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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/03095
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: March 30, 1995
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: UF00028419:03095

Full Text






121311199

1508 VWI 4B31-5
LEIIVLL L 35950


I HE


STAR.


USPS 518-880


FIFTY-SEVENTH YEAR, NUMBER 33


INDUSTRY DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 *THURSDAY, MARCH 30,1995


oberts' Road Paving Bid w by A Bunch

Hosford Firm's Bid Beats Competition by $65,743.50; Each District GettingAnh Equal Amount


C. W. Roberts Construction
Company was unanimously
awarded the rebid for the Secon-
dary Road and Bridge, Fund pav-
ing project by the Gulf County
Commission with a bid of
$507,864.40 at their regular
scheduled meeting Tuesday eve-
ning.
: The Board had decided -to re-
bid the ,paving project after all
bids opened at the March 14th
meeting were considered out-of-
line with the engineering esti-
mates and far above the
$350,000 available through the
Secondary Road and Bridge pav-
ing funds.
Three bids were received for
the paving with Robert's bid of
$507.864.40 coming in $65.-


743.50 under the next lowest bid-
der, Florida Asphalt & Paving Co.,
which bid $573,607.98. Panhan-
dle Grading & Paving .bid
$622,146. Robert's bid was
$91,296.00 under the low bid re-
ceived at the March 14th meeting
of the Board when Florida As-
phalt &*Paving Co. entered the
low bid of $599,161.
The Board members still
must cut $157,864.40 worth of
road paving from Its list in order
to fall within the parameter of the
$350,000 available. Each of the
five commissioners were allowed
$70,000 of paving funds for their
district and had submitted a list
of roads which need paving. All
five districts came in above the
$70,000 allotted with District


One at $106.276, District Two
$126,538, District Three
$92,445, District Four $88,737,
and District Five, $93,861. The
motion to award the' contract was
contingent upon the commission-
ers cutting their respective list to
fall within the realm of the
$70,000 allowed to each of them.
When contacted, George Rob-
erts told The Star, "We are serving
the people the same today as my
dad did 20 years ago."
Apply for Erosion Study Grant
for Stumphole Area
The Board pushed forward in
their efforts to do something
about the erosion problem that
exists at the Stumphole area of
the Cape. For the past several


years the Gulf of Mexico has been
inching closer and closer to C-30-
E, raising the fears that if the
road bed is undermined then
there would be nothing to stop
the Gulf of Mexico from cutting
i Its way into St. Joseph's Bay,
creating ecological problems in
the bay and separating the St. Jo-
seph Point from the mainland.
The Board approved a resolu-
Uon to apply to the Florida De-
partment of Environmental Pro-
tection for a 75/25 grant to help
finance an estimated $100,000
erosion study.
According to District Five
Commissioner Warren Yeager,
the study would hopefully deter-
mine the effects of the erosion.
establishing a theory as to why


the .erosion Is occurring. It will
also predict what will happen if
the Gulf of Mexico does break
through the Peninsula and, offer
the best possible solution to the
problem.
The erosion study would be
the first step toward a solution to
the problem and would be neces-
sary before permitting and fund-
ing could begin, of a possible
beach restoration project.
Should the grant be approved
DEP funding would not be availa-
ble until 1996.
IN OTHER BUSINESS
The Board unanimously ap-
proved a contribution of $2,500
to the Gulf County Chamber of
Commerce to be used to help pay


for legal representation to clial-
lenge the net ban amendment.
Passed a resolution, ,pre- '
sented by V6terans Service Off-
cer Bo Williamns, recognizing the
50th anniversary of the establish-
ment of the Veterans Service of-
fice. Williams told the Board that
'the 'state passed'Senate Bill 170
'on June 11, 1945 forming the
Veterans Service office and Gulf
County opened their office Feb. 5.
1946.
First board meeting in April
changed from AprilI 1 th to April
18th.
Larry Wells, Admlnistrative
Assistant, told the Board that he
had been notified that the unified
(See LOW BIDS on Page 3)


Hafrison Given 51 Months


Suspended Gulf County Sher-
iff Al Harrison continued to main-
tain his innocence as he made an
emotional plea for leniency, then
was sentenced to 51 months in
prison for his conviction of coerc-
ing sexual acts from female Jail
inmates by U. S. District Judge
Lacey Collier.
Collier's 51-month sentence
was the maximum recommended


under the 41- to 51-month sen-
tencing window suggested by sen-
tencing investigators.
Harrison could have received
up to seven years if Collier had
gone outside the guidelines as re-
quested by U. S. Attorney Randall
Heusel.
Collier said he normally
would exceed the guidelines for
officials who violate the public


Spring Forward One Hour '

Time Changes

It's that time of the year again. Saturday night or
more properly, Sunday morning the United States will.
set. it collective clock aheadby one hour to go to "Day-
ligh" Savitag 'T.niei'. The' atlOa..has' been^ oin iSta f '
Time!" shi't- Oct o-.. ". ."..
ber and will again .
go forward, to day- .. '
light savings time: -
in order to have
more daylight
hours at the end. 4
of the day.
In order.to be4.
In step with the
remainder of the
nation, it will be
necessary for 'you l10
to set your clock,
watch, hour glass,
sundial or dog
FORWARD by one
hour before you
go to bed Satur
day night.
The time offi- 1
cially changes at
2:00 a.m. Sunday
morning.
So, unless you
want to be "really"
early for church
or some other Important appointment you must keep.
don't forget to set your clocks ahead one hour Saturday
night.


trust but cited Harrison's spot-
less 30 plus years as a career law
enforcement officer and his
record of community service and
other good works as reasons for
staying within the realm of the
guidelines.
- "It may be 10 years or it may
be 10 months, or it may be 10
days, but history will show I
didn't do this," Harrison told the
Judge as he fought to hold back
tears. "I swear as the Lord Is my
witness I did not commit these
crimes."
His lawyer, Don Modesitt of
Tallahassee, said he would file for
an appeal of the sentencing and
conviction.
Harrison was returned to the
Federal. Correctional Institute in
Tallahassee where he has been
on January 27. Hie will h be held
there until it Is decided where he
will serve the remainder of his
term by the U. S. Bureau of Pris-
ons.

Final Plans for
Rodeo, Tupelo
Festival & Parade
The Wewahitchka Chamber
of Commerce and the Wewahitch-'
ka Saddle Club have finalized
their plans for a big weekend of
Rodeo and Tupelo Festival events
planned for this Friday, March 31
and Saturday, April 1.
All businesses, church and
civic groups are invited to partici-
pate in the festival and parade.
The parade is planned for Satur-
day at 2:00 p.m., C.S.T. The pa-
rade line-up will began at 1:15 at
the Old Wewahitchka Elementary
School and will commence at the
Old Gulf County Courthouse.
Anyone interested in partici-
pation in the parade is asked to
contact Carolyn Husband at 639-
2222 from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.,
C.S.T. or 639-2578 after 5:30
p.m., C.S.T.


H. 0. Pridgeon, Veteran

Tax Collector, Dies


Harland 0. Pridgeon


Harland 0. Pridgeon, 83, died of Wewahitchka and Gulf County,
Monday after a lengthy battle was also a staunch water conser-
with heart disease. He had been vationist and was a member of
Gulf County's Tax Collector for the Dead Lakes Dam Committee
much of the county's existence, for many years. He kept a daily
spending.28 years in office. Prid- check on water levels of the Dead
geon took over the duties of the Lakes for 19 years before the now
office in 1953, following the death defunct dam was constructed.
of his father, Edward C. Pridgeon,dgeon was a member of
riwho dgeons father passed one of Gulf County's oldest fami-
away in 1952 and the governor of lies and a family which figured
Floraway in 1952 appointed Pridgeon's prominently in Gulf County poll-
mother Emily Linton Pridgeonto tics for over 50 years. His father
finish out her husband's term. Ias the foruertaxcolle rdand
Harland 0. Pridgeon worked in hs uncle. Judge Earl Pridgeon,
the office with her until the term was County Judge and earlier
expired and then ran for the of- county sheriff shortly after the
rice, winning and serving unop- formation of Gulf County in 1925.
posed until 1981 when he retired. His daughter-in-law. Mary Prid-
P. ,i wa only the h,.d geon. currently is a Schbol Board
tax collector Gulf Coun'fity hduii- .-. membeFr-.Prligeon'-was-'acv--' in
til' that point hin'time. He was" a civic -and political affairs of Gulf'
well respected member of the County for all of his life.
Florida Tax Collector's Associa- Pridgeon's body was Interred
tion. serving that organization in in Jehu Cemetery in Wewahitch-
several offices including that of ka Wednesday following funeral
president and also secretary and services at the First United Meth-
treasurer. odist Church of which he was a
Pridgeon, a life long resident long time member.


Show Flood Losses to Get FederalAid


Many Gulf County citizens
are vulnerable to natural haz-
ards. Such hazards include hurri-
canes and floods. Local govern-
ments in the region that were
declared federal disaster areas
are eligible to receive funds from
the federal and state governments
to Implement haiard mitigation
measures. Hazard mitigation in-
volves reducing repetitive losses
from natural disasters by utilizing
such mitigation measures as ac-
quisition of property, relocation to
an area not prone to flooding or
elevation above flood water levels.
Such measures minimize losses
from future natural disasters by
reducing the vulnerability of
structures and citizens to such


natural events.
Presently the Apalachee Re-
gional Planning Council, In coop-
eration with Gulf County, is con-
ducting surveys to determine the
level of-interest among eligible cit-
izens of Gulf County to part61U-
pate with hazard mitigation
measures. Eligible citizens in-
clude those who, were flooded
.during the 1994 floods and those
who live in the 100-year flood
plain. To receive funds from the
state and federal governments,
each community must submit an
application to the Florida Division
of Emergency Management and
adopt a hazard mitigation plan.
Information gained from the sur-


veys will be used to submit the
application and devise the plan.
This application will be reviewed,
on a competitive basis with other.
application from other communi-
ties.
If you or someone you know
are.or might be interested in such
opportunities, a staff member
from the Apalachee Regional
-Planning Council will be in Gulf
County at the Wewahitchka Comn-
munity Building on' Monday,
April 3 from 2:00 p.ni. to 7:00
p.m., C.S.T., to coriduct surveys.
Necessary documentation
that you will ,need to bring in-
cludes your Federal Emergency
(See SHOW LOSS on Page 3)


Bay SperSee A Glimmer ofHope

Win First Round In Court to Interpret Net Measurement Formula


Shrimp fishermen who ply
their trade in St. Joseph's Bay
and Apalachicola Bay experi-
enced a ray of hope last Friday in
Franklin Circuit Court, as they
attempted to convince Circuit,
,Judge P. Kevin Davey that the
Florida Marine Fisheries Commis-
sion was using the wrong formula
in determining what size nets
would be alloyed after the net
ban rule takes ,effect on July I of
this year.
Floyd pointed out that the
language of the amendment re-
quired the 500 feet of mesh area
to be measured with the meshes
in their "open" as opposed to
"stretch" mesh or closed position.
A "stretch" mesh is twice as long
as. the "open" mesh bar length
and therefore use of the longer
measurement would greatly re-
duced the square foot .area of the
net actually allowed to be con-
tained in a trawl.
Furthermore the shrimpers
attorney, J. Patrick Floyd, of Port
St Joe was successful in convinc-
ing Judge Davey, Friday, that the


FMC and FCAr measuring formula
for the nets allowed only about
half the actual area of the mesh
portion of the net which the Con-
stitutional Amendment permits to
be used in shrimping operations.
'The size net they would force
upon the shrimpers would effec-
tively put them out of business,
but if the proper size is allowed
for use, the small bay shrimper
may survive," Floyd said.
FILE FOR JUDGMENT
Assistant Attorney General
Jonathan Glogau had filed for a
summary judgment by the court
claiming there was no factual dis-
pute that a net designed by Bu-
ford Golden to meet the net ban
requirements, was illegal under
terms of the new constitutional
provision.' This would have pre-
vented the shrimper's argument
from being heard Friday and de-
layed any appeals of the provision
prior to the effective date in July.
Attorney Floyd was success-
ful in introducing a mock-up of
the actual net the shrimpers pro-


posed using and was successful
in showing the Court the net
measured only 478 square feet.
The constitutional amendment al-
lows a 'net consisting of 500
square feet.
Glogau had to admit that un-
der the FMC'smeasuring formula
the subject net's size had been
overstated by approximately
100%. He claimed the error on
FMC's part was "irrelevant be-
cause of the language in the
amendment. It's too late to com-
plain about the language of the
amendment," he. stated.
Judge Davey took exception
to Glogau's statement, which is
exactly what the shrimpers
wished to accomplish with their
day in court.
USED WRONG FORMULA
"That's what we wanted,"
Floyd said. 'We knew the formula
they wanted to apply would pro-
duce an absurd result not intend-
ed by the voters-it would only
permit the netters less than 250'
actual square feet of mesh actual-


ly contained in the net which is
so small the net would not be
functional or commercially feasi-
ble. This was labeled as a 'limit'
on netting not an elimination of
net fishing. Under the formula set
out in the amendment and meas-
ured properly we were successful
in showing the court the net
shrimpers propose using after
July 1 measured only 478 square
feet. We actually brought a net
into court, spread it out on the
floor and measured it for them,"
Floyd said.
RULING IN 10-14 DAYS
Judge Davey agreed with the
shrimpers, that the nets con-
tained less than 500 square feet
of mesh area and said he would
issue a ruling in the case within
10 to 14 days.
Floyd pointed to the vague-
ness and conflicting language in
the amendment, in addition to
the obvious error in measurement
methods for nets; all of which the
Judge must examine and study.
Floyd told The Star the. Ma-
(See NETS on Page 3)


1|





/ .











Shrimp net developed to comply with net ban amendment meas-
ures only 478 square feet when opened for work.
-Photo courtesy of Apalachtcola Times


'.4 .r.,.Al. ................ ..


33(
Pli


)





.f











THE STAR

PAGE TWO *THURSDAY, MARCH 30,1995


m&~.~ %~PW~hhULW~'P~Mb ~me ~arqu~~,~" ~ ~~wWAL;AMPJn&YinmWA..


Play Ball!

BA,;PAT.TL IS IN TIHE air in Gulf County and the young
"Babe Ruth's" take the program and the success [or failure] of
their team seriously, in a manner of speaking. They care wheth-
er their team wins or not, but it's not the end of the world if they
don't win. They just shrug it off and come right back the next
day and try again. They just enjoy themselves and if their team
is a winner, then that's just so much icing on the cake. They
have had their good time.
We commend the sponsors of the program over the past 35
years or so. The little boys' league in Port St. Joe has remained
alive and strong throughout all those years and has even grown
and prospered,. until it now encompasses 16 teams offering a
chance to play organized baseball to 208 young boys and girls in
the Port St. Joe area.
THIS IS A. PROGRAM which is offered year after year, and
still the youth continue to come and participate. The adults con-
tinueto, come and guide the teams and run the league. There is
no shortage of sponsors. It's a far cry from that first year of Little
League, when six sponsors had to be persuaded to put up their
money to sponsor the initial half dozen teams of 15 boys each.
The first coaches had to have their arms twisted just ,a
might, in order to get them to donate their time for the three
months of play and it has been operating on a volunteer basis
ever since.
BUT NOW THE PARENTS who come out to watch the games
are another matter.
Sometimes the audience contains a rabid fan or two and
things get a' little touchy on the field when certain teams are
playing. Parents take the game more seriously than do the
players, their children.
Little boys league is an organization designed to provide a
.place for the boys and girls to develop their playing skills. They
"have a good time doing it and don't need parents, acting like ado-
lescents giving them bad examples.
'%Parents, come out and enjoy the games and encourage the
abilities of the youths throughout the season, and refrain from
any belligerent actions! Please
The kids will learn to disagree and go on strike soon enough
on their own.



No New Taxes
AN ARTICLE OUT OF Tallahassee last week discussed tax-
es, as articles are prone to do when the Legislature is in session.
More specifically, the article explored options for getting things
financed in this era of no new taxes, or what the Republican's.
view as "their contract with America".
The article discussed a need for more money if the lawmak-
ers provided all they had interpreted as being what the public
wanted, along with their demand for "no new taxes".
Many lawmakers were described as looking over their shoul-
ders at the movement which kicked many of their cohorts out of
office last year for failure to exercise what the public determined
to be proper economies. These same lawmakers, ever anxious to
perpetuate their own terms in office, are frantically weighing rev-
enueources and potential sources against expressed desires.,
S&IOOL FUNDING IS the victim of all the conjecture about
'poss-frle shortfalls in the budget. You don't have-to be a Legisla-
tor for too many days until you learn that if you are short of
money, always be short in the education department. That way
there will always be a groundswell of support for additional reve-
nue sources. It's OKX to raise taxes to support education, but
don't you dare raise taxes for more people to staff the revenue.
department, no matter how badly they are needed!
Playing the game according to the established rules allows
the Legislature to have its cake and eat it too.
So, what do we do?
WE DON'T WONDER in the press what is happening to all
those lottery dollars which were ear-marked for education. Peo-
ple may then learn they were substituted for taxes to. support
the every day operation of the' school system and we can't allow-
that information to become public.
Instead we cry about how the school system Is going to suf-
fer from the shortfall in income. We come up with the solution
that each district should "raise their own taxes to finance their
operations' for whatever they -need over and above the state
dole.
The war cry is,.;'"We'll just change WHERE the taxes are
raised." We say that if they plan that method of financing the
schools, then lets apply the same formula to every other item in;
the state budget. Then, let's see whose heads roll!


I'


I'm a little puzzled this morn-
ing. Two Americans have been
"caught", "tried", "convicted" and
imprisoned in Iraq. Their crime,
as far as I can make out, was
workldng In Kuwait without a com-
pass. F61ks, 12 days after they
strayed into Iraqi sand the high
court over there sentenced them
,to 8 years. I'm all for fair and


unker Down with Kes


by Kesley Colbert


Patriot Games


speedy trials, but let's be realls-
tic. It takes F. Lee Bailey 12 days
to clear his throat.
I think these two lost Ameri-
cans were represented by Husse-
In Aizar Abdul Makeadealy.
Here's the puzzling part-
Why are we not deploying ships,
.planes, tanks, men, rockets and
the. kitchen sink toward Iraq?
Come 'on, they're slap in our face
and, of course, it goes back to the
Gulf War. It's tied in with the eco-
nomic sanctions imposed against
Iraq since that conflict. And the
sanctions, as I understand it, are
related to the dismantling of Iraqi
nuclear weapons which special U.


N. inspection teams roam around
looking for, except Saddam Huss-
ein only lets them search in cer-
tain places while diplomats from
the Canary Islands try to act as
emissaries between the differing
nat-
People, they are holding TWO
.AMERICANS!
I don't want to go to war. I
don't want to fight ,with anybody.
But I've about had it up to here
with all the rhetoric. We've been
near 'bout "sanctioned" and "spe-
cial envoyed" and "diplomacyed"
to death. Iraqi's ambassador to'
the United Nations is, named Ni-
zar Hamdoon. You datch my


drift?-clearly, Hussein's point is,
to Hamdoon America into coming
to him on his terms.
I say load the big guns
Listen, we once went to war
with Spain over the sinking of an
American ship in Havana harbor.
We don't know.'til this day exactly
who was responsible for the ex-
plosion on the Maine. And we
didn't talk it over' for umpteen
years through "regular diplomatic
channels". We sent Teddy down
to take care of things.
History should teach us
something. We are much better at
fighting than we are at diploma-
cying. We win some hard fought
strategic battles against enemy
aggressors that spring surprise
and dastardly attacks on us-
they give it all back at the diplo-
macy table. If you ain't following
me here, next time you go to the
mall check out where the two
cars parked on either side of you
were manufactured. Then, get out
your new camera, take a picture
and fax it to me ... .
Will Rogers, years ago, said
the best thing a little nation can
do is get into a war with the Unit-
ed States-and lose it. When are
we going to wise up? We've never
out-talked anybodvl
I think the official wird out of
Iraq is that these two Americans
,are spies. Folks, one of them is
from New Hampton, Iowal Now,
New Hampton is a jumping place
for tractor pulls, corn huskings
and watermelon eating, but, as
you and I both know, they're not
big on espionage.. ...
These two guys are simply
bargaining chips in a much larger
picture. One that, frankly, I've
grown weary of. Hussein is a
bona fide nut History, again, has
proven that diplomacy 'doesn't
work at all with bona fide nuts
(See Hitler, Mussolini and Yasser
Arafat).
I can't understand. why we
are dragging our feet on- this
thing by "pursuing diplomatic op-
tions". We would have to give
away the farm to reach a diplo-
matic conclusion. And I may have
h heard: wthis; wong, ; buti-I4believe
-that since we have no dieit con-
tact with Iraq-rarance, Russia
and, Turkey are speaking on our
behalf. Can you believe that one?
Since when has France, Russia or
Turkey spoke to anyone "on our
behalf'! There's not a fiction writ-
er in the world that could come
up with one like this! .
We'd better get serious about
looking after our .own affairs.
They don't" hold two Russians
over there against their will.
I'd also like to ask someone
how they "know" these men were
on the Iraqi side of the line. F.
Lee ought to have a chance to in-
terrogate the arresting officer.
And while he's over there he
might casually mention to Husse-
in that we've been working on
this new weapon out at Los Ala-
mos-it's a super deep probe -
find 'em in the lowest bun-
ker can't miss nuclear mis-
sile-we call it a descudder.....
Respectfully,
SKesley


Signs of Spring Are Becoing Evient in Port St. Joe


THE SIGNS OF spring are
becoming more frequent every
day, here in the Panhandle. The
redbuds have already bloomed,
the trees are budding, the pine
pollen has covered everything and
been washed off by the rain, the
robins have made their flight
through town and the azaleas are
blooming.
We'll really realize spring and
early summer is here when the
muscadines and pecans bud out,
the weather warms up just a tad
more and the mosquitoes come
out .in force. *
'I see more and more birds in
the northeast corner of our yard.
where the trees and bushes have
been left thick for them to congre-
gate in. Even the squirrels are
there, every day, playing on and
around the, branches, scavenging
among the leaves on the ground.
It doesn't seem to make any
difference to them that they have
their own private feeder which is
filled for them each and every


ETA OIN SHRDLU


SBy Wesley Ramsey


day. They seem to delight in rob-
bing the bird feeders anyhow.

