 912-
432-9316. tfc 11/3

Part-time people for some evening and
weekend work in Port St. Joe. 912-
4329316. tfc 11l/3


Tyree's Restaurant now hiring experi-
enced night cook. Apply within.
f c 11/3


The Gulf County School Board is an-
nouncing a Job opening for a School
Psychologist. The position will be for
Port St. Joe area schools. Applica-
tions 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 SLt Jo-
seph Care Center. 220 9th SL. Port
St. Joe. lfc l1/3,

CNA's needed for all shifts. Training
available. Apply in person at Bay St.
Joseph Care Center, 220 Ninth St.,
Port St. Joe. tfc 11/3.






Electric water heater $35; GE refriger-
ator, $50; iron brass/day bed.,with
trundle & mattresses, and accesso-
ries, $350. Roll away bed $10, bike
$40.648-8215. Itc11/24

Handy. person special, 36" Interior
Luan door with decorator hardware,
$25. Also 2 washers, both work with
help. $10 each. 647-3447. Itc 11/24

RUSANN. PLEASE RETURN MY
BOOKS, 647-3447.

Smoked glass top table with 6 chairs,
1 1/2 years old, excel. cond. paid
$880.65. Make offer. Tracy, 229-,
9000. 3tp 11/24

Queen size waterbed, $100. 639-
2124. tc 11/24

If For the best deal on cable TV service
in Wewa, call 639-2599. 4tp 11/24

Nordic track, bought new Feb. '94 for
$469.90. Used very little, will sell for
$300.-Call 227-7313. 3tc 11/17

fjew Cozy Leisure-Pedle electric ad-
justable bed (twin), easy rolling cast-
ers, also massage unit, cost new
$1,710. Will sell for $850. More info.,
call 229-6858 anytime. 2tp 11/17

Living room suite bought in Italy,
$300 obo; wicker shelf unit $15.
Lamp, -$10, insulated patio glass door
drape, $10. 639-3525. 2tc 11/17

Small travel trailer, $200; bunk beds,
$100; ski machine $65; entire original
Star Trek TV series collection, plus
,the 6 movies, $975. Call 227-2103.
3tc 11/10

Name brand hand bags and wallets at
affordable prices. 229-2797.
._ZtaiLU i
Port St. Joe Western Auto now hon-
oring entire Panama City Western
Auto company store advertised sale
prices. 227-1105. 219 Reid Ave.

Port St. Joe Western Auto now honor-
ing Panama City Western Auto Co.
store advertised tire sale prices. Com-
puterized WHEEL ALIGNMENT. Sears
Card now at Port St Joe Western
Auto. Discover TOO 227-1105.


Western Auto Special. Computer spin
balance 4 tires and, tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105. tfc 11/3

FREE: Eight lesson Bible study.
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to Bible Study. P. 0.
Box 758, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 11/3

Craftsman tools and Die Hard bat-
teries are available now at Western
Auto Store, 219 Reid Ave. 227-1105.
tic.11/3

BAHAMA CRUISEI 5 days/4 nights.
Underbookedl Must sellI $279/
couple. Limited -tickets. (407) 767-
8100 ext. 2269. Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m. .10
p.m. 4tp 11/17






Just in time for Christmas, adorable
kittens and mama cat. 229-6673.
Itc 11/24

Two FREE kittens, litter box trained,,
accustomed to children. 227-1467.
tfc 11/24

.Palomino gelding. 15.1 hands, 4 years
old, double registered AQHA/THBA,
extra gentle for beginner or child. Su-
per trail horse. 904-827-6812, let
phone ring. 2to 11/17

If discount store dry dogfoods don't
provide the stamina your dog needs,
"ask BARFIELD LAWN & GARDEN,;
229-2727 about HAPPY JACK PRO-
BRED MEAT RATIoN enriched formu-
la. SOY FREE, NO BHT or ethox-
quins. 12tc 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 tree-,
ing feist, $150. Call 648-5306.
tfe 11/3






Dead Lakes property, 2 lots, call Da-
vid at 647-8339. If no answer leave
message. Itc 11/24

1/2 acre lot off 386 on Cemetery Road
with septic tank, well, electric, and.
trailer that needs repairs. Owner fi-
nancing with down payment Very
reasonable. Call evenings. 648-4526.
4tp 11/3


"Handyman Special" 3 bdnn.. 2 bath
shell house, beautiful J/2 acre. C-30.
south Cape San Blas area. Reasona-
bly priced. Financing available. 227-
7506. 9tc 11/3


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 producing.
Three business units downstairs and
a manager's apartment, Four hotel
rooms w/full baths upstairs. 24 cli-
mate-controlled mini-storage units
upstairs and down. Best location in
town for detail outlets. Call 1-800-
800-9894. tfc 11/3


TomrTodd

Really, INC.


