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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/03100
 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: May 4, 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: UF00028419:03100

Full Text






1'1121/9
A~RCHIVES p81
1508 HWY 4
ALBERTY1LLE


431-5
AL 35950


THE


USPS 518.880

FIFTY-SEVENTH YEAR, NUMBER 38


STAR


INDUSTRY DEEP WATER PORT FINE PEOPLE SAFEST BEACHES IN FLORIDA

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, MAY 4,1995


Election Day Tuesday

Two Positions Have Opposition In City


Tuesday, May 9 is election day in
Port St. Joe, with an opportunity for
electors inside the city limits to select
two councilmen to serve on the Board of
Commissioners for the next two years.
With two Commission seats up for
election this year, in addition to the po-
sition of Mayor-Commissioner, both the
SCommission seats have the incumbents
seeking re-election and facing opposi-
Stion.
Commissioner Charles Tharpe is ask-
ing, voters to return him for his third
two-year term on the Board. Wayne
White, his opposition, asks that you
place him in Group One on the Commis-
sion instead. .
Tharpe is a foreman with Arizona
Chemical, where he has worked for most
of his adult life. White has been involved
with law enforcement for the better part
of his adult life, working for many years
as Chief Deputy with the late Sheriff
Byrd Parker and as an investigator with


the State's Attorney's office for many
years, and is now chief of investigators
for the office.
In Group Two, veteran Commissioner
Edwin Williams is again asking to be re-
turned to the Commission for another
term. Williams faces opposition in the
election from Damon McNair, Jr., and Ar-
ion [Nick] Ward. Williams is a retired
school principal. McNair operates the
Campus Corner Cafe and is a volunteer
with several youth organizations in the
City. Ward is an employee with St. Joe
Paper Company. Both are life-long resi-
dents of Port St. Joe.
The third position will not be on the
ballot because of lack of any opposition.
Long-time Mayor Frank Pate is seeking
to return for his 30th year as Mayor of
the City: the longest any person has
served in that position.
Electors may cast ballots in both rac-
es with balloting at the Fire Station.
Polls will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.


City Sets Demolition



of 28 Crack Houses


Air War Declared on Drugs


Members of the Gulf County
Sheriffs Department and the Port
St Joe Police Department located
two marijuana plots and pulled
up over 300 plants with the aid of
the Florida Department of Law
Enforcement's helicopter pilot
Wednesday.
With the sunshine and warm-
er weather of spring' the search
for cultivators of the illegal weed
and their farming spots Intensi-
fies as the start of another grow-
ing season brings the "farmers"
out. One of the primary ways to


locate the fields of marijuana is to
find them from the sky.
Using spotters to locate the
plants-two plots, one at Howard
Creek and another near Dalkeith,
were located from the air and lo-
,cal law enforcement personnel
were directed to their locations.
One person was arrested as a
result of the fly-over. Bill Maul-
den of Howard Creek was appre-
hended and charged with cultiva-
tion of marijuana.
Plants confiscated during the
search were very young, averag-


Dumps Its Load
A pulp wood truck dumped its load of
pine logs at the parking lot of the First Unit-
ed Methodist Church in Wewahitchka last
Friday, but there were no injuries as a result
of the accident. According to Police Chief
Cecil Donaidson, the fifth wheel locking


ing only eight to 15 inches in
height, but would have reached
six to sevdn feet in height at ma-
turity, yielding approximately one
pound of marijuana per plant.
Gulf County Sheriff Frank
McKeithen said, "It doesn't matter
if the plants are six inches tall or
six feet tall-if we spot them they
are going to make the ride."
He said the fly-overs would
continue throughout the growing
season.as efforts continue to rid
Gulf County of illegal drugs.


mechanism broke, severing the trailer from
the tractor. As soon as the driver realized
something was wrong, he started stopping
the truck. As it rolled to the curb, the trailer
flipped over, dumping its load. The truck
was owned by Bobby Lee Johnson of Grand
Ridge.