I KNOW IT IS spring when
my birthday comes around again.
Spring and I got here at the same
time. It got here on Monday of
last week and the kids mercifully
didn't make a big thing of it and
rub it in that I was beginning to
get long in the t6oth.
My number last grandson,
Austin, gave me a card which
seemed to express the occasion
best. Austin is the baby of the
clan and more than a little bit
mischievous. His card contained


words to the effect, "I wanted. to
give you a card with a $20 bill in-
side" on the front. Then, when' I
opened it up and looked inside, it
said,,"But I looked through every'
card in the store, and couldn't
find one!"
I received more gifts and:
wishes along that same line.; I
don't get no respect.
But God showed proper re-,
spect and offset all the other re-
marks, when He allowed me to be'
born on the first day of spring.
There's no excuse for anybody to ,
forget my birthday and forget:to :
get me a present!


ANOTHER SIGN OF spring is
the advent of Daylight Saving
Time Saturday. A sure sign of the
spring and summer activities is
the annual 'adjusting of the clock
and "springing ahead" an hour on
Saturday, to a longer day.
The changes every year make
half the people mad and the "fall-
ing back" an hour in the fall, to
standard time makes the other
half of the nation mad.
You can't please everybody at
one time no matter how hard one
tries. Most people who are per-
turbed at the time change are up-
set because the government is
messihg with the time and the
rest are upset because they don't
just leave it as is,the year around,
one way or another
But you just get ready. The
time is going to change Saturday
night and it will remain changed
until October.
That's a long time isn't it?


JuAt you wait, the time will be
changed back to standard time
'before you know it

ONE THING I'm glad of;
spring doesn't mean I must. 'take
"Spring Break" along with those
kids at Panama City Beach and
Daytona Beach. I can't imagine
being forced by custom to hang
out on the beach for four or five
days, wearing nothing but a bath-
ing suit! I'd freeze my buns offi
The kids must love it. They
come to the beaches by the thou-
sands and go through the ritual
which more mature people put off
until June, July and August,
when it gets warm enough to'pa-
rade around outside nearly
naked!
I don't do it then either,
though. I somehow don't feel the
world is quite ready 'to see me in
a bathing suit I'm built more or
less like "Charles Atlas" with rip-
pling muscles and a statue-like


physique, but it's been so long
since I soaked up some rays, I
have gotten kind of white
And I'm also bothered by that
muscle which sort of slipped,
down .over my belt. It's embar-
rassing at times

BUT,: I HAVE other reasons
to welcome spring,.and summer
again. Along with my accumula-
tion of birthdays, I have assem-'
bled the 'usual aching bones and
creaking joints which come along
with the territory of getting "long-
er in the tooth" and the advent of
spring means sort of a respite
from them for a while.
No more lylenol or Advil for a
while. No more having to stand
up for a few moments until you
can trust yourself to take that:
first tentative step. No more mov-
ing slow to allow for the lubrica-
tion to start flowing.
Spring is here .and I am here
.to greet it with open arms.


St. Joseph
Time Ht.
10:28 a.m. H 0.9
10:54 a.m. H 1.01
12:26 p.m. H 1.1
1:02 p.m. H 1.2
1:43p.m. H 1.2
12:30 a.m. L 0.0
1:29 a.m. L 0.0


Bay
Time Ht.
7:21 p.m. L 0.1
8:27 p.m. L 0.1
10:29 p.m. L 0.0
11:30 p.m. L 0.0
2:29 p.m. H 1.2
3:19 p.m. H 1.2


WI -THE STAR- Postmaster: SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
SUSPHS 5i88 Send Address Change to In county--$15.90 Year in County--10.60 Skx Months
USPHS 518880 The Star Out of County--21.20 Year Out of County--415.90 Sbc Months
Q PublishedEvery Thursday at 304-308 Willias Avenue TheStar Out of State-20.00 Year Out of State--420.00 Sk Months
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456-0308 Post Office Box 308
by The Star.Publishing Company' Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
sconnd-Clas Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, FL Phone (904) 227-1278 ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage fur-
S. esleyR. Ramsey...........Editor & Publisher other than amount received for such advertisement.
"V6WS ,V William H. Ramsey ...........Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is giveri scant attention; the.printed word is thought-
Frenchie L Ramsey ...........Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FL 3245-0308 fully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thor-
Shirley Ramsey ..................Typesetter L oughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


Date
March 31
April 1
April 2
April 3
April 4
April 5
April 6


i ~


I


-1


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


........... I..... ...........










26 Beauties Will Compete In

Womanless 'Tool's" Contest


Twenty-six contestants will
vie for the title of "Ms. Fool's
Queen of 1995" Saturday, April
1st. The pageant will be held in
the Marion Craig Coliseum at
Port St. Joe High School, begin-
ning at 6:30 p.m., E.S.T.
These brave and bold gentle-
men will appear as "ladies" to
raise funds for the- 1995 Project
graduation. Most, of the lovely
participants have even consented
to present a variety of their hid-
den talents center-stage during
this fierce competition.
The responsibility of judging
the array of womanlesss flesh' for
the evening rests on the shoul-
Sders of three competent men from
this area. They will be Norm Mill-
er, weather broadcaster for
WMBB Channel 13 news chan-
nel, Buzz Leonard, owner and op-
erator of Buzz Leonard Motors,
and Panama City Beach Police
Chief Lee Sullivan.
Everyone in attendance is
sure to enjoy an entertaining eve-
ning, full of laughter and excite-
ment! Come and applaud for your
favorite "lady" and help support
this year's graduating class at
Port St. Joe High School.
Tickets to the event may be
purchased from parents of sen-
iors or at the door on the night of
the pageant. The cost of the tick-
ets is $2.00. .
The scheduled participants of

FSU Conducting
Surveyiin St. Joe
Researchers at Florida State
University are trying to find out
what residents of North Port St.
Joe think' about crime and safety
problems, in their community. A
survey is being given out to resi-
dents by students in. the Juvenile
Justice Partnership Program, lo-
cated at the Washington site.
Residents are asked to an-
swer the survey questions and to
mail -.the survey to F.S.U. in the
postage-free envelope that comes
with the survey. Their answers
will help the Port St. Joe Police
Department know how well new.
types of police activity are work-
ing. Everyone Is encouraged to re-
spond so that the survey will give
an accurate view of what area
residents think.
If you need assistance filling,
out the survey, please call Melis-
sa Aguras, outreach counselor for
the Juvenile Justice Program, at
229-8060. The Juvenile Justice
Partnership Ptogram Is an out-
reach effort of the Gulf County
Guidance Clinic,. Inc. The pro-
gram serves at-risk youth that
are seeking to make better choic-
es for their future.
Why Is My
Paper So Late?"
Dear Editor:
I can't understand why it
takes so long- for me to get your
paper, Isn't there some way. that
you could just deliver the Mexico
Beach patrons papers the same
day that it is published.
Sometimes I don't get mine,
until. Friday and last week I didn't
get a copy at all. I wish you would
try to solve this delay.
Dorothy M. Pfost
Mexico Beach
When we mail the paper from
here it must go to Panama City
before the carrier will bring it
back. To solve the problem we are
personally, delivering your mail
bag to the Mexico Beach post of-
fice ,. ,: .:, ,


the pageant are: Martin Adkison,
Chris Brumbaugh, Richard
Combs, Allan Cox, Kenny Daves,
Keith Ford, Justin Gerlach, Stan
Gilham, Patrick Howard, Johnny
Linton, Jim McNeill, Chris Mock,
Michael Mock, Stan Price, Fred
Priest, John Rainwater, J. J... Ray,
David Rich, Jr., Gary Sasnett,
Frank Seifert, Obediah Thomas,
Perky White, Pete White, Mark
Williams, Richard Wisdahl, and
Warren Yeager.
Supporting the project by
sponsoring the contestants are: A
& N Railroad, Aline's, Athletic
House, Bayside Lumber, Carpet
Country, Cooper's Cut and Style,

Nets'
(From Page 1)
rine Fisheries Commission had
already indicated they will appeal
the case if the verdict favors the
shrimpers. "If they don't appeal,
the verdict will stand and shrim-
pers may use the net developed to
concur with the amendment and
still catch shrimp after the July 1.
deadline. The threatened appeal
is .why we are trying to determine
proper language now so we can
have all that out of the way by
July 1," Floyd said.. ,
Floyd said he had' a "good
feeling" for the outcome of this
first attempt at making a legal'
challenge to the net ban amend-
ment scheduled to take effect this
year and threatens to idle thou-
sands of fishermen and put nu-
merous firms out of business
which, deal in the marketing of
seafood.

Show Loss
(From Page 1)
control number, Small Business
Administration number and any
detailed information about your
financial status. Those who re-
side' in flood impacted areas are
urged to attend.
For more information, con-
tact Douglas Hattaway, at the Ap-
alachee Regional Planning Coun-
cil at (904) 674-4571.

Low Bid
(From Page 1)
voting time for all Gulf County
might not be brought up this leg-
islatlve session., -.. 4 -
Wells also told the Board
that the family of recently Identi-
fied, "John Doe", John William
Csondor, had assumed the re-
sponsibility of his burial, relieving
the county of that obligation ..
Heard a request from Linda
Daniels that the Commission ask
St. Joe Natural Gas to move a,
natural gas substation located off
the shoulder of County Road 386
.close to Hwy. 71. The Board in-
formed her it was the gas compa-
ny's responsibility.
Agreed to conti-ibute $2.000
to Gulf County Search & Rescue
to help purchase communication
equipment.
Discussed establishing per-
mit fees for the use of county
boat ramps, establishing fees for
county residents and out-of-
county users similar to beach
driving permits.
Agreed to pay Charlie Cole
$650 each for three demonstra-
tions of his science fair project to
help him defer expenses to com-
pete in an International "Science
Fair competition to be held -in
Canada in May.


Cox and Associates, Danny's
Sporting Goods, David Rich's
I.G.A., Driesbach Cleaners, First
Union National Bank, Frank Sel-
fert Accounting and Income Tax,
Gulf Fabricating, Gulf Sands Res-
taurant, Hannon Insurance, Indi-
an Pass Raw Bar, J. Patrick's
Restaurant, Linda's Restaurant,
Marquardt's Marina, Mayhann's
Auto Parts, Motley's Big Star,
Nails by Monica, Pate's Service
Center, Peter's Laundry, Preble-
Rish, Inc., Richard Quacken-
bush, Rotary- Club, Showtime
Video, St. Joe Auto Parts, St. Joe
Hardware, St. Joe Machine and
Fabricating, St. Joe Rent-all,
Smith Southerland Funeral
Home and Starlight Lounge.


HOURS:


* Oysters
*-Clams
*Shrimp
* Crabs.
* Crawfish


* Groceries
* Beer & Wine
* Cigarettes
* Colombo
Yogurt


Tues -Thurs: 12 8
Fri Sat:, 12 9


Park to be

Dedicated
The newly completed
Frank Pate Park, located
off of Fifth Street between
Highway 98 and St. Jo-
seph's Bay, will be official-
ly dedicated next Thurs-
day afternoon.
The dedication cere-
mony will be held at 5:30
p.m., with refreshments
served following the cere-
mony. The public is cor-
dially invited to attend
and help officially dedi-
cate it. It has been unoffi-
cally dedicated since its
completion, by its enthu-
siastic reception and use
by the community.


Dr. Steven Newton


Steven Newton Joins

Staff of Arbor Medical


A new staff member, Dr. Ste-
ven Newton, has been 'added to
Arbor Medical Group at 411 Reid
Avenue in Port SL Joe.
' Dr. Newtoff Is ai 'associate
chiropractic physician and has a
broad background in medicine
and physio-therapy. Also a regis-
tered nurse who specialized in in-
tensive care, Dr. Newton graduat-
ed from Cumberland College in
Williamsburg, Kentucky in 1980.
After successfully graduating
from Life College in Georgia with
a doctorate in chiropractic medi-



Make To tten r T "
\ iin gFI
personalized stationery!
Our A i son raft
Stationery Alburn
features many styles and
colors to -S :,1d -,:,, l Mier


The Star
308 Williams Ave.
Phone 227-1278




Plan Now To Attend The 1995
PANAMA CITY
PASSION PLAY
Presented By The Mosic Ministry Of
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Panama City, Florida








APRIL 8 Saturday 7:00 P.M.
APRIL 9 Sunday 3:30 P.M.
Presented ln The NEILi Renovated
PANAMA CITY
, MARINA CIVIC CENTER
General Admission Tickets
are now available.
For ordering information,
call 785-6146.
TICKET PRICES
$7.00 At The Door
$6.00 Advance Orders
$5.00 Advance Group Orders
(20 or more)
Dr. N. B. Langford Rev. Manuel Garcia, II
Pastor Associate Pastor Music


THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. MARCH 30, 1995 PAGE 3














SIMMONS -.ENGLANDER-


cine, he went on to become a pro- 1 945
fessor with the college. .
Dr. Newton and his wife ,. '
Jackie have four children, three 205 Reid AV :: Phone 227-251
6f whom will be attendfilg-local hoe 227-1.2.1
schools. Mrs. Newton is a regis-
terednurse.
Uf


227-1670


1995 TupeloFes tiva



Big River Rodeo Weekend


Big River
Championship


S "March 31- April
T. L. James Park/ Michael Traylor Arena








from 9:30 a.m.until 3:00 p.m.
Lake Alice Park (Next to Wewa State Bank)


^ ..-*:, For more information please contact ,
..'...... Rodeo: Joe Paul 904-639-5260 or
.. Lee Hall 904-639-2931
Tupelo Festival: Carolyn Husband 904-639-2222.


Tickets: $8.00 Adults, $5.00 Children
(Under 12) UNDER 7 FREE!

Rodeo/Tupelo Festival Parade 2:00 Saturday
Gospel Singing throughout Saturday by Rhonda Lewis,
The Thompsons, Kyle and George, The Ganrn Brothers
and Local Entertainment.

.. FOOD BOOTHS, CRAFT BOOTHS, MUSIC, ..


Join Us for Food & Fun With Our New Electronic
I.DAIT I3OAIID


Closed Sunday and Monday


ON C-30 SOUTH OF PORT ST. JOE


40








PAGE 4 THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY. MARCH 30, 1995


"At the Hop"Musical


Being Performed Fri.


The Concert Choir of Port St.
Joe High School, under the direc-
tion of Ann Comforter will be pre-
senting the musical, "At The Hop"
on March 3L 1The musical is.
about Tyler and Starr, a 1990's
couple who get caught in a time
warp and land in the middle of a
1958 sock hop. Since there will
be 50's style dancing, music and
costumes, the performances will
take place in the high school
gym.
There will 'be three perfor-
mances on March'- 31. The 9:30
a.m. performance will be. present-
ed to the middle school and the
elementary schools. The 1:00
p.m. performance will be for the
Por0St.s Joe High School students
and faculty.
A special 7:00' p.m. perfor-
mance will be given for the com-
munity. The admission price for
all performances will be $1.00 or
Gold Card presentation.


You are cordially invited to
attend any of these performances..
The cast will change at every per-
formance. It is hoped you can
come and support your favorite
character.
The cast includes: Brenda-
Jamie Besore and Harmony
Priest; Mary Lou- Stefanie Wib-
berg 'and Jennifer Gaddis; Starr-
Cheyenne Harrison, Nicole Bell
and. Georgette Walden; Tyler-
Bryan Early and Wil Hale;
Dwayne-Jarred Patterson; Peggy
Sue- Pam Watkins; Disc Jockeys-
Kristian Richbourg and Clay
Whitfleld; Refreshment Girls-
Candice Fletcher and Kimberly
Burkett; and Dancers- Leigh.
Lawrence,. Kyle Adkison, Wayne
Summers, Lisa Hopper, Mandy
Phillips, Casie Williams, Amanda
Bateman, Dottie Davis, Jodie
Wear, Amber Conley, Nicole Bell,
Casey White. Jeremyy Dixon,
Reese Antley and Pam Watkins.,


Srs. Spaghetti
Sale is Today
The Wewahitchka Senior Citi-
zens is selling spaghetti dinners
Thursday, March 30 from 6:00
until 8:00 p.m., C.S.T. The price
of the meal is $3.50 and will in-
clude spaghetti, garlic bread, sal-
ad, iced tea and cake.
The proceeds will be used to
help pay for meals to seniors, in
the area. You may either eat in or
take the dinners with you.


Corrina Kathleen Copeland Micheal, John Garred

Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Bryant Cope-
land of Wewahitchka are pleased
to 'announce the engagement of
their daughter,, Corrina Kathleen
to Micheal John Garred of Young-
stown. Micheal is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. John Taylor of Young-
stown.
Corrina will be graduating in
"May from Wewahitchka High
School and plans to attend Gulf
Coast:'Community College this
fall.
Micheal is a 1993 graduate
frorim Mosley High 'School and is
currently employed with Western
Auto in Panama City.
A June wedding is -,being
planned for the' couple.


To HostReception
In honor of their fiftieth wed-
ding anniversary, the children of
George and Audra McLawhon will.
be hosting a reception Saturday,
April 1st from 2:00 until 4:00
p.m. in the Family Life Center of
Long Avenue Baptist Church.
All friends and relatives are
cordially invited to attend.


at

PORT ST. JOE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
S, SATURDAY, APRIL 1
S 10:00 am. 2:00 p.m.

Pony Rides '_ Food
Games Booths ,
Raffle Every 30 Minutes Live Entertainment
Proceeds go to the Port St. Joe Elementary School P.T.A.



Interiors Etcetera
Furniture and Accessories
505 Reid Ave. PORT ST. JOE Phone 229-6054












Bridal Registry. Furniture, Paintings, Va-es, jewelry, Glassware,China,
Accelsorieo, Solk Pintb, Limp, Tables Teapots, Pillos, Candles, Eer'thing
Fabrics, Wallpaper ........................................... wa's 30%off
Vertical & Wooden Blinds ................................. 60-65% off


R,'L







Accounting Class Tours Firm
*~~ ~ A Ly ao- .-* o


The accounting students at.
Port St. Joe High School have
been .r~bAsy this school-'year.
T. ass~ the students In better.
unders4Anding facets of account- ,
Ing. Christine White, teacher, has
planned various activities, includ-
ing Inviting speakers involved in
the real work force and taking
students to see first hand ac-
counting in action.
First.Mrs. White invited Wes-
ley Atkins. manager of SL Joe Pa-
permaker's Credit Union, to lec-
ture her classes on February'2.
Mr. Atkins informed the students
of the various areas of account-
ing, the procedures Involved In






IFe Co utio
11-80- 49 -5 0
NoFe rCot Uls

EjYu RcieBnft
-anma miy>395


the credit union office, and the
great scholarships available from
Sthe ,.1995., Education Exchange
Program. Mr. Atkins de~natd nice
carry-,all bags to each studentt at
the lecture.
On March 9, Donna Maxwell,
chief accountant of St. Joe Forest
Products, lectured one of Mrs.
White's classes. Mrs. Maxwell
demonstrated her poise and
knowledge and let the students
know that accounting is definitely
a ,career worthy of development.
,The students showed their inter-
est and asked many questions.
Mrs. Maxwell plans to return to
lecture Mrs. White's other stu-
dents in the near future.
It' s a Boy!
Congratulations to Johnny
and Christie Maestri on the birth,
of their son, Nathanial Alexander.,
Nathanial was born at Sacred
Heart Hospital on March 14 at
'2:40 p.m., central time. He was 6
pounds 7.1 ounces and" 19 1/4
inches long.
Nathanial's proud grandpar-
ents are Timothy and Janice
Maestri of Mexico Beach and Al-
Ilen and Elleen McCulley of Port
St. Joe.


Wednesday, March 22, Mrs.
White and 31 of her accounting
students toured St. Joe: Paper-
maker's Federal Credit Union.
The staff of the credit union gav6'
the students an excellent view of
each area of operations of the"
credit union.
The accounting classes and"
Mrs. White would like to express
their appreciation to Debra Wood,
Virginia Smith and the entire
staff of St. Joe Papermakers for
their help in making the tour a ,
great success! ,,

Newberry Debuts
Jamie Wilder Newberry
played lead role of Shelby Eaten-
ton-Latcherie in the Valdosta '
Theatre Guild's production of'
"Steel Magnolias" on March 9-12
and 16-18.
This marked the acting debut
of Newberry, who graduated from
Valdosta State University in DeL2
member, 1995 with a degree inr'
secondary education with a minor
in English. '
Newberry received her AA de-
gree from North ,Florida Junior
College in 1989.
She is a 1987 graduate of-
Taylor County High School and is
married to Jeff Newberry of Perry.
The couple have one son, Jacob.
She is the daughter of Beth
Mann of Perry and James Wilder'.
of Port St. Joe.



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229-6514
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Austin Matthew Williams

Austin Is Two!
Austin Matthew Williams cel-
ebrated his second birthday with
a Barney party at his home on
March 9th.
Austin is the son of Troy and
Chris Williams, the grandson of
Alice Martin, of Port St. Joe, Stan
and Margie Martin of El Segundo,
California. and Glen and Dot Wil-
liams of Port St. Joe.
He is the great-grandson of
Cy and Christine Williams of Port
SL Joe and the late Earnest
Lightfoot, Madge Rustin and the
late Joseph Rustin of Chipley,
and John and Sybil Williams of
Panama City.