B


NEW LISTING PORT ST. JOE. 2004 Cypress Ave. PROFESSIONALLY RE-
DECORATED, 2/2 brick home. Master suite w/huge walk-in closet! Formal LR & DR,
family rm, Florida rm, dbl. garage and POOL! $99,500. .
NEW LISTING PRESTIGIOUS GULFAIRE, 109 Gulfaire Dr., VIEW OF THE
GULF OF MEXICO FROM THIS WRAP AROUND DECK! Two story cedar home
features 5 bedrooms and 3 baths. $178,500.
NEW LISTING, MEXICO BEACH, Grand Isle Subd., 238 Nan Nook. NEWLY RE-,
MODELED! 2/1 frame with vinyl home, open floor plan. Above ground POOL &
DECK. $72,900.
NEW LISTING OVERSTREET, Hwy. 386, 11.74 acres, great site for gas station,
fast food or business. $250 per front foot.
NEW LISTING OVERSTREET, 13.75 acres. GREAT FOR HORSES! $3,500 per
acre.
GULF FRONT / BAY VIEW. CAPE SAN BLAS SUNRISE SUNSET. .Spacious,
furnished, redecorated 3 BR/2.5 BA gulf front townhome. Spectacular sunsets and
view. Open and screened decks. Kitchen furnished plus washer/dryer. Concrete park-
ing. $75,OOQ. .
GULF VIEW at GULF PINES SUBDIVISION. Large, lovely home in one of the
area's foremost subdivisions. 4 BR/4 BA, fireplace, screened and open decks. Satellite
dish, two cat enclosed garage, BEACH ACCESS. Priced at $169,000.
GULF FRONT: CAPE SAN BLAS. CAPE HAVEN. 150 feet on the Gulfl Approxi-
mately 500' deep. Great site for single or multiple dwellings. Fantastic view of the gulf.
GREAT SUNSETS! Parcel is priced at $1200.00 per front foot.
GULF FRONT: INDIAN PASS. 150' x 1,000' plus or minus. Beautiful view of the
gulf plus loads of vegetation and dunes. Lovely building site for investment property or
full time residence. For additional information give us a call at 904-227-1501.
GULF VIEW: CAPE SAN BLAS CAPE SAN BLAS SHORES SUBDIVISION.
Two building sites available at the Cape with a view of the Gulf and deeded access to
the beach. One lot has 10' gulf frontage! Priced at $33,000 and $40,000.


Happy Thanksgiving!




Tom Todd Realty, Inc.
HC 1 Box 150, Port St. Joe, FL 32456

800-876-2611 or 904-227-1501


Thomas M. Todd, Broker
Marie M. Todd, Rental Mgr.
Craig Todd, Associate


Brenda J. Lynn, Associate
Nancy Todd, Associate


STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF
ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE PERMIT
The Department of Environmental Protection
gives notice of Its intent to Issue a permit to Ron
Kronenberger. Assistant Secretary. OMB. Florida
Department of Corrections. 2601 Blairstone Road.
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2500 to construct/
expand the existing 0.20 MOD wastewater treat-
ment facility and effluent disposal system to 0.350
MGD. The facility Is located approximately four (4)
miles northwest of Wewahltchka, Florida In Sec-
tions 32 and 33, Township 3 South, Range 10
West In Gulf County.
A person whose substantial interests are af-
fected by the Department's proposed permitting
decision may petition for an administrative pro-
ceeding ,(hearing): in accordance with Section.
120.57; Florida Statutes. The petition must con-
tain the Information set forth below and must be
filed (received) In the Office of General Counsel of
the Department at 2600 Blair Stone Road, Talla-
hassee, Florida 32399-2400. within 21 days of
publication of this notice. Petitioner shall mail a
copy of the petition to the applicant at the address
indicated above at the time of filing. Failure to 'file
a petition within this time period shall constitute a.
waiver of any right such person may have to re-
quest an administrative determination (hearing)





For Sale by Owner: 1.4 acres at Sim-
mons Bayou. close to golf courses,
town and beaches. Call 229-2708, af-
ter 5 p.m. tfc 11/3

14'x70' Fleetwood mobile home with
lot, new cen. ac, 1/2 mile from Lands
Landing. Quiet neighborhood, paved
roads, $24,500. 904-227-1313.
tfe11/3

3 bdrm., 1 'ba. home. Ceiling fans;
new carpet, wallpaper, cen., air cond.,
stor. shed & more, Friendly. quiet
neighborhood, Westcott .Circle.
$58,000. 904-227-1313. tfc I11/3

A MUST SEE, 301 20th SL 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 784-7841.
tfc 11/3

Owner financing. High and dry, 5 acre
homesite, 240 ft. well, septic, work-
shop, 1 1/2 mile N. Dead Lakes Pk.
647-3581. tfc 11/3
Half acre lots for sale, Hwy. 386,
Overstreet, Creekview Subd., $500
down. -$96.48 .per month, 120
months. Call and leave message. 229-
6031. .tfcT1/3

1029 McClellan Ave., PSJ, for Sale'
by Owner: Completely remodeled. 3
bdrm. (1 sm., I bath, Fla. rm., new
roof, carpet, cen. ac/h, wiring, plumb-
ing, etc. Well w/auto. sprinkler sys-
tem, fenced in backyard, reduced to
$54,000 obo. By appt. only. 229-
6861. tfie 11/3

1/2 acre lot with septic tank, $9,500.
Overstreet Road. Owner financing.
227-2020. ask for Billy. tfc 11/3

LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery Road.
I mile off Overstreet Road. 9 miles
south of Wewa. Owner financing. Call
229-6961. tfc 11/3







Wanted to Buy: Used 5 6 ft. heavw-
duty disk for.tractor. Call 229-6343
after 6:00 or 229-8997 7:30 5:30.