Grant Money
To Help Defray
the Expenses
The Port St. Joe City Com-
mission set the wheels into mo-
tion to demolish several more
"crack houses" located in North
,Port St. Joe at their regularly
scheduled meeting Tuesday e've-
ning. :
Unoccupied buildings in the
area have served as a magnet
drawing people looking for a hid-
den' place to "hang out" and are
popular spots, for drug users,
picking up their nickname. "crack
houses".
Residents have asked the
Board in past meetings for their
help to tear down the structures.
The City has destroyed several of
the dilapidated buildings and ac-
cording to Port St. Joe Police
Chief Bucky Richter, 28 buildings
are currently on the demolition
list
Mayor Frank Pate told the
Commission $16,000 in grant
money had been received to help
finance dismantling of the struc-
tures, and asked Public Works
Superintendent Frank Healy to
get the project moving.
The demolition work will be
done by city crews on their off
time using city equipment to tear
down and haul off the structures.
Grant money will be used to pay
the laborers for the work they
perform in demolishing the build-
ings. Chief Richter told the Board
three of the structures have been
,approved for removal by the own-
ers and that he hoped that most
of the buildings on the list would
be approved in the same fashion.
Those buildings not receiving
owner approval for destruction
would have to be condemned be-
fore the city could remove them.
Need Sidewalks
Ann Ballard approached the
Board requesting they look into
_the. possibility of constructing
more sidewalks in the city. She
informed the commissioners a
dangerous situation existed on
Garrison Avenue and Niles Road
with children weaving in and out
of traffic. Mrs. Ballard said she
had a list, with over 100 names
on it, of people who shared her
concern over this situation.
Commissioner Charles Tharpe
responded that the city was try-
ing to get something done to rem-
edy the problem. He explained
that a walk-over was presently
under construction over the
drainage ditch between SL James
Episcopal Church and Cypress
Avenue. The crossover would give
children a route to travel with
less traffic congestion.
Mayor Pate said it was in the
budget to construct sidewalks on
Niles Road between Garrison Ave-
nue and the Port St. Joe High
School, and plans were being
made to get that project under-
way. He added that the city would
do whatever the taxpayers wished
(See CRACK HOUSES on Page 3)


Old Theatre Building Sold
After gathering rust and dust since the early 60's
the old Port Theatre building has been sold to owners
with plans to do something besides speculate with the
old building.
Wade and Paula Clark recently purchased the build-
ing and plan to begin work on fixing up the premises at
an early date. The Clarks have plans to begin repairs on
the front of the building and the roof, as the most ur-
gent repairs needed. They plan to originally hold week-
ly auctions in the building and further develop the in-'
side of the structure as time and finances allow, either
developing it into an antique mall type usage with pos-
sibly a portion being renovated into a moving picture
theatre or as an auditorium for live productions.
The Clarks have no definite ideas for the building
except they plan to use it for something!
Plans are to restore as much of the original appear-
ance of the old building as possible.


1 1





1


law^















. iS 5B5 ----- -- -- -- -


THE STAR

PAGE TWO THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1995


How, not IF!

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS are talking about placing a
charge for use of public, county-owned, boat loading facilities.
So far as the Commissioners are concerned the question to be
answered is not whether to place a charge for use of the facility,
but how to collect the fee. The County owns several landing
spots in strategic places, serving popular fishing spots. The
many "for hire" privately owned facilities would not be affected.
It seems as if the boat loading and unloading facilities are
creating an expense for the taxpayers to maintain and the Com-
mission wishes to make the landings self-sustaining and capable
of financing their own improvements.
THIS HAS BEEN CREATING more of a financial burden in
later years, because the bulk of their attraction is for .ut-of-
county boat owners and operators. To satisfy yourself that this
is true, just take a ride any week end, visiting the several public,
county-owned boat landings in the county and take a gander at
the Bay County and Calhoun county license tags on vehicles
parked at the landings. You may count the out-of-state tags
also. Their number is about as prevalent as Gulf County tags in
evidence.
If the county was affluent enough to furnish a first class
landing, free of charge, to attract visitors to the county, it would
be well enough to leave the situation as it is now. But Gulf
County doesn't have that kind of money.
CHARGES ARE MADE FOR these kinds of services in other
places and the people using them are glad to pay them for the
maintenance of a good facility. We don't think the county could
go wrong in applying a charge. The charge is used to maintain
privately-owned landings and could be used for the same pur-
pose with the public landings also, rather than having to touch
the back pocket. of you, and you, and you, to provide facilities for
people who live in other counties and states.
Even resident users' of these same boat landings are con-
stantly calling for improvements and repairs. They are always
wanting things like more parking space, better launch facilities,
picnic facilities, etc. A nominal charge could provide the money
for making these improvements as well as routine maintenance.
The only question should be HOW not IF!