TITUATAW- O'T T. JOE~'.ft*-THURSDfAY. MARCH 30.1995


Pearl Hunter Speaker at Woman's Club


Pearl Hunter, Social Services
Coordinator for the Head Start
Program in Wewahltchka, was
guest speaker at the March meet-
ing of the Wewahitchka Woman's
Club. Pearl gave an overview of
what the Head Start Program is
all about and what it has to offer
preschool children in the Wewa-
hitchka area. She stated that
Head Start is a federal program.
for preschool,children from low-
income families and is operated
by local non-profit organizations
In 'almost every county in the
country.
Most, children Involved in
Head Start are between the ages
of three arid five. They participate
in a variety of educational activi-
ties, receive free medical and den-
tal care, have healthy meals and
snacks, and enjoy playing indoors
and outdoors in a safe setting.
Presently, there are 20 children
enrolled in the local program.
Head Start provides bus trans-
portation to and from the Wewa-
hitchka Elementary School, Lin-
ton Site, where the classes are
held from 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m..
Monday through Friday. Wewa-

Oats and Dunes
Chili Dinner Sat.
The Sea Oats and Dunes Gar-
den Club will host a chill dinner
April I from noon until 4:00 p.m..
E.S.T. at the St. Joe Beach Fire
Hall.
The dinner will consist of a
generous serving of homemade
chili, crackers, a brownie with tea
or coffee for only $3.75. One may
dine in the haltor take out an or-
der.
Tickets may be purchased
now from garden club members
or at the door on the day of the
dinner. In addition, plants, cakes
and white elephants will be sold.
The following were elected as
officers for the 1995-1997 year:
Sally Malone, President; Louise
Schweikert, First Vice-President:
Susie Pippin, Second Vice-
President; Helen LaPlant, Secre-
tary; and Vesta Conley, Treasur-
er.
The President. Betty Chancel-
lor. announced that the State
Convention would be held April
26-27 at the Orlando Marriott.


hitchka residents desiring de-
tailed information concerning the
Head Start Program may call
(904) 639-5080. Other Head Start
visitors at the March meeting
were Jimmie Lynn Lewis, Health
Coordinator and Melinda Myers,
Family Service Worker.
A business session followed
the program. President Betty
Cudebec reported that she met
with other club presidents and
Loucile Volk, FFWC District 2 Di-
rector; for the District 2 Presi-
dents' Council held on March 4,
at the Ramada Inn in Panama
City.
Keep Florida Beautiful
Betty announced that on


April 1 of this year, Keep Florida
Beautiful, Inc. will be organizing'
the annual "Great Florida Clean-
up." This is a statewide litter re-
moval event that helps to kick off,
Keep Florida Beautiful Month,
Keep America Beautiful Month
and the 25th .anniversary 'of
Earth Day. Like all Florida feder-
ated 'Women's Clubs, the Wewa-
hitchka club will be participating
in this project and urges all
groups and individuals to get in-
volved in this "spring cleaning".
Cleanups can take place any-
where in the county neighbor-
hoods, along roadsides, in vacant
lots, and along any shoreline.
Club members voted to spon-
sor an environmental poster con-


test for students at the Wewa-
hitchka Elementary School.
Members also voted to hold their
annual banquet on May 23. This
event will be held at the Gulf
(Coast Electric Cooperative and
catered by Verna Mathis and Pat
, Godwin.
The meeting devotional was
given by Feral Greer and' Doris
Pridgeon was program chairman.
Hostesses were Tweeta Gaskin,
Marti Larkin and Betty Holloway.
Hazel Bryant won the monthly
door prize.
The next regular club meet-
Ing will be held at 3:00 p.m.,
C.S.T.. on April 12 at the Gulf
Coast Electric Cooperative.


Tupelo Honey Marks Spring


Springtime along the' Apa-
lachicola River is marked by the
'harvesting of tupelo honey. The
white tupelo blooms from early
April to early May and produces a
good quality honey with the
unique tupelo flavor. Black tupelo
blooms before white tupelo and is
used to build up bee colonies.
Black tupelo yields a darker col-
ored honey which granulates and
is usually sold as bakery-grade
honey. The Apalachicola River ba-
sin, along with the Ochlockonee
and Choctawhatchee Rivers, are
the only places in the world
where certified tupelo honey is
produced.
Tupelo honey can be used in
cooking as well as spread. For
best results, follow these tips:
One cup of honey contains
1/4 cup of liquid. Deduct 1/4
cup of liquid from the recipe
when using one cup of honey.
One cup of honey is equal to one
cup of sugar.
Honey retains moisture to a
greater extent than does sugar.
Honey cakes and cookies will re-
main moist longer than those
made with sugar.
Use low to moderate oven
temperatures for baking. Honey
caramelizes at a low temperature
and causes baked products to
brown quickly.
Keep honey in a warm. dry
place where you would keep salt.
Room temperature, 701-801F, is


best.
Tightly cover honey because
it loses aroma and flavor and ab-
sorbs moisture when exposed to
air. Insects like it, tool
Honey-Wheat Muffins
I cup all-purpose flour, 1/2
cup milk, 1/2 cup whole wheat
flour, 1/2 cup honey, 2 tsp. bak-
ing powder, 1/4 cup cooking oil,
1/2 tsp. salt,- 1/2 tsp. finely
shredded lemon peel, I beaten
egg.

,i u"III


Louise G. Beard, R.N.


Stir together all-purpose;
flour, whole wheat flour, baking
powder, and salt; make well in
the center. Combine egg, milk,
honey, oil, and lemon peel; add
all at once to dry ingredients, stir-
ring just Ull moistened (batter
should be lumpy). Grease muffin
cups or line with paper, bake
cups: fill 2/3 full. Bake in a
375'F oven about 20 minutes.
Makes 12..
Hon'ey-N-Green Beans
1, (16 oz.) pkg. frozen French-
style green beans, 1 Tbsp. honey,
2 Tbsp. low-fat or fat-free sour
cream, salt and pepper to taste.
Cook green beans until ten-
der. Add honey and sour cream,
stir and add salt and pepper to
taste.
Beard to Retire
After 46 Years
Louise G. Beard, R.N., Senior
.Community Health Nurse, will re-
tire on April I after 46 years in
the nursing profession.
Mrs. Beard was born in Co-
lumbus, Georgia and received her
nurse's training at Columbus City
Hospital. She moved to Port St.
Joe In 1952 and has worked at
Pdrt SL Joe Municipal Hospital
(now Gulf Pines); the offices of Dr.
J. Wayne Hendrix and Dr. Joe
Hendrix; and the Gulf County
Public Health Unit. ,
During her 12 years of public
health nursing, Mrs. Beard has
been a familiar figure at all of the
Gulf County Schools, as well as
in the clinics'in Port St. Joe and '
Wewahitchka.
Mrs. Beard emphatically
states that nursing is a wonderful,
pfrofssion and she would choose
it again without hesitation. She
also says that she plans to stay'
active in the community following
her retirement.


Member ReoDgnized She was a falhful member of the
e ogZe Order, and served faithfully in
The Gulf Chapter 191, Or- various stations, in particular,
der of the Eastern Star, recog- Ruth.
nized one of its members, Anna
Adams, who passed away on CLASSIFIED] ADVERTISING PAYS!
March 14. Call 227-1278 to place yours. $3.50
They are draping their char- for first insertion, $2.00 a week for
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for all over 20.

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Math-A-Thon Raises


The fourth graders at Port St.
Joe Elementary School recently
participated in a math-a-thon.
The students pictured collected


$1.280.78 to go towards the St.
Jude Children's Research Hospl-
tal.
Christopher Knox was award-


$1,280
ed a cash prize for collecting the
largest amount of money in the
competition.
The following students also
made contributions to the funds
collected: Susan Ellmer, Jennifer
Knowlton. Danielle Bellinger,
Bryan Thomas. Sarah Quaranta.
Erroll Webb, Eric Harris, Michael
Roney, John Watkins, Kayla Jef-
ferson, Jolle Hogan. Margaret
Gibson. Amy Doster. Randi Bod-
dye, James Daniels. Shanna
Wester, Jessica Sherrill. Julia
Comforter. Jennifer Goodson,
Anna Tankersley, Tyler Weimorts.
Lekeata Beachum, Katrina John-
son, Cheyne Todd. Jerome WVil-
liams, Jennifer Raffield. Tessi
Layfield, Santana Harris. Alisha
Barber, Daphne Crosby. Randy
Powell, Trena Edge, Kristen Gar-
cla, Addam Duke and Shana
Glenn.



R .c" D
Whiplash
Auto Accidents
Work Injuries

Back Pain
Arm/Hand Pain
Leg/Foot Pain
INSURANCE
S, ACCEPTED


THE ANNUAL BUSINESS REPORT AND POINTS OF INTEREST WILL BE PRESENTED BY
YOUR COOPERATIVE OFFICIALS. APPROXIMATELY 40 GENERAL PRIZES, AND A DOOR
PRIZE FOR EACH MEMBER.

GULF COAST ELECTRIC CO-OP, INC,
Highway 22, West Wewahitchka
L .\- **


PAGE 5


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904-227-2112 or
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302 Fourth St. 227-1109 Port St. Joe
(Corner of Fourth Street and Hwy. 98) ,
Owned and Operated by Charles & Linda S mith


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PAGE 6 THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1995


AARP Plans Sale


The 1995 Port St. Joe High School VICA Class recently donated a grill constructed by them to the
Port St. Joe Girl's Softball League. Representing the two groups in the photo above, from left to right,
are: Tommy Knox, VICA Class Instructor, Chris Dorman, Bo Rollins, Jason Brant, Chris Brant, Clyde
Gentry, Katie Kilbourn, Neikole Royster, Mary Harmon, Julie Lanford, and Megan Johnson.


"BUTTERCUP WILL INCREASE SOCIAL SECURITY
PAYMENTS ACROSS-THE-BOARD BY 8 PERCENT.
AND PRESIDENT RAY "BUTTERCUP" ROLLINSON WILL
LOWER THE SOCIAL SECURITY RETIREMENT AGE TO 59.
AS PRESIDENT RAY "BUTTERCUP" ROLLINSON, I WILL FORCE THE JAPANESE GOVERN-
MENT TO PAY AMERICA FOR THE ARMED-GUARD AROUND-THE-CLOCK DEFENSE OF
THEIR HOMELAND ISLANDS, THAT WE AMERICAN TAX-PAYERS HAVE BEEN BURDENED
WITH FOR OVER-HALFA-CENTURY.
THE JAPANESE GOVERNMENT WILL BE FORCED, BY "BUTTERCUP", TO PAY AMERICA
$88 BILLION YEARLY, IN ADVANCE.
EIGHTY EIGHT BILLION DOLLARS A YEAR IS LESS THAN TWO-CENTS-ON-THE-DOLLAR
THAT JAPAN NOW WOULD HAVE TO SPEND IN ORDER TO PROVIDE A LEVY-EN-MASSE
SIMILAR ARMED-GUARD ALWAYS-ON-DUTY FORCE OF JAPANESE PURCHASED EQUIP-
MENT AND TRAINED JAPANESE PERSONNEL TO TRY TO DO THE SAME PROFESSIONAL
JOB OF DEFENDING THE JAPANESE HOMELAND ISLANDS THAT THE AMERICAN ARMED
FORCES NOW PROVIDE.
I WILLTRANSFER HALF OF THE $88 BILLION; RECEIVED YEARLY IN ADVANCE. THAT THE
JAPANESE GOVERNMENT WILL PAY TO THE U.S. TREASURY; TO THE SEPARATE U.S. SO--
CIAL SECURITY ACCOUNT. I WILL THEN INCREASE ALL SOCIAL SECURITY PAYMENTS
ACROSS-THE-BOARD BY 8 PERCENT, AND LOWER.THE RETIREMENT AGE FOR SOCIAL
SECURITY TO 59.
MY GOAL IS TO RAISE $1,000,000 OF CAMPAIGN GIFTS BY THE
FOURTH OF JULY, FROM AMERICANS WHO WANT ME, AS PRESIDENT RAY "BUTTER-
CUP" ROLLINSON TO IMPLEMENT MY NEW-CAPITALISM PLANK EXPLAINED ABOVE.
NOTE: THE OTHER HALF OF THE 88'BILLION I WILL USE TO RE-INSTATE AND EXPAND
THE AMERICAN VETERANS PAYMENTS THAT CONGRESS REDUCED DURING OUR FIGHT-
ING THE COLD WAR.
MAKE YOUR CAMPAIGN GIFT TO ME PAYABLE TO: RAY ROLLINSON,
HELP ME TO DEFEAT DRAFT DODGER, THREE-DOLLAR-BILL CANTON, IN THE DEMOCRAT-
IC PRIMARIES OF 1996. MAIL YOUR GENEROUS GIFT, TO ME TODAY: RAY "BUTTERCUP"
ROLLINSON. MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410.
Poiafo by I R "BAUcurC' RPclllnson. Penic a Ben. iL. 32310





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ST. JOE HARDWARE

201 WILLIAMS AVE. PORT ST. JOE 229-8028


Masonry Honors
Friends and neighbors of the
Masonry are Invited to attend a
covered -dish meal of chicken & &
rice which is being held to honor '
past Masters.
It will be held on Thursday,
March 30 beginning at 7:00 p.rm.
in the Lodge Hall at 214 Reid Ave-
nue in Port St. Joe.
For more information, please
contact William F. Jordan, Secre-
tary of Port St. Joe Lodge #111 at
648-5440.
W. I. G. Meeting_
The Washington Improve-
ment Group will meet Saturday,
April 1 at 10:00 a.m. at the Sen-
ior Citizen's Building in Port St-
Joe.


AARP Chapter 3425 celebrat-
ed National Women's History
Month on March 8 at the Centen-
nial Building. "Promises To Keep",
the theme of the 1995 National
Women's History Month celebra-
tion. pays tribute to the many
women who have done so much
to make the world a better place.
Ruth Dumas was recognized
by the Port St. Joe AARP Chapter
for her work and dedication to
the chapter and the community.
Ruth was presented with a spe-
cial award and flowers.
On April 12 at 12:00 p.m. the
Chapter will conduct an Arts/
Crafts and White Elephant Sale
at the. Centennial Building. All


Juvenile Justice
Thanks P.D.
Gulf County Guidance Clinic,
Inc. Juvenile Justice Partnership
would like to express its apprecia-
tion to the Port St. Joe Police De-
partment for sponsoring a field
trip on March 28. Thirteen stu-
dents and three chaperones were
transported by Gulf County
Transportation to Zoo World,
Emerald Falls Fun Factory and
Wendy's in Panama City.
Special thanks to Officer Ter-
ry Carr and bus driver, Pete Call-
away.
The Juvenile Justice Partner-
ship provides programs for at-
risk youth. Counseling and pro-
gramming is designed to assist
youth in making better life deci-
sions. Field trips are occasionally
offered to give the youth opportu-
nities to exercise appropriate so-
cial behavior.
For- further information on
the Juvenile Justice Partnership,
contact Melissa Aguras at 229-
8060.


OBITUARIES: ,


HarlandPridgeon
Harland 0. Pridgeon, 83, of
Wewahitchka, died Monday after-
noon in his home. He was a life-
long resident of Wewahitchka and
served as Gulf County Tax Collec-
tor for 28 years. He was a mem-
ber of the Wewahitchka Rotary
Club, was a member of the First
United Methodist Church of We-
wahitchka. he was former Presi-
ldent. Secretary- and Treasurer of
the Florida Tax Collector's Associ-
ation.
He is survived by his wife,
Doris H. Pridgeon: a son. Benja-
min Harland Pridgeon and wife,
Mary P. Pridgeon; a brother, John
Henry Pridgeon: three sisters.
Alma Lee Jones and Minnie Ola
McDaniel. all of Wewahitchka
and Micah Clon of Denver, Colo-
rado; two grandsons, Benjamin
Harland Pridgeon, Jr. and Ran-
dolph Page Pridgeon, both of Tal-
lahassee; and four great grand-
children.
Funeral services were held'
Wednesday at 2 p.m. In the First
United Methodist Church of We-
wahitchka with Rev. William Par-
sons and Rev. Richard Maddox
officiating. Burial followed in


TIRES








13 INCH


P155/80R13
P165/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13

14 INCH
P185/75R14
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$224.68
$228.92
$233.16
$237.40


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










WESTERN

AUTO
Phone 227-1105


Jehu Cemetery in Wewahitchka.
Active pallbearers were Jerry
Pridgeon, Gleve Pridgeon, Roger
Jones, Larky McDaniel, Neal Wat-
son and Wendell Taylor.
All services were under the
direction of Wilson Funeral Home
in Panama City.

A L Shackelford
Archie Lee "D-Shack" Shack-
elford, 42, a resident of Port St.
Joe, passed away Monday, March
13 in Bay Medical Center follow-
* ng a brief illness. Survivors in-
clude his mother, Eartha Shack-
elford of Port St. Joe; two
brothers, Arthur Shackelford, Jr.
of Mossy Point. Mississippi, and
John Shackelford of Detroit,
Michigan; two sisters. Deborah
Best of Port St. Joe and Beverly
Pittman of Fort Myers; his special
cousins, Archie Shackelford, Jr.
of Port St Joe and Katie Sistrum
of Panama City; and many aunts,
uncles, nephews and sorrowing
friends.
The funeral service was held
on Saturday, March 18 at 1:00
p.m., E.S.T. at the Port St Joe
High School Gymnasium, con-
ducted by the Rev. Calvin Griffin.
Interment followed in the Forest
Hill Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Funeral
Home.


members of AARP are welcome to
have a booth and sell their art or
craft items to the public.
The community is invited to
attend the sale and purchase the
beautiful quality items that will
be displayed.




MUSA:


LIFELINER


NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9495-29
The Board of County Commissioners of Gulf
County, Florida will receive sealed bids from any
qualified person, company or corporation Interest-
ed in providing the following:
(2) RADAR UNITS w/rear antenna.
moving/stationary, with 3 windows,
Handheld remote.
Delivery Date must be specified.
Liquidated damages for failure to deliver
units on specified date will be set at $25.00 per
day.
Please Indicate on the 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.T..
on Tuesday, April 18, 1995, at the Gulf County
Clerk of Court's Office, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St.
Joe, Florida, 32456. The Board reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Michael L. Hammond. Chairman
Attest: /s/ Benny C. Lister, Clerk of Courts
2tc, March 30 and April 6, 1995.


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THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. MARCH Rs. 1Q Q


In the 20th annual C. W.
Roberts Invitational at St. Jo-
seph's Bay Country Club this
past weekend, Gary Mousaw won
the tournament shooting a 152.
Roy Solomon and Dave Black-
shear finished second and third
with 154..
Harry Lowry finished first
with a low net score of 131, fol--
lowed by Bert Simmons 138 and
Jim Hairlson's 139.
The first team of Jack Slo-
cum, Gary Mousaw. Kaye Mou-
saw and 7B. Firth finished first
with a 247. Shooting 263 and fin-
ishing second was the team of
'Earl Boles, Harry Lowry, R. But-
ler and M. Kilbourn.


Two teams tied for third, both
shooting 265. They were Jerry
Swain, L. McLemore, C. Zeider, R.
Solomon and a team of Dave
Beck, B. Renfro, B. Simmons and
S. Richardson.
OTHER WINNERS
#4 closest to pin Jim Har-
rison; #6 long drive Kay Mou-
'-saw; closest to pin 47 Lee Rup-,
pel, #12 Eldon Schoelles and
,#15 Ken Wood. #16 longest
drive James Ridings. In the pro
division closest to pin were: #7 -
David Beck and # 12 Joe Swain.
In Sunday's action those win-
ni nng special events were: closest
to pin: #4 Roy Solomon: #7,


Gary Mousaw, left, receives his winner's plaque from Church
Roberts, son of the late C. W. Roberts.


Wewa Finishes Third

In Fla. High Invitation


Wewa's high-flying Gators
completely dominated Rickards
High of Tallahassee last Thurs-
day, winning 12-2 and moved
into the semi-finals of the Florida
High Invitational baseball tourna-
ment.
The Gators scored their 12
runs on six hits, taking advan-
tage of seven Rickards errors. The
game only went for five innings
due to the 10-run rule.
'' Tranum McLemore scattered
three hits for his third win of the
season and had help from Casey
Kelley who came on in relief in
the fifth.
Will Sumner led the Gators at
the plate with two singles and
three RBI. Corey Owens added a
two-run single. ;
Rickards 000 20- 2 3 7
Wewa 420 15-12 6 4
Florida High collected a doz-
en hits off three Gator hurlers
Friday afternoon, to take a 16-6
win in the Florida High Invitation-
al baseball tournament in Talla-
hassee.
Tony Madrid. Tranum McLe-
more and Josh Baxley all paraded
to the mound during the game
but failed to silence the Semi-
nolegs'-ig -ba o.itiadrid started
the game and wAs charged with-
the loss. The Seminoles roughed
him up,' scoring nine runs before
he was relieved by McLemore,
who worked part of the fourth
and filth before he was relieved
by Josh Baxley in the fifth.

What's Free?
"U.S. Property Sales List"
is a free 16-page booklet list-
ing government properties for.
sale by auction or sealed bid.
"It also tells how to get more
information on specific prop-
erties. To order. send. your-
name and address to: Consu-
mer Information Center, De-
partment 5.14A, Pueblo, CO'
81009.


By"the time the dust had
cleared in the fifth, the Seminoles
had scored seven runs .and won
the game.on the 10-run rule.,
Meanwhile, the Gators were
helping the Seminoles some' more
by scoring a game high nine er-'
rors and collecting only four hits
of their own.
o The Gators scored first in the
game and held the lead through
the second and a tie through the
third before Florida High burst
the game open with four runs In
the fourth and seven in the fifth.
Leading hitters for the Gators
were Wayne Luebe who stroked a
triple, David Highsmith with a
two run single in three trips to
the plate and Casey Kelley who.
had a double in one at bat._ ,
Fla. Hi 014 47-16 12 4
Wewa 22101- 6 49
The Gators rapped out 12
hits on the offerings of two Shark
pitchers Saturday In the Florida
High Invitational Tournament as
they came out on top of a 11-6
score over the Sharks. Russell,
Young started on the mound and
threw six innings before being re-
lieved by Des Baxter In the sev-
,,enth._ Casey Kelly went five In-
nings for the Gators before giving
way to Tony Madrid In the fifth.
The Gators greeted Young
with six runs in the first, but
didn't score again until the sixth.
Port St. Joe kept picking away at
Kelley but could never quite put a
,big Inning together.
Gator hitters collected 12
safeties, including Kelley's RBI
single which drove in the winning
run in the sixth. David Hysmith.
Will Sumner, John Gibbs, Corey
Owens and Josh Baxley each hit
safely twice for the Gators.
Cameron Likely and Charlie
Lanford each had two hits for the
Sharks. Wayne Summers, Jeff
Player and Doyle Crosby each
had one hit.
Wewa 600 002 3-11 12 6
PSJ 120 110 1- 6 7 5


Lady Gators Win Tournament
The WHS Lady Gators recently won the Quincy Recreational
Department Tournament defeating Quincy Monroe, 11-4, Carra-
belle, 1-1-1 and Liberty County, 10-0. ,
lShown kneeling (1 to r) are: Amee Pridgeon, Mandy Little, Kelli
Jones, Cindy Jordan and Peaches Parker. Standing (1 to r) are:
Amanda Davis, Jennifer Nelson, Dianna Taunton, Ashley Lister,
Coach Brenda Little, Jasmine McMillion, Jennifer Barnes, Coach
Charles Fortner and Thelma Bryant.


at inby Rule
Run W


Thelma Bryant struck out all
but four batters and gave up only
four walks to lead the Lady Ga-
tors to a white-washing of Blount-
stown in softball last Friday after-
noon.
'Wewa won the game 10-0 in
five innings of errorless softball.
They had 10 hits and converted
them all into runs.
.Te aady. Gators are nqw ,17-
I with Bryant tossing all 17 wins.
She pitched to only four batters
over the minimum in the run-rule
shortened contest with the Tigers.
She struck out four of the first six
batters she faced in the game.
Amanda Davis led the Lady

Sports Banquet
Port St. Joe Higho School will
have its banquet for winter sports.
on Thursday, March, 30 at 7:00
p.m. Athletes in grades nine
through 12 who participated in
girl's basketball, Junior varsity/
varsity boy's basketball and jun-
ior varsity/varsity cheerleading
will be recognized., ,
The banquet willbe a covered
dish affair, with parents' attend-
ing bringing theirfavorite dish.