Consignments Wanted for
AUCTION!
Wade Clark Auctions
229-9282 or 653-2563
ABn1239 AU 1737
Col. Wade Clark 2 t11/17



LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER

SALES

BEACH

RENTALS
CAPE SAN BLAS
INDIAN PASS
MEXICO BEACH
ST. JOE BEACH
PORT ST. JOE


under Section 120.57, Florida Statutes.
The Petition shall contain the following infor-
mation:
(a) The name, address, and telephone num-
ber of each petitioner, the applicant's name and
address, the Department Permit File N umber and
the county in which the project Is proposed; (b) A
statement of how and when each petitioner re-
ceived notice of the Department's actions or pro-
posed action; (c) A statement of how each petition-
er's substantial interests are affected by the
Department's action or proposed action; (d) A
statement of the material facts disputed by Peti-
tioner, if any: (e) A statement of facts which peti-
tioner contends warrant reversal or modification of
the Department's action or proposed action: (1) A
statement of which rules or statutes petitioner
contends require reversal or modification of the
Department's action or proposed action; and (g) A
statement of the relief sought by petitioner, stating
precisely the action petitioner wants the Depart-
ment to take with respect to the Department's ac-
tion or proposed action.
If a petition is filed, the administrative hear-
ing process is designed to formulate agency action.
Accordingly, the Department's final action may be
different from the position taken by it In this no-
tice. Persons whose substantial interests will'be af-
fected by any decision of the Department with re-
gard to the application have the right to petition to
become a party to the proceeding. The petition
must conform to the requirements specified above
and be filed (received) within 21 days of publica-
tion of this notice In the Office of General Counsel
at the ahote addiess of the Department. Failure to
petitloni wtLhin the rdlowed time frame constitutes
a waiver of any right such person has to request a
hearing under Section 120.57. F.S.. and to partici-
pate as a party to this proceeding Any subsequent
liiiterve,,lou will only be at the approval of the pre-
siding officer iipon moiUon filed pursuant to Rule
28-5 207. F.A.C.
The appll,:aUon Is available for public Inspec-
tion during nonnal hiusiness hours. 8 00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, except for legal
holidays, at the Northwest District, 160 Govern-
mental Center, Pensacola. Florida.
Publish: November 24, 1994.
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9495-04
The Gulf County Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida will receive sealed
bids from any person, company, or corporation In- -
terested In contracting with Gulf County for its
purchase of:
One (1) ised chip trailer, 40 feet In length
preferred. Full frame. Swing tall gate, hinged at
the top. open top, bumper must meet St. Joe
Paper Co. tipping requirements. Tandem axle.
drop landing gear. Dayton wheels, tubeless tires.
air brakes. Safety lights. Trailer must meet DOT
specifications. Seller must warrant raler In good.
serviceable condition. Bid price Includes delivery.
Further Informatilon on this bid can be ob-
mined from the Gulf County Solid Waste Depart-
ment, 1001 10th Street, Port St. Joe, Florida be-
tween the hours of, 8:00 a.in. 4 p.m., E.S.T.,
Monday thru Friday (904) 227-3696.
Delivery date must be specified.
Please indicate on envelope that this Is a
SEALED BID. the BID NUMBER, and what the bid
is for.
Bids will be received until 5:00 p.m., E.S.T.,
-


.Mexico


Beach


Harmon Realty, Inc.

BARBARA HARMON, Broker Barbara Mannon, Sales Associate, 647-5004
Ann Six, Sales Associate, 229-6392


648-5767


FEATURE OF THE WEEK
BEACON HILL
JUNIPER LODGE, 7112 W. Hwy. 98 Beacon Hill. ATTENTION
INVESTORSII If you re looking for a multi-unit apart-
ment building close to the beach, we have what
you're looking fori This 2 story building has four rental
units )ust across the hwy. from the beach Three one
bedroom, one bath units and on two bedroom, one
bath unitl All units are metered separately for electric,
shared water meter. Two upstairs units have sun deck -
which overlooks the Gulfl Two large garage areas for
storage with possible efficIlency apartment area at
back of units, also parking lot back of lot. Central
heat & AC In each unltl Presently rented! Lot size, 83'
on Hwy 98 x 76.6' x 87 04" x 74 55' 6l49,909 Reduced
to $99,900.00.



NEW LISTINGS:
421 California Drive Mexico Beach. Lovely 3
bdrm,, 2 ba. home in quiet residential
neighborhood on 100' x 108.33' lot. Living.
room has vaulted ceiling and beautiful
stone wall fireplace Nice kitchen w/dinlng
area. Appliances Include refrig. & rangel
Sliding glass doors off kitchen lead to back
patio area. Single car garage. Nice yard
Excellent starter home! Central heat/air. In
excellent condition, $62,500.00.
Corner 5th St. & Cathey Lane 2 large lots
zoned for mobile homes. Corner lot is. 110' x
148' and lot on 5th St. is 100' x 168.70',
$25,000.00 for both lots together. Unit 16,
lots 2, 3.
8th St. between Florida & Fortner Ave. 50' x
150' lot zoned for mobile home only, steps
to the beach Unit 1, Bik. 11, NW 50' of lots
11, 12,13. $12,500.
Gulfaire Drive 80.7' x 126.88' home lot. BIk C,
Lot 23. $16,000.00. Owner will consider fi-
nancingI .
Periwinkle Dr. 75' X 125' lot, Bk F, Lot 6.
$30,000.00.
/ HOMES Mexico Beach