Circle the Wagons!

CIE :- -E THE WAGONS because the. terrorists have invaded
the United States. The settlers of the old west had the right idea
when they banded together to fight off the Indians and outlaws.
It was the only.way they could survive.
Now, as then, our safety is threatened by those who would
mount a sneak attack with no regard to who, or how many they
should kill in the process. Just "express" themselves and let the
people suffer! Killing Indiscriminately is bad enough, but killing
little children, who never harmed anyone is inexcusable!
THE POLICEMAN FROM Oklahoma City carrying the limp
body of a baby touched heartstrings all over the nation and ig-
nited a flame of animosity toward the ones who would harm that
baby.
No punishment is too harsh foriSuch a person ',
Already- we are-seeing urging to go slow with-new laws de-
signed to curtail such bombings, showing that the liberal faction
is already at work to protect any rights they feel the perpetrators
might have. The bombers considered nothing: not the day; not
the number of innocent people the would hurt; not the age of
these people. They just knew they had their bomb together and
it was convenient for THEM to set it off around 9:00 in the morn-
ing, regardless of who was in the way. A few hours of waiting
would still blow the building up and many of the people and all
the children would be safely at home .... but it wouldn't be con-
venient for the bombers to wait the few hours.
PRESIDENT CLINTON'S STATEMENT was made in the heat
of an emotional situation, we know. He couldn't very well say
anything else, given the circumstances. We agree with his state-
ment of, 'The bombers will be caught; they will be given quick
penalties and their punishment will be severe".
In similar circumstances in the past, these threats have not -
'been carried out. Iraq still has those two Americans captive. The
nation is still stumbling around trying to bring the Trade Center
bombers to justice. We would just imagine 'the Oklahoma City
bombers are quaking in their boots for fear the threats will be,
carried out. ...
If President Clinton would leave the punishment of the
bombers up to the people of Oklahoma City, it would be certain;
it would be swift; it would be severe for sure!
And all Americans would stand up and cheer, when the pun-
ishment was meted out!


This story "came to me" a
couple of nights ago as I was
waiting to pay for a bottle of
shampoo and a Snickers bar.
With only two items, I naturally
bounced over to the express line-
thinking. "I'll be outta here in a
JilT." You're familiar with the ex-
press line, that's the one with the
big, huge, gigantic sign right
above it proudly declaring to the
whole wide world, "EXPRESS
UNE, Eight items or less." Actual-


lunker Down with Kes


Just Waitin'


ly. I think the proper wording
should be eight items or fewer.
But regardless of the grammar or
syntax or whatever, the meaning
is crystal clear!
On this particular evening I
fell in line behind a man and two
women. The man had about 12
items. I couldn't really tell about
the next lady but I ate my Snick-
ers one peanut at a time and was
thinking of doing my hair while
she "unloaded". The hefty lady
right in front of me had exactly
16 Items. I counted them. I fig-
ured.she. thought as long as she
had multiples of eight she was in
the right line. She was also puff-
ing away on a filter tip Camel.
'Course, the no smoking sign
wasn't no where near as large as