,. Gator attack with three hits in
four at-bats. She had two singles,
a double and two RBI. Mandy Lit-
tie was two for three, in the '10-0
SGator win.
B'town 000 00- 0 2 1
Wewa 121 33-10 10 0


Gary Howze, #12 Brad Buzzett
and #15 Mark Edenfield. Jerry
Hicks had the longest drive on/
#14.


CONGRATULA TIONS
BOB PHILLIPS
from your family

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229-8933 o



indian Pass Marine
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IAYS u,'U0 I. .PANCl. .... I.COVNINI. .OM@IE ..TAINMIN.
ASH OVER 250 STORES SERVING THE SOUTHEAST
'310 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe
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a Cramco was $299.95
Pc'. Dinette Group ..Now$, 9990
9 Claude Gable Was $699.90
)fa & Club Chair ..........Now $49990
a Krohler, Was $1,079.85 69
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a Washington Reg. $499.95
)fa w/2 Rockers ......... Now3499
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Jrio Cabinet ..N N 24995


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oi l U [ 10 ;1 inB


Mousaw Wins 20th C. W.


Roberts Golf Invitational


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JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1995


PLEASE DON'T EAT
STRANGE LEAVES
lMany plants and seeds can be very harmful if chewed or
swallowed. Children especially are prone to this danger
and should be cautioned to avoid them. Castor beans,
poinsettia leaves, mistletoe, daffodils, hyacinth and
narcissus are particularly dangerous. Some of. them will
cause vomiting and diarrhea and all of them have been
known to be fatal.
If you suspect that someone has chewed or has
swallowed a potentially harmful leaf or seed, get them to a
-physician without delay. Time is of great importance to
avoid a possible tragedy.


"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
your personal family pharmacy?"

STOCKING A COMPLETE LINE OF HOME HEALTH NEEDS WITH DIRECT.
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i o .


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


'3 'V Ins


Baxter Named to


All-State Team


For the second year in a row,
Des Baxter of Port St. Joe High
School, was named by the Florida
Sportswriters Association, to the
First Team All-State in 3A basket-
ball. Baxter, a three sport athlete,
has proven to be a dominant
force in each-football, baseball
and basketball.
The 6'2" Junior is a top col-
lege prospect and was named the
Most Valuable Player of the state
tournament as he led the Sharks
to a 1994 state championship.
This season he continued his.
leadership role on the team, and
assisted them in going to the Fi-


nal Four again.
In addition to being named to
the First Team All-State Baxter
was one of five area players
named to the All-Big Bend first
team.
OTHERS RECEIVE
HONORABLE MENTION
Receiving honorable mention
to the All-Big Bend team were
Shark team mates Mario Larry,
Chad Quinn, Damon Walker and
Robert Williams. Andrew Williams
of Wewahitchka was also given
honorable mention.


St. Joe Track Takes First


Port St. Joe's Track Team de-
feated Rutherford and Bay in a
three team track meet in Panama
City last Friday. Port St. Joe's
boys' won 10 of the 17 events. In
winning they scored 87 points to'
place first in the meet; followed
by Rutherford second, 49 points;'
and Bay third with 33 points.
Placipg first in the meet for
the Sharks were: Jonathan
Pierce, shot put-37' 10 1/2" and
discus-114' 11"; Antwione Allen,


high jump-6'6", 110 hurdles-15.6
and triple jump-43' 4 1'4"; Jason
Shoaf, pole vault-8'0"; John
Bryant, 300 hurdles-44.3; Chris
Daniels, 200 meters-22.4; 400
meter relay team of Chris Dan-
iels, Andre Thomas, Mario Larry,
and Antwione Allen-44.6; 1600
meter relay team of Andre Thom-
as, Antwione Allen, Kelon McNair
and Chris Daniels-3:36.9.


DESMOND BAXTER


Lady Shairks Finish Second


-- -- ~- ,~,A '~ -


..-
.... :
all .",-:, ". .. 'T'"... 2 ,. ,., .s


.Ryan Yeager scores Tuesday on a two RBI single by Jesse Colbert in the Sharks' 6-2 victory oi
visiting Owensboro, Kentucky during 'the Day of Baseball. Brian Jenkins approaches third base.



Sharks Day of Baseball
7 .'


i, Brian Jenkins went on a hit-
ting spree Tuesday. pounding out
three hits, including his second
homer of the year as the Sharks
handed the visiting Owensboro,
Ky., team a 6-2 defeat in an after-
noon of baseball in Shark Stadi-
um.
Ryan Yeager boosted his
record to 3-1 as he allowed Ow-
ensboro just -three hits and four
strike outs as he went the route
for the Sharks on the mound.
The Sharks took an early lead
in the game,- scoring three times
in the bottom of the first, twice on
RBI singles by Jesse Colbert and
Jenkins and the third on one of
Owensboro's two errors. Doyle
Crosby also blasted a double for
the Sharks, who collected 10 hits
Over the seven innings on. the way
to the team's eighth victory
against four defeats.
O'boro 002 000 0-2 3 2
PSJ 310 002 x-6 10 1


PSJ-MACLAY
Port St. Joe came from be-
hind to score four runs in the
bottom of the seventh to take a 7-
6 win over Maclay. in Tallahassee
Thursday, in the first round of
the Florida High Invitational
Tournament.
Russell Young started on the
mound for the Sharks, pitching
four innings and giving up three
runs on five hits.
Maclay scored a run in the
first inning,' but the Sharks an-
swered with a run of their own
when Cameron Likely singled to
lead off the inning. He stole sec-
ond and scored on Brian Jenkins'
double.
Maclay put two runs on'the
scoreboard -in the fourth to take
the lead.
Brad Smith came on in relief
in the fifth and the Maclay bat-
ters greeted him with three more


TV ^ews On Dental f'halth
FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.


When A Root

Canal is

Recommended


If you feel discomfort in a
tooth whenever you eat hot or
cold foods, you may have an
infection that's attacking the
roots. In a dental X-ray this
will show up sometimes as a
darkened, diffuse area on the
roots. Perhaps the only
outward sign of a dental
problem is a small cavity on
the tooth. But the decay and
infection may have extended
far beyond the visible
evidence.
This -does, not mean,
however, that the tooth must
be extracted. If there is
enough bone around the tooth
to make the tooth worth
keeping, your dentist may
recommend root canal -treat-


ment.
Utilizing this painless.
procedure, the infection that is
causing the problem can
usually be elinrinated, and you
will have many more years of
use of the natural tooth. There
is absolutely no better
substitute than.a natural tooth.
As with all dental problems,
however, this will require good
oral hygiene at home, as well
as regular checkups to protect
your dental health.
.OOOOOOOOOOOoCooo0OOo
Prepared as a public ser-
vice to promote better dental
health. From the office of
FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D., 319
Williams Ave,, Phone 227-1123.


runs to go up 6-1. The Sharks
surged back in their half of the
fifth, with Wayne Summers lead-
ing off with a single and was later
driven in by Likely's single. Likely
scored later-on an error to make
the score 6-3.
Yeager relieved Smith in the
top of the seventh with two men
on base arid shut down Maclay's
rally.
Jeff Player walked to start the
Shark rally In the seventh. Jess
Colbert worked the pitcher for a
walk and Yeager slapped a single
through the middle to score
Player. Jenkins came to the plate
and drove a double, scoring two
runners to tie the game. Des Bax-
ter then drove Jenkins in with the
winning run on a drive to the left
field fence.
LOSE IN 13 INNINGS
In a game that lasted 4 1/2'
hours, St. Joe just ran out of gas
and pitching in the 13th inning
against Lincoln in their second
game of the Florida High Invita-
tional. The 'game was tied at four
goinginto the 13th.
Ryan Yeager pitched an excel-
lent game against an undefeated
5A school, state-ranked in their
classification. Yeager went 9 2/3
innings, giving up three runs on
seven hits. After Lincoln scored
seven runs in the top of the 13th,
St. Joe didn't quit. They scored
two runs and then loaded the
bases before losing 11-6.

For the deal of your life,
see me!!

"OMMY HOMAS ,
THE ,44 OF AMERICA GeO.



7 -





JAMES C. "BO" BRAY
Sales Representative
(904) 785-5221
TOLL FREE
1-800-342-7131
2251 W. 23rd St.
PANAMA CITY, FL 32405
fc 1/19


S Antwione Allen
Establishing new personal
bests in the meet were: Jonathan
Pierce, Mario Larry, Ben
McCroan, Davin Baxter, Kyle Ad-
kison and Kelon McNair.
-In the Middle School competi-
tion, Davin Baxter established a
new school record in the shot put
with an effort of 33" 11". Also, set-
ting a record with "a time of
w 11:30.1 in the 3200 meter relay
was the team of Brooks Adkison,
"Jason Gainnle. Clay Smallwood.
,, and Wade Kennlngton.
MUpcoming Events
SThis week, the boys varsity
will compete in a 12 team meet at
Florida A & M on Thursday.
ver The Middle School team will
compete in the First Annual
FAMU Middle School Track and
Field Championship on Saturday.
The meet will be held at Florida A
: & M University with over 500 ath-
letes from 15 schools scheduled
o- n t'eni .


This past Thursday the Lady
:Shark track team Journeyed to
Tallahassee for the Godbv Invita-
tional and came home with a sec-
ond place finish as they defeated*
-Tallahassee Godby, Leon, Lin-
coin, Maclay, Florida High, North
Florida Christian, Rickards, Mari-
anna and Wakulla. For the sec-
ond time this -season the team"
from Quincy Shanks, defending
state champions, defeated the
Lady Sharks. '
The only first place finish for
the Lady Tiger Sharks in the elev-
en team meet was garnered by
Jennifer Smallwood-in the high
jump. The girls continued to dom-
inate North Florida in the field
events as Charron Addison
,placed 2nd in both the long jump
and triple jump: Fanta Harris 3rd
in shot put and 4th in discus;
and Stephanie Maxwell ranked
3rd in high jump.
In the running events the
girls continued their steady im-
provement as the 4x800 relay
team of Mandy Phillips. Shinah
Quinn,. Harmony Priest and
Amanda Bateman finished 3rd;
Natalie Gant, 3rd in 100 hurdles
and 6th in 300 hurdles; Kayce
Knox was 5th in 100 hurdles and
3rd in the 300 hurdles,; Amy
Buzzett, 8th, in 100 hurdles and
7th in 300 hurdles; Latrika
Quinn was 5th in the 800 meter
run and Stephanie Maxwell, 7th


Lady Sharks Defeat Bristol 11-9
Port St Joe's Lady Sharks half of the seventh and scored
continue to find a way to win late- five runs to take the win.
ly. as they edged the Liberty Dee Horton scored the win-
County team 1.1-9 in the last in-. ning run in the last inning on an
ning Tuesday. The Sharks were error. She also had two RBI, both
five runs behind at the beginning in the seventh.
of the fourth Inning, but took ad- Gena Johnson had two hits,
vantage of 11 walks and five Bris- Heather Fields two RBI and three
tol errors to surge ahead, scoring walks. :
10 runs in the final three innings Alyson Williams took the win
of the game. The game was tied as her third victory gave- the
going into the seventh inning and. Sharks a 6-6 record for the sea-
the Lady Bulldogs scored three son.
runs and It appeared as if they Liberty 201 300 3- 9 115
had the game in the bag, but the be 10 11
Lady Sharks came back in their PSJ 100041 5-11 63


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in the 800 meter run and Char-
ron Addison, 5th in the 200 me-
ter run.
On Tuesday, the girl's track
team -set a school record for
points scored in a track meet
when they scored 157 in their vic-
tories over Wewahitchka, Bristol-
Liberty County, Blountstown,
Greensboro and Grand. Ridge.
This victory at Greensboro raises
the Lady Sharks season record to
26 wins and only two losses.
Highlights of the meet were. a
new school record in the 3200
meters by Kristie Lowry and four
first place finishes by Charron
Addison. Charron won the 200
and 400 meter sprints and the
long and triple Jump. Other firsts
for the Lady Tiger Sharks were
Natalie Gaht in the 100 hurdles
and 4x800 relay team of Shinah
Quinn. Mandy Phillips, Harmony
Priest and Ronlsu Bird.
Other scorers for the team
were Fanta Haris. 2nd in shot
and discus: Stephanie Maxwell.
2nd in high jump. 4th in 400 me-
ter, 4th in discus and 2nd on the
4x400 relay with Kayce Knox.
Elana Rees and Leslie Falsoni.
Kayce Knox finished 3rd in the
-100 hurdles and 2nd in the 300
hurdles; Amy Buzzett, 5th in 100
hurdles and 6th In 300 hurdles;
Ashley Brownell, 3rd in discus;
Jennifer Smallwood, 5th in high
jump; Latrika Quinn, 4th in 800
meters; Shlnah Quinn, 5th in
,200 meters; Leslie Faison, 3rd in
400 meters; Kristie Lowry, 3rd in
3200 meters and 4th in 1600 me-
ters; and Ronisu Bird 4th in 3200
meters.
Recording personal bests in
the meet were Ashley Brownell,
Stephafnie Maxwell, Mandy Phil-
lips, Natalie Gant, Amy Buzzett,
Kayce Knox, Kristie Lowry and
Shinah Quinn. .
Coach Vernon Eppinette re-
marked, "The girls are just now
learning how to compete. We
aren't nearly in good enough
shape but the hard work -we've
been doing is starting to pay off."


Big Savings on Boat, Motor

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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. MARCH 30. 1995


Day of Baseball


Major League in action!


Traci Gaddis, treasurer; Donna Haddock, secretary; Ronnie Rober-
shaw, player agent; Glenn Davis, purchasing agent; Buddy Hamrn,
vice president, Benny Roberts, recreation director; and Roy Lol-
lie, president, recognized for their efforts during the 1994 season.


Medicare Assignment Accepted For
Eye Exam


1600 Jenks Ave


Bay Eye &


T-baller concentrates on the ball.


Surgical Center PanamaCity,FL
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT
1-800-227-5704


I-
'0. Lee Mullis, M.D

Board Certified
I Eye Physician
And Surgeon


.


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attention.


Wspresenting "TheTravefers"
The Insurance Store Since 1943
8:30 till 6:00
Monday through Friday
221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133
We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


LAURA RAMSEY, Agent


Minor leaguer hits the ball.


Chad Haddock gives Wayne "Buddy" Bridges $100 for winning the
cash giveaway, which raised funds for Dixie Youth Baseball.



DOCTOR'S DAY .

March 30th

Thank you to all the

physicians serving

our residents at

Bay St. Joseph |

Care Center

i i lii ii II I I -:-:-;^ ^ ; 1 : 1 -;-; 1 ; : ; ;^ 1 :-;1 ; LI II


-Sprint Cellular


227-1000
107 Second Street
Port St. Joe


Will h.lvi' fjcltr.ebat's r ebiac New lh o ie ofseice and oew-year contract required ".ffer ends March 31, 1005 other ,strictions ,alcii apMA/


ROY SMITH, Agent


---- -~--- --


0 PARUN ItS





EYE'EXAM
For Senior Citizens I


P A f I 1 'D


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mibff of iraeterSL~rOUP









PAGE 2B THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. MARCH 30, 1995
Revival begin at 6 p.m., E.S.T. All other
Revival nights will begin at 7 p.m., E.S.T.
Howard Creek Baptist will be The evangelist team will be
in revival each night from Sun- Rev. Henry Johnson and Rick
day, April 2 through Friday, April Smith. Come one, come all! A
7. The Sunday night service will nursery will be provided.


r CHILDREN'S HEALTH FORUM


Summer Safety

Reminders

By
Elizabeth C. Jones, M.D. j
f-~~ ~~ ~~ *,"


Basically it is better to avoid serious problems than to be forced
into painful and expensive treatment Health care in children is
built on prevention-more arid more prevention!
Sunburn
Children should not be allowed to become burned and blistered
in the sun. Presently available sunblocks are very effective and
should be used. Planning to be outside early morning and late
afternoon will avoid the most intense rays of the sun. Hats 'and
shirts will also help.
Insect Bites
Bites are painful and itchy for children. Small children are'
unable to stop scratching. The scratching often allows germs in the
skin to start an infection-either a boil or impetigo. Avoid ants,
bees, yellow Jackets and: hornets. Work toward prevention of
mosquito bites. Since mosquitoes are most active in the evening
hours, if a child must be outside in the evening have him wear a,
long sleeved shirt and long pants. Repellent:can be applied to the
shirt collar. Avoiding mosquito bites will also avoid malaria and
encephalitis.
Water Safety
Anyone who takes small children to a river, lake, pool or ocean
should be prepared to watch them constantly. It is not fair to expect
strangers in the area to watch and protect your children. Always
have a clear view of your child. Do not let them play around boats
or pilings dr in ,areas where your vision is 'obscured. Jet skis are
going to become a greater danger as they become more prevalent.
Collisions with swimmers will be very detrimental. Jet skis should
not be allowed near swimming areas.
When children play in the bay or shallow gulf waters have them
wear beach shoes and learn to shuffle their feet as they walk so
they do not step on stingrays.
Even dead jellyfish and Portuguese Men-of-War are capable of
stinging-the toxic protein remains on the tentacles. Children
should not handle dead fish, dead crabs, jelly fish or Portuguese
Men-of-War.
Heat Exhaustion
Prevent cramps and loss of excessive fluids by exercising in the
cooler parts of the day. .
If cramps do occur they will usually respond to massage and
giving extra fluids. When symptoms of being excessively hot occurs
move the child to a cool environment and give extra liquid. Liquid is
usually all that is needed. Prevent loss of. liquid by giving extra
throughout the day.


"THE EXCITING PLACE TO WORSHIP"
[First Baptist Churche
102 THIRD STREET-.PORTST. JOE .
Sunday School 9:45 am
Worship 11:00 am
Disciple Training 6:00 pm
-I I 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.................. 11:00a.m. WEDNESDAY.... ............7:00 p.m.*
CHURCH TRAINING ...................5:45 p.m.
Long Avenue Baptist Church.
1601 Long Avenue
CURTIS CLARK MARKJONES
Pastor Minister of Music


SFirst United etfwodist Church
S1 No11Nrth 22nd St.,
Mexico Beach, FL 32410
Morning Church....,............. 9:00 a.m. CT
Church School................... 10:00 a.m. CT
Nursery Provided

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


.. it Constitution And Monument
Catch thPe Port St. Joe
STHE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH!
Sunday School......... 9:45 a.m. Evening Worship ......... 7:30 p.m.
Morning Worship.... 11:00 a.m. Choir Practice
Methodist Youth Wednesday............. 7:30 p.m.
Fellowship.........5:00 p.m.
Rev. Zedoc Baxter Charlotte Henderson
PASTOR YOUTH/ CHOIR DIRECTOR


If you ate corn on the cob last
summer, and found that it tasted
especially sweet, you might have
ben enjoying an extra sweet corn
variety that was developed several
years ago by the University odf
Florida's Institute of Food and Ag-
ricultural Science. Although this
hybrid, called Florida Staysweet,
has not replaced standard popu-
lar corn varieties, it has been
gaining increased use by both
commercial growers and home
gardeners.
As its name implies, Florida
Staysweet corn keeps its sweet
flavor long after it's been harvest-
ed ufilike common sweet corn.
which begins to taste starchy
soon after it's picked. According
to Extension Vegetable Specialist
Jim Stephen, of the University of
Florida's Institute of Food and Ag-
riculture Sciences, the key to this
hybrid's sweetness is in its genet-
ic 'makeup.
A new gene added to Florida'
Staysweet gives this corn a nine
percent sugar content, compared
to only a three percent sugar con-
tent in regular hybrids. The high-
Ser sugar content also means that
Florida Staysweet has less starch
in its kernels than regular hy-
brids. Obviously, those factors
give variety a true "staysweet"
power.
In addition to its improved
flavor.' Florida Staysweet has
shown some resistance to north-'
ern leaf blight, a serious fungus
disease of many of the common,
sweet corn hybrids.
If you'd like to include Florida
Staysweet in your backyard gar-
den this year, you should be able
to obtain the seeds from your lo,-
cal garden center. The seeds wiU
be packaged in a moisture proof
bag, and they should be stored in
a cool dry area. If the seal is brok-
en, moisture in the air will cause
the seeds to lose their, vitality
quite rapidly. So, a seed bag that
has been opened should be re-
sealed as soon as possible.


Recommended planting dates
for Florida Staysweet are from
mid-March to mid-April in North
Florida.
Since this hybrid has so little
starch in the kernels, its rate of
germination and degree of seed-
ling vigor may be less than for the
commonly grown sweet corn hy-
brids. To solve this problem, sim-
Dv Plant extr.,seednl, r
and t Fh'ite' seedling plants to,
the proper spacing.
One precaution!...Make sure
you keep plantings of Florida'
Staysweet isolated from any regu-
lar sweet corn you or your neigh-'


"Chef Baxter'W
Barbeque on Sale !
The First United Methodist;
SMen's Club is having a chicken
': barbeque at the church fellow-
ship hall on Friday, March 31
from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m.
Tickets are still on sale for
$5.00 from any Men's Club mem-
ber or the church office.