206 HWY. 98 This 3 bdrrn., 2 ba. single family home has all the
right features. Located on 50'x150' lot across from DEDI-
CATED BEACH with UNOBSTRUCTED GULF VIEW Living
room has cjg c grelew of the Gulfl Lg.
screened f Lg. ning area. Beautiful
all wood cabirw Bantry8ns. have ceiling fans,
very, nicely Wnawl, lper. Vertical blinds
throughout house. 24'x35' double car garage w/storage
room. Circle car driveways in front of house w/back
fenced yard Excell. cond. $5,000.00.
ROBIN LANE: 117W IJ t cdlaved street In nice resi-
dential neil l 17, Block 3, Lot 7.
Sunklst Townhome #1, 109 A. 41st Street, Mexico Beach:
BEACHSIDEII One bedroom one bath townhome com-
pletely fumlsrad p steps tte each End unit has
fenced pliviti id sil$I ard area. Nice deck
area In badli s1e1 lery r1 decorated and fur-
nished. Ne l e lQ. g, dining, and kitch-
en, great erm l ceiling. Kitchen has
large bar. Metal storage building outsldel Must see
this one! $52,500.00.
64 Magnolia Ave.: This uniquely designed 2 story home has
many features to consider. Only 1/2 block to tlie
beach 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths. (1 upstairs, 1 down-
stairs). LIv. rm. has ceiling fan, track lighting, & sliding
doors which lead to large covered deck w/view of
the gulf. Also side sun deck off kitchen w/bar and
flourescent lighting. Completely fenced yard makes
nice private outdoor living. Lots of shade trees.
$85,000.00. Reduced to $74,9.0.00. Also additional ad-
jacent lot for $25,000.00.
ST. JOE BEACH
CORONADO GULFVIEW #6, end of Cqronado St. & Hwy. 98, Wa-
lerfront. Super nice ig. 1 bd., I bath unit on the Gulfl Pri-
vate sun deckl Lg. liv., din., & kit. combo. Completely fur-
nishedl Good rental unit Kitchen has lots of cabinet &
counter space, appliances include refrig. w/ice maker,
d.w., range, microwave, washer & dryer. Nice beach
real $70,000.


106 MAGELLAN ST. Charming two bedroom, two bath single
family home on 50' x 125' lot only steps to the beach
'Completely furnished and ready for you to move Inl.
Large 31'x11' screened porch on front has view of the
Gulfl Lovely back paolio area witn picnic able & chairs.
Lg. liv rm., kitchen has nice all wood cobiners. Includes
refrig. w/ice maker, raornge. & n-,icrowove Both bedrooms
have ig walk-in closets. Util rn witn washer & dryerl Cell-
Ing fans Tnioughourl Very nicely decorated and well
equlppedl Must see this ohel 72,500.900, Reduced
$67,000. New roof just completed!

LOTS ON MEXICO BEACH'.
Residential Zoned for Homes Only
Texas Drive (2) 100' x 100' lots In residential area. Unit 14,
Blk G, Lots 7, 8. $9,000.00 each.
California Drive 1 & 1/2 lots In residential area. Unit 14, BIk
F, Lot 7 & portion lot 8. $6,000.00.
Texas Drive 100'x108' lot. Unit 14, Blk F, Lot 6. 6,800 9
Owner will finance. REDUCED TO t4$.600 O. $4,900.00.
Arizona Drive (5) 100'x108' lots. Unit 14, Blk D, Lots 6, 8, 10,
12, 14. Owner financing. Reduced to $5,500.00 each.
Colorado Drive: 100' x 158.33' lots. Unit 14, BIk C, Lots 15, 17,
19. $7,50,0.00 each.
Texas Drive (2) 100'x100' lots. Unit 14, BIk G, Lots 9, 10.
$8,000.00 each.
7th Street 100'x108' lot. On paved street. Walking distance
to the Beach. Unit 14, Blk D, Lot 15. $10,000.00.
Wysong Avenue: 109' x 100' nice shaded lot on paved
street in nice subdivision. Underground utilities. Unit 17,
BIk 1, Lot 6. $12,000.00.
Magnolia Ave.: 75'x102' lot only 1/2 block to the gulf! Good
gulf view. Unit 11, BIk 8, Lot 7. 26,9990.0~ Reduced to
23,500.
Corner Oak Avenue & Palm Street 1 1/2 lots, large size ir-
regular shaped. ONLY 1/2 block to the Beach! Owner
will finance. Unit 11, BIk 8, E 1/2 of Lot 16, All of lot 18.
$29,800.00.
Lots-Wysong Avenue: Two (2) large lots on paved street in
nice residential neighborhood w/underground utilities.
Cleared, filled, beautiful shade trees $30,000.00
California Drive: 100' x 108.33' lot w/Ig. septic tank. Nice
neighborhood. $12,000.00. Mexico Beach Unit 14, Blk
E, Lot 12.
Corner Texas Dr. and Hwy. 386-A: Two large comer lots with
nice shade trees. Nice neighborhood. $20,000.00. Mexico
Beach Unit 14, Blk F, Lots 24,26.
Maryland Blvd. 75'x100' lot. Unit 12A, BIk C, Lot 4.
$13,000.00. Zoned for mobile homes.
41st Street 75' x 90' beachside lot. Unit 7, BIk 9, lot 12.
$40,000
ST. JOE BEACH
Amerlcus Avenue ?Q10' I0 first block to the beach
Beautiful sha rM vi( of the gulf $17,500.00.
Yon's additlol WBlk 11. lot 10.
HWY. 98 BET. BALBOA & CORONADO ST. 50'x90' lot across from
dedicated beach with great view of the gulf. Septic tank
for 2 bdrm. on lot. Yon's Addition. Bik. 16, Lot 3. Reduced
to $35,000.
GULFAIRE
Gultaire Drive, Gulfaire Subdivision 70'x115'.,home lot. BIk
G, Lot 2, Good view of the Gulf. $35,000.00.
WATERFRONT
Hwy. 98 ST. JOSEPH SHORES. 120'x397' waterfront lot.
$120,000.00. Possible owner financing.
OVERSTREET
HWY. 386 4 acres on Hwy. 386 with 40'x60' COMMERCIAL
STEEL BUILDING and 2 bdrm., 1 bath 12'x60' mobile
home. Ideal for business and home. 240' deep well.
Septic system will allow for 3 bdrm. unit. Approx. 2
acres cleared with pond. 300' frontage on Hwy. 386.
Much more. Call for more details. $76,090. Reduced
$64,500.
Pine Street 1.02 acres with power pole on property 165' x'
270' close to canal. $20,000.00. Reduced to $15,000..
229 Forest Ave., 3 bedroom, 2 bath double wide mobile
home on 1 1/8 acres. Very well kept & maintained, In
mint cond. Living room has cathedral ceiling w/ceiling
fan. Kitchen has bar, and very adequate cabinet and
counter space. Master bedroom has ceiling fan, Ig.
walk-in closet, and garden tub In bath. Property is
completely cleared. Small fish pond, Fruit trees, nice
garden spot. Large covered porch on front., 42.999
Reduced to $48,98.900. $39.900.00.
406 N. Canal Dr., Lovely 2 bedroom, 2 bath stucco home on
the Intracoastal waterway. Beautiful lot with 100' on the
Intracoastal, approx. 1 acre. Liv. rm. has cathedral ceiling
w/ceiling fan. Lg. sliding glass dr. leads to patio & over-
looks the Intracoastal Waterway. Relax & watch the ships
go buy! Kit. has all wood cabinets, nice bar w/spot lights,
appliances Include refrig., range, dishwasher, ice ma-
chine. Master bdrm. has Ig. closet w/bifold mirror doors,
jacuzzi tub In bath w/Ig. walk-in closet. Cen. electric
heat/ac (heat pump), satellite dish! 495,090,00. Reduced
to $79,900.00.