the EXPRESS LINE billboard.
Here is the perfect place for
me to point out that manners are
woefully lacking in our society to-
day. And manners are estab-
lished by rules and good deco-
rum. And rules are in a large part
based on laws. The guy who
doesn't mind breaking the rules
at the express line probably
wouldn't have any trouble break-
ing a law here and there "as long
as no. one got hurt". .,. .
Bu't I didn't have any weighty
thoughts or lofty ideas on my,
mind this night. All I could think
of was, WHAT AMI DOING JUST
STANDING HERE?
I'm., the most impatient man
in the world, Always have been.a I
can't believe I didn't at. least kick


by Kesley Colbert


over the rack of triple A batteries.
Or spin the big one around and,
say. "Ma'an. if you lay one item
on that express line counter
you're going to be coughing up
Head and Shoulders for a
month." I didn't even give her the
old hurry up and get. the heck out
of my way look.
I just stood there.
I just stood there marvelling
at my owni patience and thinking
back almost 20 years ago to an
old man with an unfiltered Camel'
pressed to his lips. We were hun-
kering down out back of the hos-
pital. I had chewed a pack of Red-
man in about 20 minutes and
was opening another when. he
broke the silence. "Is this your
first child?" .
'Yes sir, but how. did you
know we were here--" .'
He just chuckled. 'You-don't
seem to be a man long on pa-
tience."
"No sir. I want everything
right now. I've got things to do. I
don't wait on nothing--"
He chuckled again. "Son your
waiting days are just beginning."
I started to repeat that I don't'
wait for nothing, but I let it pass.
Besides, I had more important
things on my mind. 'What was
taking.so long? She could have
delivered two babies by now!
I threw "inh another 'chew. -He
slowly and deliberately lit up his
Camel. "Son, IFused to be in just
as big a hurry as you-but that
was 3 daughters and 8'grandchil-
dren ago. God's got a way about
teaching patience."
He chuckled again.
Josh-: finally got here. We
* waited to put him to bed so he.
would sleep.all night. We waited
to wake -him so he'd get his nap
out. Took him to a birthday par-
ty once arid waited two hours
'cause he 'felt better if I didn't go
far away". We went to, the little
league field hours before the
game started.
Jesse canie alopg and he did
everything just like Josh-only
slower. I've. seen him take an
hour to eat a hamburger. If you're
ready to go, it can take him 10
minutes to get out of a chair. I ve
seen him take, half an hour to
ty-n mlAh i, ,. >
And I could have written
Gone With The Wind; while wait-
ing on them to get out of the
shower.
I don't remember my parents
ever waiting on me.
Josh is off In college and Jess
is near 'bout grown. You'd think
my waiting is about over. Listen,
Cathy and I spend most nights
sitting by the phone and. I'll tell
you what tough waiting is-it's
having your youngest son out
past dark.....
The 16 item lady dropped her'
keys as she was reaching for her
check book. Here's my chancel I
could point out the "key" to the
express line is "fewer that eight", I
could kick the whole ring back to
the meat department-I did nei-
ther.
I picked 'em up and handed
them back, "Have a nice day,
Ma'am."
And I chuckled. The old man
was right!
Respectfully,
Kesley


April Had Many Important Historical Events in Last 50 Years


THE PASSING OF April saw
many important dates, both re-
membered and current. When we
think of the important historical
events which happened for our
generation during the month of
April, we're surprised at the num-:
ber of events which shaped con-
temporary history and came
about during April.
I'm not sure they happened
in April, but think of the impact
the every-day use of the airplane,
the automobile and television
have had on our life style.
All came about during and
immediately after the first World
War. That wasn't too long ago.
The first blinking television came
into being during the 1930's and
has since mush-roomed to the
point where almost every Ameri-
can household has at least one.
And computers! Need we
elaborate on that one? I read a
while back where the first practi-
cal .computer in existence was


Bi) ETAOIN SHRDLU


Ai jBy Wesley Ramsey
A.


W
scrapped not too long ago. It was
in use by the government, in
Washington, D.C. and was kept
in a room about the size of the
high school gymnasium. It oper-
ated on tubes and required as
much electricity for power as a
city of 100,000.
Now they're as common as
grits and operate off everything
from common household current
to six volt batteries.