Thank You
Thanks for the visits, cards,,!
Calls and prayers and 'other acts
of kindness during my recent ill-.
ness and hospital stay. May the
Lord bless and keep you.
Betty Lewis

Thank Everyone
We would like to thank every-
one for their cards, flowers, food
and donations and all your sup-
port since the loss of our son,
Wilson David Andrews. We appre-I
late all your kindness and,
friendship. 'o-
'The Andrews Family

A Big Thanks t
S would like to say a great big
thanks to Saveway Food Store,
Rich's I. G..A;, Hardee's and) Hun-
.gry Howie's for the donations of i
food, drinks and supplies for our.
bike-a-thon for St. Jude's Hospi-
tal on Saturday; '
Thanks to all our riders (you:
were greatt, otir moms for help-
ing, the Sheriffs department and
for all individuals who donated '[
money.for this worthy caifse.
Thanks so much-
Joe Purswell i
and
St. Jude's Hospital


Gulf County
Extension Service


Roy Lee Carter
Agent


bors may be growing by at least
500 feet of distance. This is nec-
essary because pollen from any of
the regular sweet corn hybrids
that falls on Florida Staysweet
silks' will cause starchy, unsweet
kernels .on the ears, and destroy
their excellent flavor.
In summary, Florida Stays-
weet is an improved sweet corn
hybrid, developed by the Univer-
sity of Florida's Institute of Food
and Agriculture Sciences, which
Is gaining popularity with com-
mercial growers and backyard
gardeners alike. It has three
times the sugar content of the
regular corn hybrids, and retains
its sweetness for a much longer
period of time after harvest. So, if
the corn you bite into this sum-
mer tastes particularly sweet,
don't be surprised. Florida Stays-
weet may have reached your ta-


Early Dismissal
for Spring Break
Below you will find the early
dismissal schedule for Friday,
April 7 which begins the Spring
Holidays period for Gulf County
students.
The schedule is as follows:'
Port St. Joe Elementary (E.S.T.)


KIDS 11:36
North PSJ Elementary 11^6;
PSJ Elementa'y 11:51
Highland View Elementary 11:51
Highland View Elem. (Pate) 12:20
Port St Joe Middle School 11:56
Port St. Joe High School 12:05
Wewahitchka fC.S.T.)
Main Street Site (WES) 11:45
Linton Site(WES) 11:50
Wewahitchka High School 12:00
Lunch will not be served on
Friday April 7*,
Breakfast will. not be served
on Friday, April 7 at the elemen-
tary schools.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR]


Plan Now To Attend The 1995
PANAMA CITY
PASSION PLAY
Presented By The Music Ministry Of
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Panama City, Florida








APRIL 8 Saturday 7:00. P.M.
APRIL 9 Sunday 3:30 P.M.
Presented In The NEWLY Renovated
PANAMA CITY
MARINA CIVIC CENTER
GeneralAdmissiOn Tickets
are now available.
or ordering information,
call 785-6146.
TICKET PRICES
$7.00 At The Door
$6.00 Advance Orders
$5.00 Advance Group Orders
(20 or more)
Dr. N.. Langford Rev. Manuel Garcia, II
Pastor Associate Pastor Music


I EERON WLC SME


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


CHURCH OF CHRIST
MEETS.
y I'
sday
Minister: Tom Skipper 229-8310


Worship:
11a.m. Sunday
Nursery


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


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



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

Sunday School 10 a,m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
Evening Worship 6 p.m.




r St. Joe Assem6bfy of God
309 6th Street* Port St. Joe
Sunday School....................... 0:00 am
Morning Worship Service..;..... 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Service ......... 6:30 pm
Wednesday Bible Study........... 7:00 pm
Jeff Scalf
Pastor -
t 'Empowered by The Spiritt




THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN GULF COUNTY

ST. JAMES' 800 22nd STREET PORT ST. JOE
r- + ---- 7:30 and 11:00 a.m. (ED
ST Sunday School 9:45
ST. JOHN'S WEWAHITCHKA
8:00 a.m. (Ca)

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
S- Evening Worship..............................6:30 CST
Wed. Bible Study (all ages)............. 6:30 CST
Rev. Tommy Doss, Pastor






Chapel Lane 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.


*' ^ FIRST PRESBYTERIAN

w 5 ^CHURCH
s 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
t. i\ SUNDAY WORSHIP........................... 10 a.m.
ADULT SCHOOL............................. 11 a.m.
(U S N *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children
Nursery Available
The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor











that extends beyond our walls
OUR MISSION
To effectively communicate God's message to everyone.
S To exalt God through contemporary Biblical worship.
To equip the saints for the work of ministry.
To extend God's love to everyone in our community
and throughout the world.

SCome visit We'd love to have you!


Rev. Marty Martin Pastor
Pastor's Study 229-9254
Presently meeting in the First Union Bank Building
Monument Avenue, Port St. Joe
Sunday Worship 10:00am and 6:00pm
Call for times and details of other opportunities


Delicius Corn for Florida,

"Staysweet" Strain Keeps Its Sweetness Long After Harvest


1


FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
... REV.. BILL, WHITE, PASTOR- -.
2420 Long Ave.
'l P Port St. Joe, FL 32456
904-229-6886
Port St. Joe's "Port of Victory"'
Sunday School............................10 a.m.'
M morning W orship....... ..............................11 a.m .,
Sunday Evening ............................................. 6 p.m .
W wednesday Evening ....................`......,;..7 p.m.


-j








THELNU' A'P U f YWNRI i' fU5. 1u' TDA1. flL*V lttf l UU5 P AG 3


Florida-the Land of Fire!


Controlled Fires Necessary


James Stevenson
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection
For the past 100 years, we
have tried to mold this state into
our, "image" of what we think
Florida should be without know-
ing the consequences. We have
'substantively reduced mosquitos
as a pest. We have tried to elimi-
nate'floods. We have drained the
wetlands to provide space for
housing and agriculture and we
have build condos on barrier is-,
lands.
Mother nature occasionally
reminds us who is really in con-.
trol when she delivers tornadoes,
droughts, freezes and hurricanes
like Andrew. The rising sea level
erodes our beaches and threatens


to topple cohdos into the sea un-
less we spend millions of dollars
every few years to re-nourish the
beach with sand. Our wastes are
coming full cycle from our toilets
to our fresh water springs and aq-
uifers from which we draw our
drinking water.
Sirice 1945, Smokey the Bear
has taught us that all fires in the
forest are bad. We have stopped
woods fires that use to consume
dead brush and now we are faced
with a build-up of hazardous
fuels that result in high intensity
wildfires. Newcomers to Florida,
as well as many who have lived
here all of their lives, are not
aware of the role of fire in main-
taining healthy natural land-
scapes.
Ponce de Leon is credited


Fishing Season Open

On St. Vincent Island
St. Vincent National Wildlife Refuge"s 1995 public fishing sea-
son has been set. Refuge Manager Donald J. Kosin has announced
that fishing will open Iin .Lakes 1, 2, and Oyster pond, April 1
through September 30. Fishing will open in Lakes 3, 4, and 5, May
15 through September 30. The fishing season has been designed to
/minimize disturbances to nesting bald eagles. The St. Vincent
Creek water control structure will be open during April, May and
June. Low water levels may make access difficult to Lakes 1
through 5 during that time period. Due to lake drawdowns and ren-
ovations, the fish populations in Lakes 1-4 are low.
*.Sport fishing will be allowed in accordance with all applicable
state and federal regulations and subject to the following specific
regulations:
(1) Fishing is permitted from sunrise to sunset;
(2) Boats with electric motors are permitted (all other motors
must be removed from the. boats and secured to a refuge motor
rack with a lock and chain);
(3) Boats may not be left on the refuge overnight, and camping
is prohibited;
(4) The use of live;minnows as bait is not permitted.
A fishing regulations leafleft with map can be obtained from the
refuge visitor center (P. O. Box 447, Apalachicola, FL 32329) and
the Indian Pass kiosk. Leaflets will also be mailed upon request by
phone (904) 653-8808.


Brownie Troop #242


A "Sweet" Success


Brownie Troop #242 and
Junior Troop #694 extend their
thanks to Port St Joe and area
businesses for helping them to
have a successful cookie sale this
year. Brownie Troop 242 sold
4,584 boxes of cookies and Jun-
ior Troop #694 sold 1,284 boxes
of cookies.
The, top salesgirls for the,,
Brownie troop were Heather Lee,
Sarah House. and Amy Sasnett
together selling over 1, I00 boxes.



S, .
.. .,
i..-" A ;'


Thanks also to the parents who-
assisted in the cookie sales,
The troops would like to
thank the following area -busi-,
nesses for allowing the girls to
use their stores for their booth,
sales: Saveway, St. Joe Paper-
makers Federal Credit Union,
Rich's IGA, Motley's Big Star,.
Bill's Dollar Store, Hungry How-
ie's Pizza, First Union Bank, Jr!.
Food Store and Gulf Foods.


As Land Management Tool


with naming our ,state "Florida-
the Land of Flowers." The major
reason that Florida was a natural
wildflower garden.when the Span-
iards arrived was that lightning-
caused fires crept across the land
these fires, were started by light-
ning; others were started by Indi-

ans. Indians used fires extensive-
ly throughout this region for
thousands of years to attract
game, to increase edible plant
foods and to reduce mosquitoes.
Pioneer farmers and cattlemen
followed the Indians' example and
used fire to Improve natural
range for their livestock. Florida
was."a Land of Fire."
Today : resource managers
and biologists prescribe fire. for
the health of the land just as doc-
tors prescribe medicine for the
health of the human body. The
fires are planned by professional
biologists and conducted by
trained resource managers to im-
prove the condition of the land.
The fires have low flames, move
slowly and are not a threat to
wildlife, In fact, wildlife is attract-
ed to the freshly burned areas.
Deer, turkeys and many-other
species of wildlife are. commonly
seen moving on to burned areas
as soon as the fire passes.
If you enjoy wildlife and sup-
port the protection of endangered
species such as the Florida scrub
jay, then encourage the use of
prescribed fire in the manage-
ment of natural lands. Many spe-
cies of plants and animals cannot
survive if, their habitat is not
burned every few years. If you en-
joy scenic natural landscape with
abundant wildflowers and butter-
flies, then support the land' man-
agers' right to use prescribed fire.
If. you believe homes should be
protected from wildfires, then en-
courage the reduction of hazard-
ous, natural fuels with prescribed
fires.,
The perpetuation ,of wildflow-
ers, butterflies, birds and other
wildlife is dependent upon the
continuation of prescribed bum-
ing as a land management tool. If
you support the wise manage-
ment of public lands then. don't
complain if these lands produce
.some smoke or ashes one or two
days a year. Instead. complain if
they don't. Fire is as important to
Florida's pinelands and grass-
lands as rain Is to the rain forest.
'Realtors promote the advan-
tages of owning a house next to a
state park or nature preserve
with its scenic beauty and wild-'
life. But they fail to mention that
natural areas produce mosqui-
toes during the summer that will
feast on you while you are cook-
ing-out in the backyard. Rac-
coons will raid your garbage can
and tear through the screens on
the porch to eat your dog's food.
You may experience smoke and
ashes that drift to your home
from periodic prescribed fires.
Lots of smoke is often pro-
duced in South Florida when sug-
ar cane fields are. burped-off be-
fore the harvest. Probably the
worst smoke problem is. caused
by burning debris at land clearing
projects. Piles of debris may smol-
der and produce smoke for days.
In contrast, smoke from pre-
scribed bums is of very short du-
ration because the fire is planned
and conducted so as to produce
the least amount of smoke and to
send the smoke in a direction so
as not to be a nuisance. Land
managers 'strive to control smoke
by using winds to direct it away'
from roads, residential areas,
hospitals and airports.
If you live near a state park
or other natural area and you
have a respiratory ailment: that
could be aggravated by smoke.
then contact the park or land'
manager to request that you be.
notified before a prescribed fire is
conducted so that you can ar-
range to be away from home the
", i


Junior Troop #694


All rfrms of Insurance
Homeowners Auto Flood
Business Packages Group Life Boat
Hospitalization Mobile Homes

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


MESSAGE
SERVICE




OFFICESPLYSTORE


day of the fire.
The following agencies in
Florida manage their lands with
prescribed fires:
Federal
Nat'l Park Service Nat'l Park
US Forest Service Nat'1 Forests
US Fish & Wildlife National
Service Wildlife Refuge
US Bureau of Indian
Indian Affairs Tribal Lands
US Air Force Military Bases
US Navy Military Bases.
State .. .
Dept. of Environ. State Parks
Protection
Div. of Forestry State Forests
Fla. Nat'I Guard Camp Blanding
Game & Fresh Water Wildlife
Fish Commission, Mgmt. Areas
Water Mgmt. Dist. Water Mgmt.
Districts Lands
University Educational
Sof Florida Forest.
Univ. of Ecological
Central Florida Preserve
University of Ecological
South Florida Preserve
Fla. Museum of Ecological
Natural History Preserve
Organizations
Nat'1 Audubon Sanctuaries
Society
The Nature Preserves
Conservancy
If you have any questions
about prescribed, burning, con-
tact any of the above agencies or
Jamnes A. Stevenson, Florida De-.
partment of Environmental Pro-
tection, 3900 'Commonwealth
Boulevard, Mail Station #45, Tal-'
lahassee, Florida (904) 488-4892.

Apply for Fall '95

Paramedic Course
The Health Sciences Division
of Gulf Coast Community College
is now accepting applications to
the Fall 1995 Emergency Medical
Technician and Paramedic Pro-
gram. Applicants to the Paramed-
ic program must be licensed
.E.M.T.'s.
For more information about
application procedures, contact
Courtney Brooks, 872-3827, ex-
tension 5844.


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




Trees & Plants

Pear, Pomegranate, Large Pecan, Apple, Persimmon,
Scuppernong Grape, Blueberry, Sweet Fig,
Cold Tolerant Orange & Kumquats
ORNAMENTALS
Japanese Magnolia, 8-10 ft. reg. $25.00
Reduced to p$l '199
Granny Graybeard, Crepe Myrtle, Eucalyptus, Bridal Wreath,
Red Bud, Dogwood (Red, Pink and White), Native Honeysuckle,
Azalea, Mandevilla, Alamanda, Butterfly & Hummingbird Plants,
Bird of Paradise, Bougainvillea and other Blooming Tropicals
Call Kinard 639-5176
MAC'S NURSERY
12 Miles North Of WeWa On Hwy. 73.
Drive A Little, Save A Lot. Hundreds Of Azaleas
Arid Dogwood in Bloom. 1Toso30


' [ ._'.


T FOOT CARE
HEEL PAIN .* BURNING FEET
PAINFUL FEET -*r NUMB FEET
> CORNS CALLUSES
TOENAIL PROBLEMS'
----. DIABETIC FOOT CAIE -
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


FNP


Life Home Auto Business
- Health Disability


15% DISCOUNT ON AUTO INSURANCE ue
WITH HOMEOWNERS l S i


REMINDER


1994 PROPERTY TAXES'

DELINQUENT ON


APRIL. 1


3% interest will be added to unpaid real estate taxes

on April 1. Advertising costs will be added on May 1.

1 1/2% interest per month will be added to Personal

Property taxes beginning April 1. Advertising costs

will be added May 1.

All unpaid items will be advertised in the local news-

paper if payment is not received by May 1.

. Tax Sale Certificates will be sold on all unpaid real

estate items on May 26.

Tax warrants will be issued on all unpaid personal

property items pursuant to Chapter 197, Florida Stat-

utes.

The amount due will be determined by the date pay-

ment is RECEIVED.

Eda Ruth Taylor

Tax Collector

229-6116
2tc 3/23 and 3/30, 1995


Tml TA -PRTIMJO. Le TU SDY.MRC q- QI


PAr.P. qrt


I


-


I


I













School News


Events and Happenings From County Schools





Wewahitchka

Elementary

News...
By Linda Whitfield


Two Participate In
Governor's Challenge
Sixth graders Philip Hall and
Pertanya Presley have joined in
an effort to help Floridians better
understand energy and the role it
plays in our lives. The Florida En-
ergy Office in the Department of
Community Affairs has designed
the Governor's Energy and Envi-
ronment Awards Program to chal-
lenge and encourage students to,
take an active role in learning
about Florida's energy use and
how it relates to environmental
and economic issues. When Phil-
ip and Pertanya complete the pro-.
gram's five challenges, they will
receive an award signed by 'Gov- '
ernor Chiles. Keep up the good
work, kids.

Fla. Highway Patrol Does Crash
Demonstration At WES'
Lt. Larry M. Costanzo of Par-"
ama City and Deputy Greg Cole
of Gulf County presented an in-
formative demonstration on the
use of seat belts. Seat belts do
save lives and that message was
brought home loud and clear at
our school. Lt Costanzo told the
students that even at 10 miles
per hour,, four times one's body


weight is forced on one at the
time of impact.
When one is strapped in by a
seat belt, one is "part" of the car
and doesn't keep moving when
the car strikes a tree or other im-
movable objects. (Remember New-
ton's Lawl) Brave ones at our
school who took the ride were.
Sue McDaniel, Tracy Bowers, Bill
Carr, Esther Taunton, Kim Lud-
lam and Randy Harper. A lot of
us are going to 'wear our seat
belts all the time now and not
just on long trips
Do You Need More
Stress Reducers?
Last week I mentioned five'
stress reducers. My sister in Ten-
nessee sent me the list so I guess
I'll credit her as the source. Here'
are five more:
1. Make friends with non-:
worriers. Worry-warts are contag-
ious. ,
2. Say "No" to extra projects
you don't have time for.


Help Requested


Cole's Expenses
A sophomore at Wewahitch- plastic and alu
ka High School, Charlie Cole, has suiting" compos
been selected to have his science demonstrated
fair entry compete in the Interna- strength, outdi,
tional Science Fair in Ontario, currently avails
Canada in May. He has also been mercial products
selected as Wewahitchka High men should con
School's representative to the smaller than
Hugh oian (HOBY) Leadership campuses is out
Seminar a't Florida- State Univer- could continue %
ity theA-st of May. tie hypothesis
Charlie, 15, is a versatile tribute to his pei
student, winning awards in band / The costs
at the district and state level International Sc
playing the saxophone. rently beyond t
His science fair project,. Cole family. Ch
which is an on-going experiment fly out of Talla
over the past four years, involves tending the H
the combining of recycled paper, which lasts un


BUSY SPRI
As I write, stude
ing the' annual CTI
statewide 'measuring
that allows us to s
match up against thi
state, as well as the
district. Our student
well the last several
ing continuous Impr
almost all grade level
many factors affect
formance on these te
year we hold our brea
our students 'will do
Results usually come
the end of the school:
"Spring Break" is
'the comer. Students
Friday, April 7th and
day, April 17th, after


to Hel

to Sci


iminum. The re-
ite material has
an increase in
standing that of
able paper com-
s. That this young
me from a county
many university
standing, that he
work on his scien-
for four years is
rseverance.
for attending the
ience Fair is cur-
the reach of the.
arllie will have to
ahassee after at-
IOBY conference
til May 7th. On


From the Principal

Wewahitchka


High School
By Larry A. Mathes

NG! day. I believe everyone is ready
nts are tak- for a little time off to relax and get
BS tests, a ready for the final push.
instrument What else happens in the
see how we Spring? Well, the prom is April
e rest of the 22nd, the Academic Sr. High '
rest of our Banquet is April 24th. the 10th
s have done grade assessment test (GTAi) is
years, show- April 18, the playoffs.for softball
movement at and baseball, the state track meet
cls. However -somewhere, usually late in
student per- May, spring football training tries
sts, so each to sneak in a two-three week peri-
Lth and hope od and may be a jamboree or
their best. something. It's barely enough
e back near time to hand out equipment and
year. sign up players.
just around In the middle of everything,
will get out we expect students to continue, to
return Mon- perform academically to the bitter
Easter Sun- end. Thank goodness most dol


Plenty of things have been
happening in the middle school
this week and in the past ones.
As we continue to practice sports
and plan things for ongoing
clubs, we are also taking CTBS
tests and studying hard.
Congratulations to last
week's "Students of the Week".
They are: Jeremiah Priest, Jessi-
ca VanSwearingin and Reggie
Gathers, seventh grade; Tim
Hayes and Tara Roebuck, eighth
grade. Way to go guys!
The 'boy's track team did a
great job in their last perfor-
mance at Rutherford on Friday.
New school records accomplished
in the meet were by Davin Baxter
in the shot put and Brooks Adki-
son, Jason Gainnie, Clay Small-
wood and Wade Kennington in
the 3200 meter relay. Congratula-
tions, great job!
On Saturday, the team will


compete in the Florida A & M
University Middle School Track &
Field Championships. Over 500
athletes from 20 schools are
scheduled to compete in the,
meet. Good luck, guys
The girl's softball team has
gotten off to a slow but exciting
start this season. They have
played four games so far. Their
first two losses were to Chipley.
On Monday, they lost a close one,
16-14, to Carrabelle and then
beat them in the second game,
17-7.
The boy's middle school base-
ball team earned two victories
Tuesday (in their inaugural de-
but) over Carrabelle, 12-0; and 2-'
1.
We are taking the CTBS tests
this week. Students are reminded
to get plenty of sleep, eat a good
breakfast, and to bring, two #2
pencils to prepare each day for


3. Unplug your phone when
you want to relax for a while.
4. Forgive people and events.
We live in an imperfect world,
5. Add an ounce oflove to, .
everything you do. Every day do ,
something you really enjoy.
Put On A Happy Face!
Group Pictures on Monday
Pictures are expensive. One
way to capture the memories is a ',
group picture of your child's
class. These are more inexpensive ,
than individual pictures and then
you do have a moment. I recent-
ly found my first grade class pho-
to and I wasn't in it. Still I was
lald to look' at alli mxr frtindsc


Gulf County Schools
Lunch Menu
April 3- 7
MON-Cheeseburger, French
Fries, Milk, Cake
TUES--Country Fried Steak
!or Meatloaf, Mashed Pota-
toes, Turnip Greens, Roll,
Milk, Gravy
WEDS-Manager's Choice,
Fruit, Vegetable, Bread, Milk,
Dessert
THURS-Chicken, Green
Vegetable, Mashed Potatoes
w/gravy, Cornbread, Milk
FRI-NO LUNCH


CTBS-It's Finally Arrived! '' /""V" 1 '
Anything can be made fun :
and not drudgery if you try. This '''
year at WES teachers have re- ",
viewed for the CTBS but we've '.
taken a different approach. We've ,,
actually looked forward to it and
seeing how much we've improved
instead of worrying over, dreading ee
and thinking negatively. With our '''
Positive Action Program, we are
geared up to excel. 'A "..'x' vee
Skinnybones
Everyday in Linda Whitfield's Spring Pictures
third grade classroom, the, ball Spring pictures have been
game report is given. Sqme win,, sent home. ;Checks should be,
some, lose, ,'but they like to play made payable to Port St. Joe Ele-
ball. As part of the language arts mentary School P.T.A. The dead-
curriculum, novel studies are in- line for ordering pictures is April,
corporate into the program. One 6.
of the class favorites is SKINNY- .PositiveAction
BONES, the story of a skinny lit-, Our Positive Action rd for
tie boy who has the. biggest Our Positive Action Word for
mouth In the Little' League. What the Week" is POTENTIAL.,Par-
a book to spark interest in this ents see their children as bundles
spring-like weather 'd of potential. They enjoy watching
them learn, grow and change.
'They love their children for what
They are;, and for what they will
0l 'become. Can' you see the poten-
p w ith tial in your friends?'Are they fu-
tire teachers; athletes, healers,
S* thinkers or inventors? It might be
n ce F a. fun to share what you see with
them.