CORNER OF 14TH STREET & HIGHWAY 98

MEXICO BEACH


THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, PL THURSDAY, NOV. 24, 1994 PAGE 7B
December 13, 1994 at the Office of the Clerk of PUBLIC NOTICE
Circuit Court, Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Fifth Notice is hereby given that the Gulf County Sher-
Street, Port St. Joe, .Florida 32456. The Board re- Ifrs Office has abandoned and unclaimed property
serves the right to reject any and all bids. with no identiflable owners. Property that Is not
claimed will be converted to government use. or
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS sold at public sale by competitive bid. Anyone hav-
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA ing claims to said property must contact the Gulf
By: /a/ Michael L. Hammond, Chairman Couity SherifPs Office no later than December 2,
Attest: /s/ Benny C. Lister. Clerk 1994.
2tc November 17 and 24, 1994 3tc November 17, 24 and December 1. 1994




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
















Along with the food and festivities, we'd like to offer
our thanks to you, our kind friends and neighbors.
May your holiday be stuffed with joy and include
all the trimmings!

Sales Rentals


Vacation Rental Specialists


JOHN M. DELORME, Realtor ELLEN F. ALLEMORE, Realtor
.v^,_______.2_


i














- Sc ho Board Minutes
Schl0ol Board Minutes


The Gulf County School .met In regular ses-
sion on October 4, 1994, at 9:00 a.m,, In
the Gulf County School Board Administra-
tive Offices in Port St. Joe. The following
Members were present: Oscar Redd. Ted
Whitfield, David Byrd, and Charlotte Pierce.
James Hanlon was absent due to Illness.
-The Superintendent and Board Attorney
were also present.
Chairman Redd presided and the meeting
was opened with prayer led by Charlotte
Pierce, followed by the Pledge of Allegiance
led by David Byrd.
HEAR FROM PUBLIC: Ms. Sharon
Speights met with the Board regarding an
Incident that occurred at Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary School involving.her son. ,
ADOPTION OF AGENDA: On motion by
Mr. Whitfield, second by.Mr. Byrd, and
unanimous vote, the Board adopted the
agenda.
BUDGET MATTERS/PAYMENT OF BILLS:
On motion by Mr. Byrd, second by Mrs.
Pierce, arid unanimous vote, the Board ap-
proved payment of bills.
APPROVAL OF MINUTES: On motion by
Mrs. Pierce, second by Mr. Byrd, and unan-
imous vote, the Board approved the min-
utes of Septeimber 6 arid 9, 1994.
coRRESPONDENcE: The Board reviewed
a card of thanks from the. family of Joe
Whltfleld. No action necessary.,
PERSONNEL MATTERS: On motion by Mr.
Byrd, second by Mr. Whitfleld, and unani-
mous vole, the Board approved the-follow-
ing personnel matters for the 1994-95
school year: Approved the following to re-
ceive the $500 student records clerk sup-
plement: Gulf County Adult School- Merrie
Christie; Wewahltchka Elementary School -


Claudice Baxley; Port St. Joe Elementary
School Carol Faison; Highland View Ele-
mentary School Carolyn Peak; Wewa-
hitchka High School Marilyn Goodwin.
Approved the following to receive $333.33
each for the student records clerk supple-
ment: Port St. Joe Middle School Wanda
Nixon, Port St. Joe High School Janet Be-
liveau and Donna Priest.
Approved a supplemental pay position
change for Lanita Faye Tauton, Wewahitch-
ka High School, from Assistant Girls Bas-
ketball Coach to;JV Girls Volleyball Coach.
Approved a request to advertise for a Prin-
cipal Designee position for Port St. Joe Mid-
die School. -
Approved Winston Wells for the position of
SPrincipal Designee at Highland View Ele-
mentary School.
Approved Duane McFarland for the posi-
tion of Principal Designee at Port St. Joe
Elementary School. ( I .
Approved Bryan Baxley for the position of
SPrincipal Designee at Wewahitchka Ele-
mentary School.
SApproved Denise Williams for the Teacher
on Special Assignment supplement. .
:Accepted the resignation of Catherine Car-
-roll Moss from. her teaching position at Port
St. Joe Middle School, effective October 7,
1994.
Approved Betty Sue Anchors, .substitute'
teacher at Port St. Joe Elementary School.
to be placed on regular beginning teacher
contract pay. effective September 12. 1994.
Approved Marian Deeson for the position of
Assistant School Food Service Manager at '
Port St. Joe Elementary School. effective
August 3, 1994.