BUT, IMPORTANT DATES
limited to the month of April are
numerous and have almost as
important an effect on our way of


life. ,
Historically, not since the dis-
covery of America has such im-
portant events taken place as
have happened during April over
the past 50 or 60 years.
Just a few weeks ago we rec-
ognized the 50th anniversary of,
the death of perhaps the most
loved President this nation has
ever had-Franklin Delano Roose-
velt.
We also observed the death,
by suicide, of perhaps the most
hated man in history by this and
every other nation-Adolph Hit-
ler, Chancellor of Germany dur-


ing World War II. Hitler oversaw
the extermination of over a mil-
lion Jewish citizens.
Hitler was so universally hat-
ed he was often-times said to 'be
"The, Beast so often: mentioned
and described in The Bible.
Consider all the mean people
you have known, who have not
been considered for this title, and
you will see what a contemptuous
fellow Adolph Hitler was!
But a woman loved even him.
His "friends" removed his body
and the body of his mistress, Eva
Braun, from the bunker where
they had committed suicide and
placed them in an open ditch out-
side, where they were doused
with gasoline and burned.
A true expression of adula-
tion by his followers.
AMERICA PULLED out of the
Vietnam War in April, many years
ago. We. have been licking the

wounds caused by that unfortu-


nate war ever since.
Politicians have been made or
broken by 'their opinion of that
war since that time, with only
careful mention made of it, even
today. It was also in April, only
weeks ago, that former Secretary
of Defense Robert S. McNamara
published a book which had as
its subject, the mistakes made
with Vietnam.
The War was an important
point in our history and the reve-'
lation was an important confes-
sion to our people. Only time will
tell whether he should have kept
quiet or if his revelation will be a
healing point for our people.

WE CAN'T FORGET that
April was also the month of the
death of arguably the greatest
baseball player who ever played.
the game, but certainly the most
famous-George Herman Ruth,
better known as "Babe" Ruth.
Old "Babe" was a rounder in


his personal life, but nobody
could argue his .prowess with a
.baseball bat! His ability wasn't
limited to use of a bat, either. He
first made his entrance into pro-
fessional, baseball, from an or-
phanage, as a left-handed pitch-
er. "Babe," was ahi "ace" on the
mound, and it was with more
than a 'little trepidalion that his
manager on the old Boston Red
Sox moved him to the outfield so
he could have his mighty bat
available every day.
Many stories have been told
of the Bambino, including the one
about the called shot over 'the
center field fence, for a sick boy,
and some of them are probably
true!
You know the old saying:
"Truth is stranger than fiction!"
The list doesn't stop there.
Future Aprils will certainly in-
clude the bombing in Oklahoma
City as an important date to re-
member.


St. Joseph Bay
Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
May5 12:30 a.m. L 0.0 2:22 p.m. H 1.4
; May 6 1:10 a.m. L 0:0 3:02 p.m. H .1.3
May 7 1:43 a.m. L 0.1 3:43 p.m. H 1.1
May 8 2:06 a.m. L 0.2 4:24 p.m. H 1.0
May 9 2:13 a.m. L 0.4 12:26 p.m. H 0.8
3:14 p.m. L 0.7 5:11 p.m. H 0.8
May 10 1:50a.m. L 0.5 9:50 a.m. H 0.8
5:24 p.m. L 0.5
-. May 11 9:20 a.m. H 1.0 6:12 p.m. L 0.3)


/-THE STAR- Postmaster: SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
USPHS 518880 Send Address Change to In County-$15.90 Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
USPHS518880 The Star Out of County---$21.20 Year Out of County-$15.90 Six Months
Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Williams Avenue Out of Stat-20.00 Year Out of State--20.00 Six Months
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456-0308 Post Office Box 308 ut of Stat
by The Star Publishing company Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
econd-lass Postage Paid at Port StJo, FL Phone (904) 227-1278 ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage fur-
Sr other than amount received for such advertisement.
A.. FWesley R. Ramsey ............ Editor & Publisher 3 f
W" WSPN, William H. Ramsey .............Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given 'scant attention; the printed word is thought-
Frenchie L. Ramsey...........Office Manager AT POR SKLY L32 -0308 fully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thor-
Shirley Ramsey ..................Typesetter roughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