May 8th air fare prices change in-
creasing his air fare costs by'
more than 100%. A parent must
accompany him to the Interna-
tional Science Fair according to ,
the rules of the fair, and .his.
mother will travel with him.
The arare, wilLleave Char-
lie about ,$400s,.hott Ifhisifatherd
accompanies 'lhim also. it, :wllb'
mean ,an additional $1,200 plus"'
other expenses..
Anyone wishing to help the
young student attend the Interna-'
tional Fair in Canada may make
a contribution to the' Internation-
al Science Fair Fund for Charlie
Cole at Wewahitchka State Bank.,


Bulldog Club
Fifth. and sixth grade stu-
dents, who are members of the
Bulldog Club. will attend "At The
Hop" on Friday, March 31. Stu-
dents who have an "S" in conduct
and no office referrals are eligible
for the Bulldog Club. Congratula-,
tions Bulldog Club members!
." ,.-, -1 i .1 :. -. .!
S pring, Fling. ,
Our first Spring Fling will be
held' at Port St. Joe Elementary
School-on Saturday, April 1 from
10:00 '- 2:00. There will be pony
rides, booths, games, raffle held
every thirty minutes, live enter-
tainment and great food.
Bring the whole family for a
day offuntll. '


Belin Named "Stavros"


Apple Awm

The F.S.U. Stavros Center for
Economic Education announces
that the 6th annual "Stavros Ap- "
ple Award" program was held on
'Thursday. March 23rd. The pro-
gram was held at the Rotunda of
the College of Law at, Florida
State University.
1 The Center proudly an-
nounced the following teachers as
winners ,in the 1995 "Stavros Ap-
ple Award" program: Cindy Belln' '
from Port St. Joe Elementary in
Gulf County, Linda Gray' from
Millville Elementary in 'Bay
County, Earlene Knight from Jef-
ferson Elementary in Jefferson
'County, Martha Moore Pepper,
from Howard Middle School in
Jefferson County and Emily Pe-
terson from Wakulla Middle
School in Wakulla County.
This program, which was in-
augurated in 1990, gives due rec-
ognition to teachers of grades K--
12 who have excelled in the
teaching of free enterprise and ec-
onomic programs they have inim-
plemented in their classrooms,
The "Stavros Apple Award" pro-'
gram was' initiated through the
fund-raising efforts of the late Bill
Peterson.,
'The purpose of the program:,
is to: 1) encourage the teaching of
economic concepts and principles
through existing programs in
grades K-12; 2) recognize those
outstanding teachers who have
demonstrated, a Isubstantial
knowledge of economics and are
successful in imparting this
knowledge to their student; and
3) reward those exemplary teach-
ers who have been most success-.
ful in increasing the economic lit-
eracy of their students.
Teachers. from the Center's
twelve county area were invited to
submit an application for the "Ap-
ple" award. Each teacher chosen


this exam. Everyone do your best.
That's it for this week. Have a
great one!


Winner


for an award received p a c plaque
and a cash prize.
The Center would like to con-
gratulate this year's winners and
. wish them continued success in
the classroom.



Highland,, iew
SEementar Scf oo





Barbara !etis

Second Grade
Mrs' Hernandez's .second
graders ere, asked to create a
character from any story or book
or make-believe and could write a
story about. that character or
creation.
i As one walks into the library,
the north wall holds displays of
these characters, .such as Jayson
Corbell's shadow box depicting
Peter, Pan, high in the clouds as
he watched Capt. Hook's ship dis-
appearing beneath, the waves. Aa-
ron Little's Lil Toot, Kayla White's
Snow White and many others are
displayed.
,Then, there is a purple-
Scolored worm named Keith that
really stands out to the' viewer.
Jamie Nichols created the Baby
Worm. According to Jamie, Baby
Worm wouldn't eat and his moth-
er was worried. Finally one day
he ate a purple crayon and devel-
oped a taste for them. Eventually
the school children adopted Baby
Worm, furnishing him purple
crayons to eat in exchange for
playing with him.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING PAYS!
Call 227-1278 to place yours. $3.50
for first insertion. $2.00 a week for
consecutive runs, plus 54 per word
for all over 20.


IShark Talk "-
" 1ik1 Ikll l -ik l 11 1 1 11


_________________ w

"*' '~ -~


This is the last week of "Spirit
and Pride" month so we want to'
include several statements from.
students about Faith Christian.
"I like Faith Christian. I like
Mrs. "B" most I like the play-
ground. I like thide kldds. if'i ffaun-"
here- 1. -like Mrs. Joy and- Mrs.
Soo."' LeeAnn Hinson, grade
one.
"I like Faith Christian School
because the teachers are nice but'
strict. P. E. is very fun. Science,
math arid history are my favorite
subjects. I love my friends at
Faith Christian School.." -Mark
Vinson, grade two;. .

"I like Faith. Christian School
because it gives a good education
and the teachers are nice. I like
all the subjects but my "fafrot" is
Bible.,"--Brett Tarpley, grade
three.
"I like Faith Christian School
because you can learn about Je-
sus. You can also get a good edu-
cation. You can meet a lot of
friends." Mandy Phinizy, grade 4.
"Faith Christian is a. good
school because it teaches about
Christ. I like it because the teach-
ers are nice. I want to be a teach-
er here when I grow up. I couldn't
ask for a better' school." -Renee


class will be taught by a two-
teacher team consisting of one
mathematics and one English
teacher. The SAT material comes
with a money back guarantee to
the school if our stu-
dents, who put in at
least 15 hours, do not
points gain. The en-
rollment will be based
on first come, first
serve, and the sign-up,
sheet is on Mrs. Rish's
door in the Guidance
office.
Just a reminder:
all tenth graders who.
need to purchase a
class ring, the Herff
Jones' representative
will be in the Com-'
mons area to meet with students
and parents on April 4th from
6:00-9:00 p.m. All follow-up or-
ders will be taken at school the
next day from '10:00-1:00.
Congratulations to Coach Ep-
pinette for being selected by the
National High School Athletic
Coaches, Association as the 1995
NHSACA Coach of the year for,
our region (Florida,. Georgia. Ala-
bama, Mississippi, Tennessee,
South Carolina. North Carolina.
and Arkansas).
Congratulations to Jessica
White for being accepted to Flori-
..da State University.


The

Lion's,


Tale


News Colutnn..-
Faith Christial School.
Vinson, grade 5.
'What I like best about Faith
Christian is Mrs. Joyner. When-
ever I am having a bad day she
always 'cheers me up. Her science
class is'fun. I never get bored. I
i 'a glad that"she is my teacherr"
--Jessica Slate,. grade 6.
Mrs. Goebert's class is incu-
bating chicken eggs. So far five
have hatched. All are excited
about it. and Preston Allyn put
into poetry from "bird's eye" view.


G.C.C.C. s Spring
96 RN Program

Applications for the Spring
1996 Registered Nursing Program'
at Gulf Coast Community College
are now being accepted. Applica-
tions procedures for this limited
access program must be complet-
ed by September 30 to be consid-
ered for the class. Interested per-
sons should start their appli-
cation procedures and enroll in
prerequisite courses as soon as
'possible to insure that all require-
ments have been met,
Contact Courtney Brooks ,at
(904) 872-3827, for additional in-
formation.


My V ~ery'Ow Boo

Ag iftanbokhopeorciifdreit


Port St. Joe Middle School News 1


i


m


Seniors with a 3.5 or higher
GPA, who plan to attend the Uni-
versity of Florida need to apply
for the Panhandle Gator Club
Scholarship. Applications are
available in the Guid-
ance office.
The senior beach
party is planned for
April 21. You must
pay your class dues
before you can partici-
pate. This event is the
day before prom, so
pay your dues and en-
joy the sun with all of
your classmates.
Congratulations
to Des Baxter for be-
ing selected First
Team 3A All-State by
the Associated Press
for boys' basketball. He has re-
ceived this honor for two consec-
utive seasons. Good job Desl;
Attention' 10th and 11th
graders: Are you interested in
preparing to do your best on the
SAT and ACT? If so, you need to
sign up for our three-week sum-
mer prep class; The school has
purchased some new material
which we will have available ne4t
year on our local area network.
By coming to the summer prep
class you will learn how to use
this material and be able to con-
tinue using it for additional prep-
aration and, review during the
next school year or years. The


i~,L~i~








TW. STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. MARCH 30. 1995


Grandmother Tackles Capitol


SA Hospital Problem

Lawmaker Suggests the Churches
Should Teach Family Values to Kids
Helen Spivey, 66 year old great-grandmother of the Florida House of
Representatives, didn't know what to expect when she came from Crystal
River for her first legislative session this month, but she has managed to
take on one of the biggest lobbies in the state-the Florida Association of
Hospitals.
The crux of her House Bill 621 is that two staff members of the hos-
pital (one can be a volunteer) must be in the recovery room at all times
with a patient after an- operation. It's the only solution, she ways, to pre-
venting another Bruce Allen Young from raping some sedated patient
when they are most defenseless.
Young, a registered nurse and former Pinellas County school teacher,
pleaded no contest to raping seven women one a 15 year-old in the re-
covery room 'at Citrus Memorial Hospital and was sentenced to 17 years
in prison.
"A rape is equal to losing a foot or an arm and it's going to take two
people in the recovery room of hospitals to assure it will never happen
again," Rep. Spivey said.
Her bill was passed out of the House subcommittee on aging and re-
habilitative services last week, but Rep. Alzo J. Reddick, D-Orlando,
tacked an amendment to it striking the provision requiring two hospital
staffers in the recovery room. ,He had help, Mrs. Spivey said, in. gutting
the bill's primary intent from Rep. Stephen R. Wise, R-Jacksonville. and
Rep. Carl Littlefield, R-Dade City.
"I'll withdraw the bill if that bad amendment stays on when it goes to
the floor," Mrs. Spivey told the subcommittee. The bill goes next to the
full committee. '
The feisty great-grandmother, who has three children, eight grand-
children and a husband called "Daddy Bear" William, said she intends to
fight for her bill.
Reddick said two staff people in the recovery room would be too ex-
pensive for hospitals. ,. I
Spivey said not so, the costs would be passed on to patients and
families who would be glad to pay the slightly higher cost.
"I realize now I am fighting a well organized hospital lobby," she said
after the meeting, "but I know I've. got a good 'bill. Remember how the
number of robberies plummeted when convenience stores put two people
on duty In them." I .
Her bill calls for hospitals to investigate allegations of sexual miscon-
duct by its personnel and report every allegation to the hospital adminis-
trator, the state's central abuse register, the hospital governing board,
and the local police. It provides for education sessions on abuse and ex-
pands the definition of "disabled adult" under the Protective Service Act
to inclUde persons temporarily incapacitated because of medical treat-
ment. "
Although her major bill may have. been shot down, another health
care bill she authored passed the House Business and Professional Regu-
lations Committee anid was sent to appropriations. It provides that any
person who has had a license'or certificate revoked or suspended for sex-
ual misconduct not be allowed to apply for another position unless the li-
cense or certificate was fully reinstated. Young, before becoming a nurse
at the hospital,- left his school teaching job under a cloud of sexual mis-
conduct, but hospital officials didn't know it.
Turn to Churches? Bill Mattox, an author-researcher and vice presi-
dent of the Family Research Council in Washington, D.C., shocked a few
members of the conservative James Madison Institute of Tallahassee last
'week when he said the best way to restore family values is not to Jus.t
kick poor mothers off welfare for having illegitimate' children, but for
churches to provide real leadership in fighting divorce.
He told a luncheon audience that church members outnumber wel-
fare mothers enormously.'
"Somebody is going to have to provide the leadership. I'm not in-
clined to think churches are better qualified than government to do it,"
Mattox said. ,
He said the focus should be on the future, not the past. "It's easier to
blame the welfare state than take some responsibility for the high divorce
rate, fajyly breakdown, and increase of crime," he told the predominant-
ly white male crowd, .including former state Rep. Tim Ireland. Republican"
whip from Ft. Myers who has moved to Tallahassee to practice law. ,"'
Another shocker he delivered was that the Bible Belt southern states
I1 where Protestant churches dominate have the higher divorce rates in the
country. The lowest rates are In womanizer Sen. Ted Kennedy's Massa-
chussets, and in New York where there are more Catholic and strong
family-orien ted Jewish families.
Even Jim Towey, secretary of the Florida Health and Rehabilitative
Services, agrees government is enslaving people by making them depen-
dent on welfare) but he thinks business corporations not the churches.
and charities should take the lead in welfare reform programs.
"Corporations will help if they know their money isn't going to be
wasted," said Towey who once worked with Mother Teresa'and almost be-
came a Catholic priest
Uncle Clem Rednek on Flat Creek in Gadsden County said the "only
and bestest way for Amerika" to make a comeback is through personal
spiritual belief that used to be found in the market place and the church-
es.,
'Taxpayers would help too iffen-they knew their money isn't going to
be wasted," Clem said when I checked out the week's news with him.

Capitol News Round-Up:
More questions were raised last week on whether Department of La-
bor,Secretary Doug Jamerson should be. confirmed by the Florida Senate
as investigators look Into charges he signed a back-dated letter authoriz-'
ing a nine million dollar transfer 'to'Tallahassee Community College for
an experimental program.
Nothing has been proven as yet but still undisclosed whistle blowers
in the Department of Education have revealed they may have committed
illegal acts ordered by their superiors while Jamerson was still serving as
Florida Education Commissioner and head of the Department of Edtca-
'. The investigation was requested by Education Commissioner Frank
Brogan who defeated Jamerson in the November election. Jamerson was
then appointed by Gov. Chiles as Labor Secretary.
As a result of the allegations, the DOE said it would take back the $9
million until the Florida Department of Law Enforcement investigation is




FREE HEARING TEST
S- Set For
SENIOR CITIZENS
: '? .. :


JAMES W. DAME
Hearing Aid Specialist


GULF COAST HEARING AID
CENTER of Panama City will be
offering to anyone 55 or older a
free hearing test. If you have been'
exposed to loud factory noise, if
people seem to mumble or you
ask people to repeat what they
have said, come see us at:


New Schedule:


ST. JOE MOTEL
501 Monument Ave.
THURSDAY, APRIL 6

9:00 A.M. 12:00 NOON
This is our regular monthly Service Center and we will service anyone's
hearing aid free of charge. We have the lowest battery prices in the area.
Come in and try our service!


NEWS


ROUND-UP ..
by Jack Harper


finished.
Investigators are, also looking into charges that DOE employees
shredded thousands of agency records in December, also few days before
the new Republican administration took over from Jamerson.
Jamerson has also been criticized for giving key workers in his un-
successful campaign for education commissioner and a distant cousin
high paying jobs'in the labor department he now heads via appointment
by Gov. Lawton Chiles.
CASH CAP ON BABIES: State Sen. Ginny Brown-Waite headed up a
press conference of conservative legislators who are calling for a cash cap
on women on welfare who keep on having babies.
The bill-authored by Brown-Waite, R-Spring Hill, and Rep. Carl Lit-
tlefield, R-Dade City-forbids the state from increasing welfare payments
$62 a month for each new child.
"I wouldn't debate with you that women are having children for the
additional $62 a month, but I believe that some of that is going on,"' said
Sen. Charles Williams, D-Live Oak who called the press conference out-
side the Senate chamber last week to back the bill.
BOOT CAMP figures cited by Manatee County Sheriff Charlie Wills
underreported the number of youths who have been arrested after com-
pleting the training camp for Juvenile criminals. In an earlier report sher-
iff officials reported only 20 percent of the camp graduated were rearrest-
ed. A separate report from the Juvenile Justice Department put the
figure at 75 percent. Wells said the mistake was made because of an in-
advertent failure to check a database of juvenile arrests.
CHARTER SCHOOLS were unanimously approved in the House Ed-
ucation Committee last week. but not before black legislators were as-
sured by Speaker Peter Wallace. D-St. Petersburg. their concerns would
be considered in the Appropriations Committee where It now goes. Black
lawmakers said charter schools-which are run by private educators un-
der contract to district boards-could take tax dollars from the public
schools.
SGULF SHERIFF: Suspended Gulf County Sheriff Al Harrison was giv-
en the maximum 51 -month prison sentence for his conviction on charges
of coercing oral sex from female jail inmates. U. S. District Judge Lacy
Collier said he normally would have exceeded the guidelines for officials
who violate the public trust, but didn't this time because of Harrison's
previously spotless 30 years in law enforcement Harrison maintained his
claim of innocence.,
QUOTE OF THE WEEK: "Now I know why they changed the name of
the Senate Ways and Means Committee. They found the ways to be
mean," said Sen. Betty Holzendorf, D-Jacksonville, who has found it
tougher going for her programs since the Senate went Republican in the
November election. .
THIRD TRIAL: State Attorney Willie Meggs said prosecutors plan to
try John "Billie Joe" Crumitle. 18. a third time for the 1993 killing of a
British tourist at an Interstate Highway 10 rest area near Tallahassee
that has attracted international attention. Murder trials for Crumitie
have ended in hung Juries in MonUticello and Gainesville.


Attention
Korean Vets
President Clinton has signed
a bill, recently passed by Con-
gress, giving all veterans who
served in Korea for thirty consec- ,
utlve days 1 .or sixty non-
consecutive days from July 1,.
1949 through the present, mem-
bership eligibility in the Veterans
of Foreign Wars orgahizatlon.
George S. Coody, District 17
Commander of the V.F.W., would
like to extend an invitation to
those Korean veterans to join the
local chapter meetings.

Retired* Educators'
Hosting A Tea:,
The Gulf County Retired Edu-
cators will be hosting a tea at the
Gulf County Public Library Meet-
ing Room on Tuesday, April 4th
at 5:30 p.m. for all new retirees.
All retired educators are
urged to attend and welcome the
new retirees.


Rogers
TRAVEL
ORGANIZER
This self contained unit
includes a ball point pen,
50 vinyl-coated paper clips,
an 80 sheet memo pad, a


Sea Dream
Receives Grant
The Sea Dream Restoration
Project of the Apalachicola Mari-
time Museum, Inc. has received a
$5000 grant from the George G.
Tapper Foundation of Port St.
Joe.
This grant must be matched
dollar for dollar with other money
raised by A.M.M. for this project.
There is an account established
at the Apalachicola State Bank
for the Sea Dream Project.
Checks may, be made out to Apa-
lachicola Maritime Museum, Inc.,
and marked for the Sea Dream.
Donations to A.M.M. are fully tax
deductible. "
When there is $25,000.00 in
the Sea Dream account, A.M.M.
will accept the gift of the vessel
from her owner, Dr. C. W. Ran-
dolph, Jr., and start work on the
vessel. ." ..
A.M.M. is applying for a his-


Running out of room on your
desk? This compact desk organizer
includes 50 vinyl coated paper clips,
an 80 sheet memo pad and a tape
dispenser. Accommodates pens,
pencils and business cards as well.


Tech Prep
Orientation
You are cordially invited to
the Gulf County Tech Prep Orien-
tation meeting at 1:30 p.m. on
Wednesday. April 5 in the Port St.
Joe High School Media Center.
.The ,school, is fortunate to
have Marisa Brady,. Tech ,Prep'
Consortium Cortdlinadtrl;' Ed'
Sheffield, Bay Coun'ty Director of
Applied Technology and Adult Ed-
ucation. Bud Reviere,' Haney Vo-
cational Technical Director and
Lewis Baber. Gulf Coast Commu-
nity College Dean of Career Edu-
cation present the various as-
pects of this new innovative'
curriculum.
You won't want to miss a
chance to learn how academic
and technical education can be
-integrated to provide students the
best possible chance for success-
ful careers.


SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


CITY OF PORT ST. JOE

FULL COST ACCOUNTING
FOR SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT
In accordance with the Solid Waste Management Act of 1988,
Section 403.7049 requiring full cost accounting for solid waste
management, local governments must calculate and inform us-
ers of the full costs of solid waste management.
This information is intended to motivate consumers to reduce
their costs by reducing the ainount of garbage created, and also
encourage more cost-effective management of solid waste by lo-
cal governments. The results of the solid waste calculations for
the fiscal year beginning October 1, 1993 and ending September
30, 1994 are as follows:
RESIDENTIAL CUSTOMERS
Monthly cost of trash collection ....................... ....... ......... $5.48
Monthly cost of household garbage collection
and disposal ............................... ....... .................. 6.84
(Two pickups per week, containers provided by city)
M monthly cost of recycling .:............................................... 1.68
Total monthly cost per residential unit ."........:................ $14.00

COMMERCIAL CUSTOMERS
Monthly cost of trash collection ....... .................. $5.48
Monthly cost of garbage collection and disposal ................ 17.88
Monthly cost of recycling ........ .................. ... ............... 4.38
Total monthly cost per commercial unit (Avg.) ................. $27.74

MONTHLY COMMERCIAL.CHARGE BY CONTAINER SIZE
AND FREQUENCY OF PICKUP
Container Times Collected Per Week
Size 2 3 4 5
1 $14 $24 $39 $79
2 $18 $28 $43
3 $47
4 $36 $51 $91
6 $99
The cost information provided above is on a monthly average ba-
sis per account and averages the different types of service avail-
able. Actual costs for a given account may be different than that
reported above due to the nature of the service provided to a.
particular account.
Publish March 30, 1995


ArIc, OLZI".