New Life Christian Center Church
S Sixth Street (Union Hall Building)
N. w Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Johnny Jenkins, Jr. Pastor
Sunday School -------------------------------------10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship-------------------------------------------------11:00a.m.
Evening Worship----------------------------------------------------6:30 p.m.
(1st and 3rd Sunday Nights)
Wednesday Night Bible Study -----------------7:00 p.m.

'"We Are Covenant People'



FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
REV. BILL WHITE, PASTOR
2420 Long Ave.
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
o- 904-229-6886
Port St. Joe's "Port of Victory"
Sunday School..................................1....... 0 a.m.
Morning Worship.................................. 11 a.m.
Sunday Evening ............................................6 p.m.
Wednesday Evening .....................................7 p.m.



"THE EXCITING PLACE TO WORSHIP"

First Baptist Church
I102THIRD'STREET. PORT ST JOE
Sunday School 9:45 am
Worship 11:00 am
B Disciple Training 6:00 pm
Evening Worship 7:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting.... 7:00 pm
Gary Smith Buddy Caswell
Pastor -Minister of Music & Youth




We Want You To Be
Part of the Friendly Place

BIBLE STUDY......................... 9:45 a.m EVENING WORSHIP ...... ... 7.00 p.m
MORNING WORSHIP. ................11:00 a.m WEDNESDAY....................... 7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING .............. ....5:45 p.m.
Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 Long Avenue
CHRIS CRIBBS MARK JONES
Interim Pastor Minister of Music



First UniteddMethodist Church
S111 North 22nd St..
Mexico Beach, FL 32410

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

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



Constitution And Moniumnt
tchti& e PortSt.oe
THEUNREDMETMODISTCHUACH
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






od' GJ ace Baptil ClIa 1 l
I Rev. Marty Martin Pastor

ROxeiMtii 'i upstairs, First Union Bank Building
Monument Ave.
Come Sunday Morning Bible Study 9:00am
rhp"' t~ Soul Satisfying Worship Service 10:00am
Worship \ Discipleship Training Sunday 5:00pm
With US! Informal Sunday Night Service 6:00pm
Tues. Children'Choirs 3:30pm
SWed. Prayer Service 6:30pm


Approved Terry Stryker, Band Director at
Wewahltchka High School, to be placed on
a ten plus two month contract.
Approved Brenda Jordan, Part-Time Secre-
tary for the Office of Special 'Services, to
temporarily work 6 1/2 hours per day.
Approved Mary Parker King as a School
-Food Service substitute worker..
Approved the following 'as part-time adult
instructors: Etna Gaskin and Alice Mach-
en. .. .. ..
Approved Etna Gaskin' for the position of
part-time ESE teacher at Wewahitchka
High School.
Approved a request for retirement from Rita
Todd, School Food 'Service worker at Port
St. Joe Elementary School, effective Octo-
ber 31, 1994.
Approved a request. for retirement from
Caroline Norton, teacher at Gulf County
Adult School, effective Februar; 28. 1995.
The ,Board also approved 100%1 accrued
sick leave.
Approved the fo[llotng as substitute teach-
ers In the Gull' Counry School System: Don-
na Young and KaLhry3.n Parker.
Approved Professional Onentantion Program
with the following peer teachers receiving
supplement: Linda Whitfield. Don Rich,
Winston Wells. Evelyn Cox, Carol Kelley.
Elaine Laton. and Charles Osborne.
Approved Caren L. White for the position of
mathematics teacher at Port St. Joe Middle
School. effective October 17 1994.
Approved a request for retirement from In-
eli Robinson, effective September 30, 1994.
Approved Jay Bidwell for the supplemen-
tary pay position of Boys/Girls Cross
Country Coach at Wewahitchka High
School.
PROGRAM MATTERS: On motion by Mrs.
Pierce. second by Mr. Whitfield. and unani-
mous vote, the Board approved the follow-
ing program matters: Approved additional
components to the Master Plan for Inser-
vice Education: Approved a contract with
Chemical Addictions Recovery Effort. Inc.
(CARE) for services in Drug Education for
the 1994-95 school year: Approved a con-
tract with ABC Rehabilitation Services.
Inc.. for the occupational and physical
therapy services for the 1994-95 school
year.
TRANSPORTATION MATTERS: On motion
by Mr. Byrd, second by. Mrs. Pierce. and
unanimous vote, the Board approved the
following transportation matters: Tabled a
request for a bus route change in the
Lands Landing area in Wewahitchka. Ap-
proved Bus Route Maps for the 1994-95
school year. Approved the Annual Trans-
portation Summary for 1993-94.

SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT: On motion
by Mr. Whitfield, second by Mr. Byrd, and
unanimous vote, the Board approved for
advertising, policy changes in the 1994-95
Pupil Progression Plan and the District
Code of Conduct.
On motion by Mrs. Pierce, second by Mr.
Whilfield, and unanimous vote, the Board
adopted a resolution to participate In Flori-
da Public School Coalition for Adequacy
and Fairness of School Funding for the
1994-95 school year. Also, approved an in-
voice in the amount of $564.00 for Gulf
County School District's pro rata share of
the cost of funding the Adequacy Lawsuit.
On motion by Mr. Byrd, second by Mr.
Whitfield. and unanimous vote. the Board
approved the following School Advisory
Councils for the 1994-95 school year: We-
wahitchka Elementary School Pam Bax-
ley, Barbara Bozeman. Kendall Body. MI-
cah Peak, Tim Whitfield, Cheryl McNamara,
Tracy Bowers. Bill Carr, Renee Forehand.
Joe Walker. Linda Whitfield. Joyce Groom.
Sandra Husband. Teresa Redd. Jerry Ga-
skin, Patricia Jones. Barbara Gray. Jeny
Kelley, Port St. Joe High School Bill An:
tley, Becky Bateman. Betty Bouington, Car,
ol Cathey. Deborah Crosby, Mary Lou
Cumble, Iris Garland, Linda Gilmore. John-
ny Jenkins, Pam Lawrence, Jan Nobles,
Melissa Nobles. Lewana Patterson, Chris-
tine Taylor. Wes Taylor. Clay Thomason.
Martha Welmorts, Christine White. Jackle
Yeager. Port St Joe Elementary School -
Judy Camphbell. Jan Nobles, Barbara Whit-
field. Cindy Beln, Sharon Watson. Barbara
Swain, Inell Robinson, Susie McFarland,
Carl Bailey. Rocky Comforter; Mark Ellmer.
Charles Gathers. Miunue Likely. Tammy
McGee, Denise Strickland, Joanna White.
Gerald Lewter, Highland View Elementary
School Michael Crocker. Paula Boone.
Jeuel Hopper. Tonya Nixon. Marcus Hicks,
Julie Richardson, Jo Hernandez, Linda El-
kins, Winston Wells, Sandra Brock. Cathe-
rine Barfield: Wewahiichka High School -
Harold Dorman. Pat Godwin, Carol Kelley.
Doris Mincy. Bill Sumner, Jan Traylor. MI-
cah Peak. Terry inton, Dawn Alcom. Lisa
Jordon, Tim Hammon, Tida Lee Daniels.
Rachel Myers. Lori Layton, Cameron Tot-
man. Sara Joe Wooten. Larry Mathes.
On motion by Mr. Whitfield, second by Mr
Byrd, and unanimous vole, the Board ap-
proved the following days for planned inser-
vice training activities: November 15, 1994
(1/2 day); December 7. 1994 (1/2 day):
March 10, 1995 11/2 day); March 30, 1995
11/2 day).
The Board reviewed School Resource Offli-
cer Reports for Port St. Joe High School/
Port St. Joe Middle School and Wewahitch-
ka High School for September. 1994. No ac-
Uon necessary.
BOARD MEMBER CONCERNS: The Board
changed their next regularly scheduled
meeting date of Tuesday. November 8.
1994. 6:00 p.m.. to Thursday. November
10. 1994. 5:00 p.m.. due to November 8 be-
ing Election Day.
:. ADJOURNMENT There being no further
business, the meeting bas adjourned 'at
S10:20 a.m., to mee again In regular ses-
Ssion on November 10, 1994.


Call 227-1278 to
SPlace Your
Classified Ad


Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege has received a $55,000 grant
to establish a satellite office of the
Florida Manufacturing Technolo-
gy Center (FMTC). The grant
comes from GCCC's participation
in the Northwest Florida Regional
Field Office Consortium.
The manufacturing technolo-.
gy center site is part of a progres-
sive, statewide effort to enhance
productivity, technological perfor-
mance and competitiveness of
small and medium-sized manu-
facturers. Encompassing 12
Northwest Florida counties, the
consortium comprises primary
stakeholders and service provid-
ers in the region, providing over
$1.25 million in cash and in-kind
services.
While the main FMTC office is
in Ft. Walton. satellite offices are
in Panama City, in Marianna
(Chipola Junior College) and -in
Pensacola (Pensacola Junior Col-
lege).
Also participating in the local
effort are the Bay County Cham-
ber of Commerce and the Bay
County Small Business Incuba-
tor, Dr. Lewis Baber, dean of ca-
reer education af GCCC, will
oversee the local project.
In addition to the project
manager, each site will hire a
field engineer, who will call on
small to medium-sized manufac-
turing firms, working with offi-
clals of these firms to identify
specific ways to increase future

Genealogy

Society Meets
The Genealogical Society of
Bay County will hold its regular
monthly meeting Saturday, De-
cember 3 at 1:00 p.m. in the
'meeting room of the Downtown
Library, 25 West Government.
Tommy Smith, noted local
historian, will speak on "Early
Bay County Families" where they
came from, why they came, where
they settled and other Interesting
bits of Information about them.
They welcome anyone who
has an Interest in Genealogy to
join them, whether or not you are
a member of the Society, or
whether or not you live in Bay
County.
For additional information
please call Nancy Roberts at 785-
6924.


INVITATION TO BID
Sealed proposals will be received II the office
of the City Clerk. 305 Fifth Street. Port St. Joe.
Florida until 4-30 p.m. Jaminar 3. 1995. for tdie
acqucniuci of two (2) latest model patrol vehicless
for the City of' Pon SL Joe. Florida. as outlined III
the specllkauons pertaining thereto
Speclllclatons ad bid docnnmenits may be
obtained frcm the City Clerks OIlice. 305 Fll'th
Street. Port SL Joe. Florida 32456. telephone 19041
229 8261. Monday through Fridar. between 8:00
a.m aind 500 pm Bids will be publicly opeiied
mid read at the City Commi'sloni meellin_. Jaini-
ary 3 1995. In the City Commlsslio Chambers.
City Hall 305 Fifth StreeLt Port St. Joe. Flonda.
The City reserves the right to accept or reject any
or all bids. or to select the Bid felt to be in the best
interest of the City.
Jim MrJ.:.y. MPA
CIry Auditor-Clerk
PithLsh. November 24. 1994.

NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9495-05
The CGulf Couni. Board of CoInIy Ccmmis-
sinliers ol' Giullf Coiintry. Florida will receale sealed
bids ftom ally person, company. or corporaUon ihi-
terested In conu-racEtig with Gulf Colurty for Its
purchase of 9000 sq. yards of Erosion Martintg
Structure Woven. Yarn Jute: fahnc width
48 : yani conity.warp. 78 per width. miilrnmlm.
wet. 41 per lIiear yard. minimum: water absorp.
tiloi. 450t i'abnc weiglhtu open area. 60.65%. and
durability. 1.2 years. Staples. ofaillcienit quannuty
to hold matenahl included inn bid.
Dellier 4500 sq yards to Bickhoni Landfnil.
Highway 71. approx. 5 miles north orfWewahitch-
ka. Deliver 4500 sq. yards to Five Points Laimdflll.
Hihway 71. approximately 2 miles north of Port
SL Joe.
Bid InINcltides delivery.
Further iinormnuon on this bid cain be ob-
Launed from the Giull Conity Solid Waste Depart-
meii. 1001 IOLth StreeLt. Port SL Joe. Florida be-
rweeni the hours of 8.00 a.m 4 p.m., E.S.T.,
Monday thni Friday (904) 227-3696.
Delivery date'must be specified.
Please Indicate on1 envelope that this Is a
SEALED BID. the BID NUMBER. and what the bid
is for.
Bids will be received uilll 5:00 p.m.. E.S.T..
December 13. 1994 at the OIice of the Clerk of
Circuit CoiirL Gulf Counity Courthouse. 1000 Fifth
Street. Port SL Joe. Flonda 32456 The Board re-
serev the riJlt to reject any and all bids.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA :
BY: /s/ Michael L. Hamnimond, Chairman
Attest: /s/ Benny C. Lister. Clerk
2tc November 17 and 24. 1994


FOOT CARE
HEEL PAIN BURNING FEET
PAINFUL FEET NOMB FEET
CORNS CALLUSES
TOENAIL PROBLEMS
DIABETIC FOOT CARE

CAN BE COMFORTABLY & SAFELY TREATED
IN THE PRIVACY OF OUR OFFICE

DR. BURTON S. SCHULER
The Ambulatory Foot Clinic

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

2401 West 15th St., Panama City


competitiveness. The consortium
will develop prescriptions to meet
the individual needs of companies
and to deliver services tailored to
their needs.
According to Baber,. one of
the strengths of the FMTCs is
that each company will be helped
individually. "We won't develop
blanket prescriptions, or 'one-
size-flts-all' solutions to compa-
nies' problems," he added. "Each
company will get the assistance it
needs to compete successfully.":
'Baber said that the need for


assistance to relatively small
manufacturing firms is felt very
intensely in Florida, where con-
tractors affiliated. with military
bases face concerns caused by
the military drawdown. "I antici-
pate that we will help local firms
diversify into commercial mar-
kets, while they become more
competitive ;with governments,"
he said. ,
IMore information about the
Florida Manufacturing Technolo-
gy Center is available from Baber
at 904-872-3808.'


IV Y E E O 0 .. .


CHURCH OF CHRIST
MEETS


Bible Study:
10a.m. Sunday
7 p.m. Wednesday :
Minister: Tom Skipper 229-8310


Worship:
11 a.m. Sunday
Nursery


WRITE FOR FREE EIGHT LESSON BIBLE STUDY
SP. O. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Corner of 20th Street & Marvin A'enue







Full Gospel Fellowship
PETE WANCHIK, PASTOR
Office: 227-2033 103 Garrison Avenue Home: 229-9033
Sunday .................................................................... 10:00 a.m .
Tuesday Home Fellowship...........................................7:30 p.m.
Thursday Bible Study................................................. 7:00 p.m .




Highland View

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

S unday School ............................. .. ............................................... 10 a.m .
Morning Worship.... ................ 11 a.m.
Evening W orship ............................................................................ 6 p.m .




.THSt.JSoe A Issembfy of qodU
309 6th Street*Port St. Joe
S Sunday School..... .............. 10:00am
Morning Worship Service........ 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Service........... 6:30 pm
Wednesday Bible Study..... 6:30 pm
Jeffery Scalf
Pastor
t Come andfWceive 'Gods SBfessings t




THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN GULF COUNTY

ST. JAMES' 800 22nd STREET PORT ST. JOE
7:30 and 11:00 a.m. (ET)
++ S Sunday School 9:45
ST. JOHN'S WEWAHITCHKA
M n W p 8:00 a.. m. (CT)

THE REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
MEXICO BEACH
823 N. 15th Street
648-5776

Sun. Bible Study (all ages)..................9:00 CST
Morning Worship ..............................10:00 CST
Evening Worship ........................... 6:...........30 CST
Wed. Bible Study (all ages)................. 6:30 CST
Rev. Tommy Doss, Pastor






Pine Street Overstreet-* Phone 648-8144 .
Bro. Harold J. McClelland, Jr., W.L. Tremain,
Pastor Pastor Emeritus
Sunday School................................................ 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Worship.............................................. 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening ............................................. 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Evening .......................................... 7:00 p.m.



^ A ^ FIRST PRESBYTERIAN

e CHURCH
i 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
t SUNDAY WORSHIP............10 a.m.
ADULT SCHOOL................................11 a.m.
f UiS *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children

Nursery Available
The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor


Gulf Coast Receives Grant


To Build Technology Center


PAGEi AR


THIE STAR. PORT ST.- JOB. FL THURSDAY, NOV. 24, 2994


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