_~_~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~__~~~~~___~~~~_______


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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1995 PAGE 3A


. Clarity and Speed-Keys to Fast Response


An integral part of the 911
emergency response system is the
ability of dispatchers and emer-
gency personnel to quickly identi-
fy and located those in need of
emergency hep.
Marshall Nelson, 911 Coordi-
nator, has spent months oversee-
ing the installation of the sophis-
ticated 911-Enhanced phone
system, which will receive emer-
gency calls and immediately flash
the name, address, and even
medical history of the residents of
the home or business of the call-
er, Operating from a computer
terminal that resembles the con-
trol panel of the spaceship "En-
terprise" straight from "Star
Trek", dispatchers receive the
caller's Information and pass it
on to emergency personnel,
whether it's police officers re-
sponding to render aid or ambu-
lance crews, needed for emergency
medical assistance,
The key to the effectiveness of
the 911 system is response time,
from the moment -emergency
crews are alerted to a call until
they are on the scene to render
emergency 'assistance. Nelson
and the 911 Committee have
named, roads, both paved and
dirt, private and county, assigned
house numbers and are putting
up road signs throughout the
county to facilitate the system.
SThe backbone of the entire lo-
cation identification system will
be maps containing all informa-
tion, bound in book form, and lo-
cated in emergency vehicles
throughout the county,.
Preble-Rish, Inc. is under
contract to the cities of Port SL
Joe and Wewahitchka, as well as
Gulf County, to provide digital
mapping services. They are in the
process of bringing Gulf County's


Mr. Ramsey,
In reference to your article in'
the April 27 edition of The Star
concerning the ambulance ser-
vice, I need to inform you that my
comments and observations con-


SMichael Landstra, CAD (Computer Aided Drafting) operator at Preble-Rish, Inc. activates a map of a
portion of Wewahitchka.


mapping into the "Computer age".
The possibilities for using the In-
formation, once it has been com-
puterized, seem limitless, and. go
far beyond the scope of the 911
system according to Bill Kennedy,
project manager for Preble-Rish. -
Kennedy said several of the
county's departments will reap
benefits from the mapping system.
When the system is on line, the
county road department should


be able to plug in information
concerning county road mainte-
nance, paving schedules, culvert
locations, drainage ditch loca-
tions and many other usages re-
volving around the county's road
infrastructure.
Gulf County's Building De-
partment will also receive numer-
ous benefits, one of which will be
locating .and identifying flood
zone information on property in
the county. Press a few keys on


Crack House from Page 1


them to do concerning sidewalks,
but pointed out the expense in-
volved in their construction.
Artificial Reefs
Bill Kennedy, Preble-Rish,
Inc., gave the city copies of a nau-
tical map he had been asked to
prepare which Indlcated the loran
coordinates of many of the artifi-
cial reefs located in the Gulf of
Mexico outside St. Joseph's Bay.
He had offered his services to
make the maps: at an earlier
meeting" when questions were'
aired concerning the location of
reefs that the city, had been in-
strumental In establishing. Cop-
les of the maps and loran coordi-
nates are available at the City
Hall.
Kennedy also.told .the Board
he had met with the Corps of En-
gineers and the Department of
Environmental Protection, both of


whom were receptive to establish-
ing a."blanket reef" in the Gulf of
Mexico off St. Joseph Bay.
The proposed reef would en-,
compass a 175 square mile sec-
tion of the Gulf of Mexico, allow-
ing people to build their own reefs
with -approved material as well as
establishing an area for the con-
struction of several public reefs
within the "Blanket Reef" boun-
daries.
In Other Business
Following the recommenda-
tion of Comm. Charles "ThAri're
proclaimed April 22, 1995 as
Workers' Memorial Day;
Decided to send a resolu-
tion to Oklahoma City, as sug-
gested.by Comm. Edwin Williams,
expressing sympathy to victims of
the bombing of the federal build-
ing.