I


'Save


PAGE 5B


torical designation for the Sea
Dream at both state and federal
levels. The vessel was built in
1932 in Apalachicola by Captain
Willie Fred Randolph and carpen-
ter, Alley Camo, of local pine, cy-
press and juniper, and cruised lo-
cal waters for many years. Many
local residents have fond memo-
ries of trips aboard the Sea
Dream.
In June of 1942, the Sea
Dream took part in the rescue of
crewmen from the British tanker
Empire Mica, torpedoed by a Ger-
man submarine about 20 miles
south of Cape San Bias.


i .~I~. I









PAGE 6B THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE. FL THURSDAY. MARCH 30, 1995


NOTICE OF INTENDED ACTION
THE GULF COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
Purpose and Effect: The Gulf County School.
Board proposes to amend and adopt policies, as
provided for In the Administrative Procedures Act,
for the purpose of bringing said policies Into com-
pliance with Florida Statutes and State Board of
Education Rules.
Summary. The following is a brief descrip-
tion of each proposal change..
3.80 FIRN Usage Policy
4.463 Weapons Prohibited
6.122 Required Fingerprinting and Certifl-
cate of License
6.13 Probatonary Period (Non-
Instructional)
6.38 Suspension and Dismissal (Non-
Instructional)
Economic Impact: These proposals will re-
sult In no direct costs associated with Implementa-
tion. ,
IF REQUESTED, A HEARING WILL BE HELD
Time: 9:00 A.M., E.T. .
Date: Tuesday, April 4. 1995
Place: Board Room, Gulf County School
Board Office, 502 Niles Road; Port St Joe, FL
32456
The entire text of the proposed rules can be
Inspected during regular office hours at the Gulf
County School Board Office. 502 Niles Road, Port
St. Joe, FL
I Special legal authority under which the
adoption is authorized and the law being imple-
mented and interpreted are made'specific.
The addition and changes are proposed by
Charles Temple Watson, Director of Support Ser-
vices and approved for consideration by B. Walter
Wilder, Superintendent.
Amendments:
3.80 FIRN Usage Policy
4.463 Weapons Prohibited
6.122 Required Fingerprinting and Certif-"
.cate of LUcense
6.13 Probationary Period (Non-
Instructional)
6.38 Suspension and Dismissal (Non-
Instructional)
2tc March 23 and 30, 1995

NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that the City Commis-
sion of the City of Port St. Joe, sitting as the Board
of Adjustment will hold a public hearing at City
Hall at 8:00.p.m., Tuesday. April 4,.1995, to deter-
mine whether the"City will authorize a deviation to
Zoning Ordinance No. 5 for a variance of five feet
(51 on ,the westerly and easterly property line to
construct a residence, on Lot 19, Block 130. Unit
12, St. Joseph's Addition,. located at 2019 Marvin
Avenue. -
Jim Maloy .' .' ,
Ci tyAidjior-Clerk
2tc.'March 23 and 30, 1995.


G.C.C.C. Will

Register Early
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege will hold early registration for
Summer A, Summer B and the
fall semester on April 6 and April
10 from 4:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. on
the second floor of the Student
Union.
Registration will continue
' April 11 through April 13, Tues-
day through Thursday, 7:30 a.m.
to 6:00 p.m. on the second floor
of the Student Union. Beginning
April 14 and continuing to April
21, Monday through Thursday,
7:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. and Fri-
day, 7:30 a.m. to 4:00.p.m., regis-
tration will take place in the relo-
cated Admissions and Records
Office.
The Admissions and Registra-
tion services have been temporar-
ily relocated hi the southwest cor-
ner of the Library, Room 102.
Access to the office is from the
outside door of the Library. Vete-
rans' services, grade reporting
and the Director of Admissions
are located in the north wing of
the Admissions Building.

Students must have a course
approval card signed by an advis-
er to register.

All registration fees for the
first summer term must be paid
on or before May 4. Students are
responsible for all fees due.

Summer A begins May 8;
Summer B begins June 20.
More information about early
registration is available by calling
(904) 872-3892.


Cougar Killed by Truck on U.S. 441

The mother of the dead kit- On February 25, a Gainesville said the cat was a 68-pound male ricultural inspection
ten-is one of two females that truck driver struck and killed a that was not wearing a radio col- when he came upon sevei
frequent the area in an experi- 7- or 8-month-old, cougar near lar and was previously unknown lying in the road. Kenne
ment to test whether the site is Lake City. to researchers. the animals scattered as
suitable to re-establish a Florida Wildlife biologist Chris Bel- Belden said trucker James preached, but the one
panther population there. den, of the Florida Game and Kennedy reportedly was driving failed to get out of the
The likely mother is either T- Fresh Water Fish Commission, on U. S. 441, just south of the ag- time.


41 (an adult brought to the area
from the wild in Texas) or T-31 (a
captive-raised adult from the
breeding facility at Gilman Paper
Company's White Oak Plantation
at Yulee).
"Both females were nearby at
the time of the accident," said
Tom Logan, head of the Coihmls-
sion's wildlife research bureau.
'The only male cougar kriown to
be in the area when the kitten
was conceived was T-33 (also
from White Oak)."
Although T-33 was vasecto-
mized prior to being released, the
cat has sired at least one other
litter, which did not survive. T-33
was removed from the area and
placed in a south Florida zoo af-
ter it killed a local resident's pet
cat.
Logan said researchers will,
attempt to locate the remainder of
the litter to fit the young animals
with radio collars that will enable
scientists to monitor their move-
ments and determine how many
kittens are in the litter.


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Corner of 27th St. & Hwy. 98 Duplex, each side has 2 bd., 1 ba.
furnished. Excellent rental potential. $120,000.
Corner of 31st St. -Duplex each side of duplex has 1 bd., 1 ba.,
neatly furnished. Approx. 100' hwy. frontage. Zoned tourist/
commercial. $90,000.


Joy Holder 648-8493
Joan Kent 647-3264
Judie McCormick 648-8595
Don Rains 648-3036
Joan Smithwick 648-8121


101-A Miramar Dr. 2 bd., 1 1/2 ba. townhome, furnished, new car-
pet. Ig landscaped corner yard with sprinkler system & priv. fence.
Waierview from 2nd floor. Convenient location near marinas, Pier
Rd. & Canal Parkway. $699090 NEW PRICE $65,900.
37th St. Gulf White Sands #1, 2 and 3. Completely furnished 2
bedroom, 2 bathn ownhomes, close to Gulf. All thre3 lor $180,000.
110 40th St. Apt. #2.- 2 bd., 1 ba., furnished, close to beach, 'e-
duced to $37,000;.Make offer.

GULF AIRE
312 Gulfaire Dr.: Absolutely beautiful lg. 3 or 4 bdrm. home w/
sunken great room, 2 1/2 bath. Approx. 4 years old. Cedar siding -
2 car garage cen. h/a, oak floors & carpet. Dream kitchen w/island,
separate dining. Must see. $139,000.
GulfAire Dr. Triplex, two 3 bd., 2 ba. units and one 1 bd., 1 ba.
unit, very nice, good investment, all 3 at $175, 000

ST. JOE BEACH
6311 Alabama Ave. Nice 3 bd., 1 1/2 ba., on Ig: 150'x150 lot. In-
cludes w/d, stove & refrig. Nice porch, garage, fenced yd. elec. gar-
age door opener, and water heater, lots of storage space including
utility shed. Owner moving. Priced to sell at $54,900.
14C Bay St. Nice 3.bd., 1 ba. frame home on a nice lot in a seclud-
ed neighborhood. 'House has Ig. screened porch and a 14'x24' auxil-
iary building. Priced to sell at $69,900.
6917 Georgia Ave. Modular home in excel. cond. Many features in-
cluding double garage, workshop, front & back porch, concrete
drive, cathedral ceiling & Ig. liv. rm., 3 bd., 2 ba., landscaped & TV
satellite. dish. Must see to appreciate. $62,900.
235 Selma St. Immaculate 3 bd., 2 ba. mobile home on Ig. lot, 1 1/2
blocks to beach. Wired workshop carport, nice, fenced yard. Re-
duced to $49,500.
5948 Georgia Ave., 2 bd., 2 ba. mobile home on 75'x150' lot. Dou-
ble garage. $42,500.
Coronado St. Like new 2 bd., 1 ba. sturdy double. wide home, 2
biks to beach, ch/a, furnished. Front deck. !g. back screen porch, w/
walkway to cute 'little 1 bd, 1 ba. granny house. Outside shower,
stor. bldg. low maintenance yd. w/natural terrain. Neat as a pini
$60,000.
100 Santa Anna. Frame duplex 2 bd., 1 ba. upstairs, 1 bd., 1 ba.
downstairs, window A/C's. 1/2 block to beach. Good rental history.
$80,000.
Coronado #7 2 bd., 1 1/2 ba. townhome, unrestricted gulf view,
furnished, nice. Reduced to $65,000. Make offer.
135 Desoto St. Neat lba. lte a, short walk to beach, gulf
view from upper dec ner fully furnished with washer/
dryer and two utility sl ie f e d $54,900.

PORT ST. JOE
105 Hunter St., Oak Grove. Great starter home 2 bdr., with study
or 3 bd., 1 ba., den, ch/,a, laundry rm & workshop on a nice 89'x60'
lot. Priced to sell at $37,500 reduced.


HIGHLAND VIEW
110 Bonita St. 2 bd, 1 ba. Wood frame house recently.remod-
eled with a new roof. Includes adjoining lot with in-place septic sys-
tem for 2 bd. mobile home. All for $37,900. ,
104 Marlin St. H.V., 3 BR, 2 bath on 2 lots 50'x 95' each. Good
view of bay, pecan trees, owner financing.. $25,900

WEWA, HOWARD CREEK,WHITE CITY
Land's Landing Evergreen Drive 1983 14 x67' mobile nome -
3 bd., 2 ba. New septic tank & well January 1992. Central ac &
can. gas heal. Appliances Includedl Equity & assume mortgage. It
qualified. $25.000.
Howard Creek Great fishing. year-round living, 3 bd., 1 ba., mo-
bile home, turn.. storage shed, well, screened porch, $32,500. 1
Acre cleared. O.
OVERSTREET
Pleasant Rest Cemetery Rd. 412 Raven Rd., want to be away
from It andc stil have neighbors? This's till Approx. 12. miles ,to
Mexico Beach 2 bd, 2 ba., ch/a. elec. i,Tchen, chain link fenced,
detached 2 car garage w/attacned 1 bdrm., 1 ba. elec. kitchen, ch/
a. Boat shed with. storage, storage shed. 1.5 acres m/l. $119,000.
406 N. Canal St. Watch the boats go by from your comfortable. 2
bd., 2 ba. stucco home with-100' on Intracoastal Canal, ch/a, all
elec.,' priv. fence, 2 storage bldgs., satellite dish. Peaceful neigh-
borhood reduced $79,900.
Canal front home Overstreet Large 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home on
approx. 4 acres with 225' on the canal. This lovely 2 story stilt
home has many amenities Including cedar-lined walk-In closets, ja-
cuzzi, cen. h&a, ground floor enclosed with 3 garage doors. Lg.
38'x60' metal building with two 12x12' roll-up doors included. Was
$162,000. Reduced to $125,000.
W. Forest St. 1982 60' 2 bd. furn. mobile home w/porch & storage
shed, well & new pump. Located on leveled, treed lot, approx. .663
acres. Call for directions. $28,500..

COMMERCIAL/INVESTMENT PROPERTY
PORT ST. JOE
Hwy. 98 & 5th St., Great commercial location with many possibili-
ties. Was seafood market, some equipment, remodeled in '92.
Priced 'right $89,900.
2.5 plus acres commercial/industrial with old garage, lots of possi-
bilities, $99,000.
MEXICO BEACH
37th St. approx. 75'x100' beachside, Pier Road., $57,000.
S. 40th St. approx. 75'x100', Lot 2,. Block 7, Unit 5 $35,000

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

LOTS
SEASHORES SUBDIVISION
Nautilus Dr., BIk A, lot 3, good size $18,000.
Nautilus Dr., BIk. A, Lot 9, city water, city sewer, 80'x150' lot.
$20,000.
,GULFAIRE SUBDIVISION
Gulfaire Dr., Phase II, lots 21 & 22, BIk. C, large 80' x 125' Great
price $14,900 each.
Gulfaire Dr., Phase III, lot 9 Corner lot patio home size
$12,500.
Gulfalre Dr., Phase III, lots 6,7,8 Priced right $11,000 each.
Gulf Aire Subd., Lot 17, Block C vacant lot with large back yard.
$17,900.
Gulfaire Dr., Lot 22, block "D", nice lot, single family, priced to sell.
Reduced to $15,000.


Lot 39, Block "C", corner lot next to swimming pool and tennis
courts. Excellent location $25,000.
Lots 32 and 33, BIk. C, Gulfaire, Phase II. Sewer tap paid;
$18,000T Reduced to $16,500 for a limited period of time. Owner
will sell BOTH LOTS together at a reduced price. Make offer.
GulfAire Dr. Lot 11, Block C, Phase 2 approx. 75'x125',
$29,000.
GulfAire Dr. Lot 25 & 26, Block C, Phase 2 approx. 72.6'x146'
& 73'x150' $17,000 ea.
GulfAire Dr. Lot 9, Block.G, Phase 2 approx: 74'x120' -
close to pool &Jtennis court $22,800
" GulfAire Dr. Lot 15, Block C, Phase 2 approx. 85'x125',
$22,900
MEXICO BEACH
5th St. Large lot, nice area, zoned for homes only, $12,500.
Robin Lane: Lot 9, Block 3, Unit 17. Nice residential neighborhood.
$11,500.
Grand Isle Subd. Lot 3 & 4, Block D, unit 15 approx. 70' x 100'
each zoned houses only. $10,000 each, both for $18,500.
Large corner lot, corner Hatley Dr. & Hwy. 386, Mexico Beach.
Zoned residential, $17,500.
Robin Lane, lot for sale, houses only, $11,500.
7th St. Lot 6, Block C, unit 14, 100' x 158.33' Stor. shed.
$13,500.
South 36th St.: Excellent 75' x 100' lot 4th from water, $55,000
8th St., between Oleander & Fortner, 50'x150', $17,500
Corner of Robin Lane & Hwy. 386-A. Nice vacant lot, Reduced
$14,000
Robin Lane Unit 17, Block 1, Lot 10 approx. 250'x100' irregu-
lar shape, has septic tank, restricted to houses $17,500
Grand Isle Kim Kove Lot 8, Block C, Unit 15 houses,
$12,000
Grand Isle Nan Nook & Kim Kove Lot 19, Block D approx.
71.8'x115' houses $11,500
131 Pine St. Lot 10, Block 6, Unit 11 75'x100' houses ,
$12,500,
CAPE SAN BLAS
Gulf Shore Drive: close to Gulf. One nice 50'x100' lo', $24,000.
ST. JOE BEACH
Atlantic St. 50' x 100' lot, steps to water, $20,000.
Pineda St.: Four 50'x125' lots, 1 block to beach, $20,000 each.
Amerlcus & Selma -Lot 13, BIk. 10, Unit 1 approx. 75'x150'.
$15,500.
Americus & Selma Lot 11, BIk. 10, Unit 1 approx. 84'x150,
$14,500.
BEACON HILL
Lucia St. Large vacant lot with barn. 100'x120', $19,500
Beacon Hill Estates Hwy. 386 Lot 9, Block 1, Unit '1 approx.
100'x120', $17,000
Beacon Hill.Estates Lucia Ave. Lot 10, Block 1, Unit 1, Approx.
100'x120', 13,000
6th St. Lots 5 & 6, Block 3, Unit 1 irregular $32.000.
3rd St. & 4th Ave. Lot 20, Block 22, $13,500
OVERSTREET
Creekwood: 2 nice large lots. Buy together and have over an acre.
$10,000 each.
Sunshine Farms 7 + acres,. $7,500 per acFe. One parcel with
septic tank at $14,500 if sold separately.
Creekwood Estates Lot 17, 1/2 acre, $11,000

WEWAHITCHKA
Riverside Estates Lot 6 & 7, Block 7, Unit 3, 75'x125' each.
Priced $7,500 for both.


UL" ,it.













PAfRE 7R


BOATIN FO EN FRENHPAN


'84 Buick LaSabre Limited, $3,500.
'85 Mercury Grand Marquis, $3,000,
very clean. 639-2776. 2tc 3/30
1982 Datsun'210, 1 family owner.
Motor in great condition. Would make
a super mill car, Asking $700 obo.
639-5645. evenings or leave message.
ltc 3/30
1986 Pontiac Grand Am SE. a/c. ster-
eo, cassette, low mileage, excel. cond.,
$2,800. 227-1861. One owner.
ltp3/30

'93 Pontiac Grand Am. white with
burgundy interior, take over pay-
ments. excel. cond. Serious inquiries
only. 827-8361. after 5:30 p.m.
2tp3/30
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. Mavhann Used Cars,
Wewahitchka. 639-5810. tfc 1/5





1988 Johnson motor for sale. For in-
formation call 229-8395. 2tp 3/23
Nice fishing boat, "Eagle One". 50 hp
Yamaha. low hours (1992). matching
trailer, real nicel $3.900. 229-6778.
tfce3/16-

STEVE'S OUTBOARD SERVICE,
White City, anytime. 827-2902.
tfc3/2

1983 13'6" Boston Whaler Sport with
35 hp Evinrude outboard motor.
Evinrude trolling motor. Humming-
bird fshfinder. life jackets, Haiding
trailer. $2.900. 229-6338 after 5:00
p.m. tfc 3/9.,


For Rent: One bedroom, one bath
apartment. $300 month. $200 depos-
it. Call 229-6314. tfc 3/30
For Rent: Mobile home, 2 bdrm.. Ig.
kitchen and living room, corner lot.
decls. unfurnished. 648-4170.
.-- l3/30


Renting May 1st: Cute, efficiency
"pool house" with use of pool. $300
month includes cable, water, electrici-
ty & garbage. St. Joe Beach, fur-
nished or unfurnished, $200 deposit.
229-2626 leave message. 2tc 3/30
2 bedroom house,- $250. per month,
On Lake Grove Rd., Wewa. 639-2511
after 5 p.m., tc 3/30
2 bedroom mobile home, $200 per
month. On Lake Grove Rd., Wewa ,
Call 639-2511 after 5:00 p.m.
Two bedroom apartment, ;unfiir-
nished, $325 month, $200 deposit.
Call 229-8398. 1Itc 3/30

Nice 2 bedroom unfurnished trailer,
located on St. Joe Beach. No pets.
647-5361. tfc 3/30'

Two bedroom trailer for rent, fur-
nished or unfurnished. No pets. Call
647-5106. tfc3/23
2 ;bedroom, 1 bath and loft townhouse
in St. Joe Beach. One block from
beach. New carpet and paint, $450
month, 227-3627. 2tc 3/23
For Rent: Reasonable, 2 bedroom mo-
bile home. Two streets from beach.
Beacon Hill. Call 647-3402. tfc 3/9
MOSS CREEK APTS., 904/639-
2722. 1 & 2 bedroom apartments lo-
cated 200 Amy Circle. Wewahitchka,
FL. Rent starts at $275. Cen. air &
heat, blinds. carpeting. stove, refrig.
Equal Housing Opportunity. Hearing
Impaired number 904-472-3952.
2 bedroom, 1 ba. furnished trailer at
St.L Joe. Beach, $325 month. $225 se-
cuirity deposit, week or monthly ren-
tal. Call 647-5327. tfc 3/2
3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath mobile home.,
in Highland View. $275 per month,
$150 deposit. No pets. 647-3264.-


The Phantry Hotel. Rooms Private,_
baths. Daily or weekly rates. 302 Reid
Ave. Port St. Joe, 229-9000. tfc 3/2

PINE RIDGE APTS.. (9041 227-7451.
Rents starting at $245.00 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. '-- '.. tfc- 3/2 --


Liberty Manor Apts., 800 Tapper
Dr., Port St. Joe. Affordable hous-
ing for the elderly and the handi-
capped.
Cen. h &a. laundry facilities. energy
* efficient costt, handicapped equip-
ped apts., available. Sto'e & refng.
furn., 'fully carpeted, 1 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 Advisors Realty.
Call 229-6353 for more Information.
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
tfc 3/2
UNFURNISHED
, Large 2 bdrm. house, stole & 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'i home, auto. heat &
air. washer/dryer hook-up.
One bedroom aparunent. washer/
dryer hook-up. .
Call 229-6777 after. 7 p.m.
tfc 3/2
Warehouses, small and large, some
with. office, suitable for small busi-
ness, 229-6200. tfc 3/2
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


Apartment for rent, 2
bedroom, 1 bath, ch&a,
carpet, d/w, ceiling fan.
Call Kenny, 227-7241 or
Phil, 227-2112.
Stfi 3/2




* g^ ^^^Lh^ ^


Waiters & waitresses with smiles ap-
ply at Julle's on Rid, 222 Reid Ave.
anytime except lunch. Flexible hours.
. -. .-- .- -. I _3/39 ..


JOB NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe will be accept-
ing applications for the following posi-
tion at Industrial Wastewater Treat-
ment Plant:
Maintenance I
$6.21/Hour
Applications and job descriptions may
be picked up and returned to the Mu-
nicipal Building. 305 Fifth St., begin-
-ning Thursday, March 30 April 14,
1995, 8:00 am.. to 5:00 p.m., Monday
Friday. .
The City of Fort 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
El Goveror Motel, Mexico Beach, hir-
ing immediately for night maid and
laundry room, Telephone and trans-
portation a must. Apply in person.',
3tc 3/30
Sharky's Detail. Wanted good detail
man or lady, also car washers. Please
apply Friday, March 24th and Satur-
day, 25th from 8 a.m. till 4 p.m., cor-
ner of 41st St. & .Hwy. 98, Mexico
Beach. Ask for Sharky's. 2tp 3/23
Giftware manufacturer needs produc-
tion worker. No experience needed.
Must be dependable. 229-1339.
2tp 3/23

JOB NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe will be accept-
ing applications for the following posi-
tion:
CREW LEADER, PARKS &
CEMETERIES, $6.52/hour
Applications and job descriptions may
be picked up and returned to the Mu-
nicipal Building. 305 Fifth Street. be-
ginning Thursday. March 23 April 7.
1995. 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.. Monday
S- Friday. The City of Port St. Joe en-
forces a Drug-Free Workplace Policy
and is an Equal Opportunity/
Allnrmative Action Employer.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE.
/s/Jim Maloy.
City Auditor/Clerk
2tc 3/23
Experienced seamstress. Flexible
hours. Part-time possibility, ask'for
Bess, 639-5006 evenings, 639-2000
days. 2tc 3/23


Experienced baker, apply in person.
Jolly Rogers, Mexico Beach. tfc 3/16
- .