I'.





I O -





Dr. Steven Wright
New Doctor
Added to Wewa
Clinic Staff
Dr. Steven Wright, a Florida
licensed psychologist, recently
joined the staff of the Wewahitch-
ka Medical Center and will be
providing services on a weekly ba-
sis. Dr. Wright received his Ph.D
from Florida State University and
has 15 years experience in.coun-
seling.
His practice will include
counseling and psychological as-
sessment services with adults,
children, adolescents, -and their
families. Services include treat-
ment of depression, anxiety, grief
and loss, divorce adjustment, and
family adjustment problems.
For more information and to
schedule an appointment, inter-
ested persons can call the center
at 639-5828.



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




CALL ME.
BILL
WOOD
101
...Wiiams
Ave.
f In c 229-6514
State Farm
Life Insurance Company
Home Office: Bloomington, Illinois




Like a good neighbor
State Farm is there.


the computer and presto-right
before your eyes-zoning informa-
tiop should appear.
Tax I.D. numbers will also be
matched with lots and acreage
within the county, allowing the
Property Appraiser's office to uti-
lize computers as opposed to a
manual system. Both the City of
Wewahitchka and Port St. Joe:
will be able to insert information:
on the location of sewer lines,
storm water drainage systems,
drinking water mains, alley right-
of-ways, and utility locations. The
location of such things as water'
shut-off valves would be perma-
nently recorded in the computer'
for future reference.
One can only imagine the
plexities of gathering and input-
ting all the information required
to complete a mapping project of
this magnitude. But barring any
unforeseen complications Gulf
County should be totally on-line
with their 911 mapping needs
sometime late this year.


cerning the ambulance service
were made as a concerned citizen
of Gulf County, not as a represen-
tative of the City of Port St. Joe.
Thank you,
Joe Nugent


GCCC Benefits From


Private Contribution


Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege students have state-of-the-
art equipment in their computer
labs, thanks to private contribu-
tions received at the April meet-
ing of the District Board of Trus,
tees. These dollars will be used to
fully fund the cost of providing
two computer labs with 21st Cen-
tury hardware and software.
Trustees Chairman William
C. Cramer, Jr. pointed out that
five years ago the college was 'on
the. cutting edge in technology.
However, the software GCCC stu-
dents need to learn for the 21st
Century business environment
cannot be used on the college's
current computers. Adding that
budget constraints do not allow-
the college to purchase this
equipment from its operating
budget, he acknowledged the vital
importance of private dollars.
Participating in the. tradition
of generosity of members of the


college's board, Cramer then pre-
sented GCCC Foundation Presi-
dent Norm Guilkis a check for
$35,000. Cramer also recognized
the contributions of the' George
G. Tapper Foundation throughout
the tenures of former Trustees
Chair George Tapper 'and Vice
Chair Amy Tapper and, since her
death in .1994,; through their
daughter, Trish Tapper Warriner,
and her husband, David. Contri-
butions from the Tapper Founda-
tion over the last several months
have exceeded $26,000.
Also, on behalf of former
Trustees Chair Charles A. White-
head, Cramer presented a
$15,000 check to the Foundation.
These gifts, totalling over $76,000
along with other recent gifts, can
be used for more than $50,000 in
matching money from the Florida
Academic Improvement Trust
Fund, resulting in a total contri-
bution of over $126.000.


Betty TBriggs would ike to announce apuffic
menwmorialservice for fher husband) Elmer H-

Briggs. It wilf be hefdat St. James Episcopaf
Church in Port St. oe at 1 p.m.
Thursday, May 4, 1995.


Letters .

to the *


Editor .