Gulf Co. Association for Retarded Citi-
zens is accepting application for AF-
TERNOON COOK. This position in-
volves cooking for 7 people in a group
home. Hours are from 3 P.M. to 6
P.M. Sunday through Thursday.
Qualification Is at least an 8th grade
education. Additional information
may be obtained from the Association
office at 200 Peters Street, Port St.
Joe. Closing date April 5, 1995.
ltc 3/30
LOOKING for mature individual to as-
sist Regional Vice President of Primer-
ica Financial Services. Take charge
and manage a portion of our multi-
faceted business. We offer high com-
mission Income potential, flexible
hours, many other pluses. Could start
part time. For interview. call today,
648-8565. 4tc 3/9
Diesel Mechanic. Experienced Diesel
mechanics: to work on heavy/medium
duty trucks. Excellent wages, insu-
rance, retirement plan, training, per-
formance bonuses plus other benefits.
ASE certification preferred but not re-
quired. Contact Gene, at Tallahassee
Mack, 904-575-8655, A DRUG FREE'
WORKPLACE.: tfc 3/2
Experienced Nail Technician needed
for first and' only salon on St. George
island. Super location. Don't. miss
this opportunity Call 904-927-2604,
ask for Connie. tfc 3/23


Experienced cook needed at Julie's on
Reid. Flexible hours. Apply In person
at 222 Reid Ave. tLe 3/23
POSTAL JOBS, start $11.4.1/hr; For
exam'and application info. call (219)
769-8301, ext FL 515, 9 a.m. .9,
p.m., Sun. Fri. 4tp 3/30
Due to shutdown we have .lost some
help. Versatile person with excellent
mechanical ability to work in Port St.
Joe over 40 hours available. Pat, 912-
432-9316. tfc 3/2
Part-time people for some evening and
weekend work in Port St. Joe. 912-
432-9316. tfc3/2


RN's and LPN s-day or night shift
available. Apply in person. Bay St Jo-
seph Care Center. 220 9th St., Port
St. Joe. tfc 3/2
CNA's needed for all shifts. Training
available. Apply in person at Bay St.
Joseph Care Center. 220 Ninth St..
Port St. Joe.; te 3/2
Attention: Port St. Joe. POSTAL
JOBS, $12.26/hr to start. plus bene-
fits. Carriers. sorters. clerks. mainte-
nance. For an application and exam
information, call 1-800-819-5916.
ext. 34,. 9 am to 9 pm, 7 days.
2tp 3/23


CASE MANAGER/RECRUITER. GULF COAST COMMUNITY
COLLEGE is seeking applicants for the position of Case
Manager/Recruiter. Position will be located in Port St. Joe
office, JTPA. Responsible for the recruitment, assessment,
and enrollment of dislocated workers into the Correctional
Officers program. Will require travel within Bay, Gulf. and
Franklin counties. Bachelor's degree required. This is a tem-
porary, grant-funded position. and will run through June
30, 1995.'
Deadline to apply is April 6, 1995. Send letter of application,
resume, photocopies of transcripts, and three recent letters
of reference to: Personnel Office, Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege, 5230 West Highway 98, Panama City, FL 32401.


GCCC is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
/.c3/30/95


TRADE &SEVIE


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meeting: Sunday 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday 8:00 p.m.
Thursday. 8:00 p.m.
AL-ANON
Sunday 4:00 p.m. &
1Thurs., 8:00 p.m.
Tues. & Thurs. meetings at Isti United
Methodist Church. PSJ
Sunday meetings at Big Barn
Flea Market


STUMP GRINDING
Average Stump $10.00,
1-800-628-8733
A-1 Tree Service & Stump Grinding
Vickery Enterprises, Inc.
tic 3'23

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

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. ,,


TLC LAWN SERVICE
"Caterng to 411 Your Lawn Service Needs"
MOWING EOGI'JC, TRiINlMir4. SPRAYING,
FERTILIZING, wEEDING CLEAN OuTs,
SPRINKLER REPAIR, AND LANDSCAPING"
Free Estimates
Call 229-6435 iC 2/2


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


Spring Specials- Four Seasons
Painting. Free estimates. Pressure
Washing. Painting. Re-Screening, Re-
pair Work. Call 648-5029. 4tc 3/9
Troy/built, Snapper, John Deere, Ku-
bota, Stihl, Hsquarvna. Sales and
Service. 1-800-834-6744.
thru 9/95
Wewa Serenity Group. Presbyterian
Church. Hwy. 71, Al Anon meets
Monday at 7:00. AA meets Monday
and Thursday at 7:00.


Save-way Cleaning Service
WE CLEAN-
Ofices *. Houses Churches, etc.
: We Do Spring Cleaning
PATRICIA THORNTON
647-3552 4tp 3/9

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

C. R. SMITH,& SON
Backhoe 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



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
Call or See BOB HEACOCK
Baltzell Ave. Phone 227-7229
M.V. 02522


INCOME TAX RETURNS
Prepared at Affordable Cost at Your Convenience. Most re-
turns $25.0 Also available Quick Return filing.
For Evening & Weekend Appointments call
Scott Renshaw Accountant 227-1606 4te.3/1
-,
LIC # RE0051042
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


Call 647-3759, will babysit in my
home. Beacon Hill area. 2tc 3/30
Will do housecleaning or private
aide. I have a C.N.A. degree and ref-
erences. Call 229-6986 leave mes-
sage. ltp 3/30

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













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


INCOME TAX
PREPARATION
Conveniently located
at the beaches
Call 647-5634 for
an appointment 9tp 2/2

5x10 x1O 0x201 "
On Site Rentals 6 Days A Week
ASK ABOUT. FREE MONTH S RENT
St. Joe Rent-All
First St. 227-2112


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


Port St. Joe Lodge No. II
Reg. Stated Communication
1st and 3rd Thursday of each
month. 8:00 p.m.. Masonic Hall.
.214 Reid Ave.
MarlenTaylor, W.M.
Bill Jordon, Sec.


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


GRIFFIN'S CDT'S
Tapes *CD's Airbrush
Up to Date Releases
106 Reid Avenue
Phone 229-9228.

THE FASHION EXCHANGE
220 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe
227-3183
New& Used Clothing
for the Entire Family.
Accessories and Misc. Items. V 2/2


COSTING'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
628 6th St. Phone 227-1636



BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair

Lawn Mowers "-
Weed Eaters
--.* Chain Saws
Generators
*Pumps
,,* Tillers '".
S* Go-Karts
229-2727
328 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe.


Piano Lessons, all ages/levels. Ex-
. perienced teacher. $40/month. Mexi-
co Beach, 648-4592. tfc 3/30

enh'sViaeograptfcs
CUSTOM PHOTOGRAPHY
for Any Occasin
Commercial Portrait Wedding.
For Details Call
KEN HORNE Photographer
229-8722 -

MOWING RAKING WEEDING
.EDGING TRIMMING
LANDSCAPING l SODDING
C.J.'S Lawn
Service
Serving-Mexico Beach, St. Joe
SBeach & Port St. Joe
"I Will Work for YOU!"
Mexico Beach, FL *
(904) 648-8492
Lic. 45455 pd. Feb.


F r "- -- ---i
SSt. Joe Rent-All, Inc..
Small Engine Repairs
Fact6ry Warranty Center


;* LawnImowers
Weedeaters a,\

\ Chainrsaws I
If-. *Generators
:'-J. Pumps jt
Engine Sal.es


706 1st St.-St. Joe
IL 227-2112
L -, .. 1 ,


Harmon's Heavy Equipment Co.
Specializing In Black Top Soil
BULL DOZERS BACKHOES LOADERS
TRACTORS DUMP TRUCKS
648-8924 or 648-57Q7 if no answer ,


Phil Hatcher
Owner/Operator

Lawn Maintenance

Pressure Washing Service

Free Estimates 1-904-647-3716
4tp W3ti901,3


Business and Personal Payroll Preparation
Financial and Estate Planning Bookkeeping Service


FRANK J. SEIFERT
Accounting and Income.Tax Service
Telephone 410 Long Ave.
Office (904) 229-9292 P. 0. Box 602
Home (904) 227-3220 t 1/5s Port St. Joe, FL 32456


FOSTER TREE &

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


;


**" ,











PAGE 8B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1995


REALS TATE


Garage Sale: 3 family yard sale. Chil-
dren's clothes, household items,
misc., etc. Saturday, April 1. 8 a.m.
until. 2005 Marvin Ave. Itc 3/30
Yard .Sale: Faith Christian School.
801. 20th St. Left-over construction
materials, clothing, toys, books,
household items, day bed and more.
Saturday. 9 a.m. 1:00 p.m.
Itc 3/30
2 family Garage Sale: Saturday, April'
1, 314 Beacon Rd., Gulfaire; Twin
beds, hide-a-bed, sofa, arm chairs,
clothes, toys, baby bed and changing
table, ceramics, much more.
ltp3/30
Garage Sale: Saturday, 8 to 12. 525
7th St Clothes. kitchen items, baby
items', and lots of other things. Rain
cancels. Itc 3/30
Yard- Sale: Saturday, 9 to 1. 2010 ,:
Monument Ave. Itc 3/30
Yard Sale: Friday and Saturday, 7
a.m. until. Freezer, living room set,
big screen TV, electric stove, 2 refrig-
erators. Lots of misc. at county line,
north of Wewa, Hwy. 71. 639-5099.
Attic Sale: April 1st, 8 a.m. until 1:00
p.m. Tons of misc. items, dining room
table with 4 chairs, washer, etc. 1027
Long Ave., Itc 3/30
Carport Sale: Saturday, April 1st. 113
Monica Dr., 9-1 Boys clothes, toys,
household items, adult clothes, misc.

Huge Yard Sale: Rain or shine.' March
31, April 1, 8,a.m. EST. Corner Hwy.
98 & Pine SL, St. Joe Beach. Washer.
dryer, refrig., hide-a-bed. sofa & love
seat. Lots, of household furniture.
kitchen linens, etc. Large size clothes,
shoes, lots of misc. Itp 3/30
Huge Garage Sale: Saturday. April Ist
and Sunday. April 2nd, 61 and 69
First St., Mexico Beach. 8 a.m. Tools,
jewelry. bedding, dishwasher. coffee
maker, sm. appliances, kitchen items.
men's & women's clothing & shoes.
records, ruby glass, fireplace grate,
floor lamp. stack stereo cabinet, two
VCR's. two Panasonic stereo speak-
ers. dining room light fixture & lots
more. Rain or shine., in back of the
house. Itc 3/30






The Gulf County School Board is an-
nouncing a job opening for a School
Psychologist. The position will be for
Port SL--Jd6 area schools. Applica-
tions are -available at the School
Board office. Gulf County School
Board is an equal opportunity em-
ployer. tfc 3/2





Trampoline. in good condition., 50
obo. 227-1731. Itc 3/30
Black naugahyde sofa & chair, good
condition., 8150. 648-5334. lip 3/30
Western Auto Special. Computer spin
balance 4 tires and tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105. tfc 3/2
Frame home, with aluminum siding;
move to own property, 3 bdrm.. I
bath, approx. 1,200 sq. ft; Price nego-
tiable. Call 229-8714. itp 3/30
17.5 cu. ft. working freezer, good con-
dition. $40. Roll away bed w/4" thick
mattress. In excel. cond. 840. Ken-
more sewing machine with attach-
ments, zig-zag, etc. Excel. cond. $490.
Leave message: 229-6005. ltp 3/30
Port St. Joe Western Auto npw 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. DiscoverTOOl 227- 1105.
tfc 3/2
Queen bed, headboard, spring, 'mat-
tress, 9-drawer dresser, mirror, 2
drawer night stand, $750; antique
rocking chair, $60; large rattan prin-
cess chair, $65. Antique table lamp,
$18. 227-1364. Itc 3/30
Natural gas water heater, 40 gal., like
new, $100. Windows, double insulat-
ed, drop sash, 36"x36", 24"x36", $50
each. Call 229-6133. Itc 3/30
Queen size mattress set, used, $35.
Call 229-9070 after 5 p.m. Itc 3/30
White wicker day bed, king size, sell
complete $400, cost $600. Yamaha
organ, double keyboard, wood cabi-
ne, for church or home, $2000 obo.
Elec. dryer, $90. All in excellent con-
dition. Call 648-8782. Itc 3/30
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS FOR SALE: 2
metal twin beds, large desk, Danish
sofa and chairs, Danish solid wood
dining table, 4 rustic dinette chairs.
bedside potty chair, 3. swivel tilt
chairs on casters, platform rocker,
antique coffee table, twin bedding set,
full bedding set, bed frame, 5 accordi-
on doors. 2 end tables, small upright
freezer. If interested leave message at
227-1764 and we will call you.
TV satellite system dish, Toshiba re-
ceiver purchased 1993 w/module. Ex-
cel. cond. 334-701-0851 after 6 p.m.


One sofa and lovcseat set (pretty pas-
tels), One sofa w/5 Ig., pillows. I
brown rocker recliner, I glass top ta-
ble, 4 fabric chairs. Call for prices.
227-7541. 2tc 3/23

Port St. Joe Western Auto now hon-
oring entire Panama .City Western
Auto company store advertised sale
prices. 227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
tfc 3/2


Garage Sale: Saturday, April 1., Toys,
Children's clothes, 8:00 a.m.- noon,
2109 Juniper Ave. Itc 3/30


C O A
FREE: Eight lesson Bible study.
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to Bible Study, P. 0.
Box 758, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
Craftsman tools and Die Hard bat-
teries are available now at Western
Auto Store. 219 Reid Ave. 227-1105.
BAHAMA CRUISEI 5 days/4 nights,
Underbookedl Must SellI $279/
couple. Limited Tickets. (407) 831-
4700'ext. 2269, FL State #14299.
Mon.-Sat., 9a.m. 10 p.m.
4tp 3/16





DOG GROOMING PLUS offers profes-
sional grooming and care for your pet.
Board your pet where you know they
get the best care. Call 227-3611.
tfc 3/16
What's So Different about the Happy
Jack 3-X Flea Collar? It workslll Con-
tains no synthetic pyrethrolds. For
dogs & catsl B & B Feed & Seed, 639-
5488. 6tc 3/2
Hate to Board Your Best Friend. Care
in your home low as $8.00 a day by
Joe and Marie Romanelll. Call Pet &
Property Tenders, fully insured. 1-
904-229-1065. fc 3/2


Spring Has Sprung at
The Enchanted Cottage,
PELICANS, SEAGULLS,
DUCKS, GEESE, and
CHICKENS
Beautiful Bird Bath for
those Spring Time Birds
Don't Miss It!
(2 miles north of light on Hwy..
71, from Wew-a. Look for sign).
639-2708
tfc 3/30



A A,^^^


Lot 144' wide x 297' deep in Whisper-
ing Pines Subdivision, Wewahitchka.
$15,000. 229-8577. 2tc 3/23
By Owner. Duplex, 1/2 block from
ocean, St. Joe Beach, Bay St., 3rd
house on. left. One side 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, other side two bedrooms, one
bath. Screened front porches and one
screened back. Each has Ig. liv. rm. &
kitchen with Ig. pantry. 648-4077.
2tp 3/23
2 bedroom mobile home on 75'x175',
lot, well, septic,' city water & gas, 429
Gulf St., St. Joe Beach. ,Make offer.
904-871-2409 or 904-265-3577.
4tp 3/16

Howard -Creek, 3 bdrm., 2 bath. f.p.,
double carport, 'porches, and many
extras. approx. 1800 sq. ft. High and
dry. 904-827-1725. 3tp 3/16
Handyman Special. $37.000. 4 bdrm..
2 ba. high ceiling in LR. triple lot w/
garden spot. 2 Ig. oak trees., screened
patio. front deck. Ig. shed, fenced yd.
needs work. Drive by 606 Maddox St..
Oak Grove. Serious inquiries call 227-
3627 or 227-3539. ask for Vicki.


1/2 acre lot for sale at Jones Home-
stead, septic tank, well, 10'x30' con-
crete dog pen. $13,000. Call 227-
1309 between 5:30 p.m. 8:00 p.m.
2tp 3/23
12'x70' mobile home on two 75'x125'
lots at St. Joe Beach. In second block
from the beach on Coronado St.
$39,000 or one lot and mobile home
for $26,00 or one lot for $16,000.
229-6338 after 5:00 p.m. -tfc 3/9


Spacious 3 bdrm., 2 ba. brick home
on corner of Sunset Circle & 20th SL
Lot and a half In excellent neighbor-
hood. Formal din. rm.. fo'er. 1g. eat-in
kitchen w/room\ pantry, great room
w/fp & entertainment center. big
master bdrm.. & separate bath &'
walk in closet, approx. 1700 sq. ft. of
lhing space. 2 car garage. Huge yd.
w/wired workshop. Automatic .sprink-
ler system & much more. $108,000.
Call Frank D. or Carla May at 227-
2008. tfe 3/2


2 bedroom, 1 ba. house for sale, 1/2
acre corner lot. located north of Over-
street. For more information please
call 648-8686. tfc 3/2
"Handyman Special", 3 bdrm., 2
bath shell house, beautiful 1/2 acre.
C-30 south Cape San Bias area. Rea-
sonably priced. Financing available.
, 227-7506. tfc 3/2
Business for Sale: Phantry Building
and extra lot. Iricome 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 3/2
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 3/2


A~i~K ,


NOTICE
Persons wishing to file as candidates In the City of
Port St Joe election to be held May 9, 1995 for the
following offices:
MAYOR-COMMISSIONER
COMMISSIONER, GROUP I
COMMISSIONER, GROUP It
"Candidate Qualifying Period" will begin April 12,
1995 at 12:00 noon and ending April 19, 1995 at
12:00 noon. Forms for filing are available In the
Supervisor of Elections Office, Gulf County Court-
house, Port St Joe. Florida.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By /s/ Jim Maloy
City Aud for-Clerk
2tc March 30 and April 6, 1995


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX pEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that George Y.
Cre. the holder c.f the fuollou.ug Tax Ceruilcate,
huas Wied ..jd certificate for a tax cieed to be I4sued
thereon The cerljilrate nurrber and year of slsu-
ance. the descripuon lf' the property. and the
naries ir, which it was as.sesed are as follow





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 3/2


Half acre lots for sale. 1i-Hy. 386.
Overstreet. Creekvlew Subd.. 8500
down., $96.48 per month, 120
months. Call and leave message. 229-
6031. tfc 3/2
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-
thing, etc. Well w/auto. sprinkler sys-
tem. fenced in backyard. reduced to
$54.000 obo. By appt. only.; 229-
,6861.. tfc 3/2
1/2 acre lot with septic tank. 89.500.
Overstreet Road. Owner financing.
227-2020. ask for Billy. tfc 3/2
LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery Road.
I mile off Overstreet Road. 9 miles
south of Wewa. Owner financing. Call
229-6961. tfc 3/2


Certificate No.. 158 TYear of Issuance 5/30/90
Description of Property:
Lots 12 and 13, Block "E". Money 6layou
Beach Subdivision, as per plat on file in'
the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida.
Name In which assessed:
Julius Wynn
All of said property being in the County of Gulf,
State of Florida.
Unless such certificate shall be redeemed ac-
*cording to law, theproperty described In such cer-
tificate will be sold to the highest bidder at the
front door of the Gulf County Courthouse at 1 1:00
o'clock, a.m. on Wednesday, the 26th day of April,
1995; -
Dated this 14th day of March. 1995.
BENNY C. LISTER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUiNT. FLORIDA
BY /S/ Rebecca L Noms Deputy Clerk
4tc, March 16; 23 and 30 anidApril 6, 1995.

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that George Y.
Core, the holder of the following Tax Certificate,
has filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued
thereon. The certificate number and year of Issu-
ance, the descnpuon of the property, and the
names In which It was assessed are as follows
Certificate No. 63 Year of Issuance 5/30/90
Description of Property.
LEGAL DESCRIPTION.
Beginllig at a poian on the S iuth line ol
Lot 4. BI.,ck 2. Mliduuay Park Subdinioii.
as per plat thereof recorded In Plat Book
I. Pge 413. Public Record. of Gulf Counrt.
Fl,.nda. said point beihg NT70000'E
519 91 feet irom the Sou.A"et Comer of
said Lot 4; thence NI I 55"30 E, 48 41 feet
to a point onri the Southerly right of way
line of a 50 foo County Road: thence
S73*52'20"E, 39.16 feet to the end of said
naht of wa line. thence conuniue
S73'5220 E. 103.59 feet to the South line '
of said Lot 4: thence S870000W. along
said lot line 147.34 feet to the Point of Be
i lningt
Name in which assessed:
Dany Boyd Stevens and Jean Marie Rowe (a/k/
a/ Jean MuarIe Bostrop)
All of said property being in the County ofl Gulf
State of Florida
Unless such certificate shall be redeemed ac-
cordhig to law. the property described in such cer. "
uficate will be sold to the highest bidder at the
front door of the Gulf County Courthouse at 11.00
S o'clock. am. on Wednesday. the 26th day of April.
1995.
Dated this 13th day of March, 1995.
BENNY C. LISTER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA
BY: /S/ Rebecca L Norris. Deputy Clerk
4tc, March,16, 23 and 30 and April 6. 1995.


Where can you find a new or used






What if you have a pedigreed fc





How can you arrange to rent a





for your fishing trip? Who's going<





reservat ons for you?


help to find anew ? 1\Where will my






ad generate the most inquiries? -


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


Call 227-1278


The Star


)r sale? i


g to make those


Need some


I MISC. FOR SAL:LE]