Clarifies His Position







'I'trT' a''AR P0112T '! JOP.- PT, 'TTTTD0TRAV. MAV A 1995


Oats & Dunes to

Install Officers


Sea Oats and Dunes Garden
Club will install their new officers
at their annual May meeting. It
will be a luncheon at The Grill in
Apalachicola on May 9th at 12:30
E.D.T. Members will meet at the
Fire Station at 10:45 and depart
shortly thereafter, sharing rides
to the luncheon. Barbara Man-
non, retiring District II Director,
wil conduct the officer installa-
tions.
The new officers will be: Pres-,
ident; Sally Malone; Vice-
President, Louise Schweikert,
Vice-President, Susie Pippin; Sec-
retary, Helen LaPlante; and
Treasurer, Vesta Conley. These
officer will serve the club for two
years.
Following the luncheon, club
members will visit the, Estuarine
Research Center for a presenta-


Florida Leading Dairy State
Florida 'is the leading dairy Florida farmers operate the larg-
state in the Southeast, producing est dairies in the world. The aver-
nearly 300 million gallons of milk age number of cows per dairy in
last year. Florida ranks 11th na- Florida is 556. By comparison,
tionally in cash receipts for milk, Wisconsin-the nation's leading
14th nationally in milk produc- dairy state-averages 46 cows per
tion, and 15th in dairy cows. dairy.


tion at 2:00 p.m.
This meeting marks the close
of the year and the beginning of a
new one. President Sally Malone
and Officers, Louise Schweikert,
Vesta Conley and Ruth Nance
went. to the state convention in
Orlando. They bring new ideas
and enthusiasm from the conven-
tion to start their terms of office.
Anyone interested in joining the
garden club should join the meet-
ings at the beaches fire station in
Port St. Joe Beach on the second
Tuesday of the months from Sep-
tember to May.
Contact an club member for
more information and join the
club in the fall. Meanwhile, re-
member, to stimulate, cultivate,
and cooperate with others in the
beautification of the community.


Dayton Clay Lister Daphne Kaye


To Wed


Mr. and Mrs. LaRue McWa-
ters of Ashford, Alabama an-
Garden-Club
Port St. Joe's Garden Club
members 'will meet Thursday,
May 11 at the Garden Center on
Eighth Street inPort St. Joe for.
the installation of officers. and a
covered dish luncheon.
All ladies attending are asked
to bring day lilies from their lawn
for a display or bring a day lily ar-
rangement.
Roberts Cemetery
Clean-up Saturday
There will be a general clean-
up at Roberts Cemetery Satur-
day, May 6 beginning :at 7 a.m.,
CDT. Please bring lawn mowers,
rakes,' etc., and help out, an-
nounced the Roberts Cemetery
Committee.

Kemp Reunion
The annual Kemp Reunion'
will be held this year on the
Kemp Cemetery Road on Sunday,
May 7. All families attending are
asked to bnng covered dishes.


Closed Sundays


nounce the engagement of the
,daughter, Julie LeAnn Cobb (
Malone, to Timothy Lee Kelt]
son of Mr: -and Mrs.' Donald"
Keith, Sr. of Port St. Joe.
Grandparents of the bride
elect are Mr. and Mrs. W. I
Floyd of Malone and the late M
and Mrs. James Frank Cobb c
Cowarts, Alabama.
She is a ,1993 graduate c
Malone High School and is cu:
rently enrolled at Chipola Junic
College.
The prospective groom is th
grandson of Mrs. Leola Page an
the late Jesse Page of Apalachicc
la and the late Rev. and Mr
Charles William Keith,;
He is a 1988 graduate of Poi
St., Joe High School and' als
graduated from the Chipola J
College Criminal Justice Trainin
Course.
C-She Ais currently employee
with Gardner Flying Service,.as
receptionist and his occupation
with Florida Department of, Co;
reactions as a correctional officer.
The wedding will take place
on May 20th at 4:00 p.m.
Friendship Baptist Church in Ma
lone. All friends and relatives c
the couple are invited to attend.


in a friendly
atmosphere
with good
FRIENDS.
kServing Breakfast,
1 Lunch & Dinner
8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
6 Days a Week


Mr. and Mrs. Carson Tharp of 1986 ar

Panama Clty have announced the College
engagement aid forthcoming criminal
marriage of.their daughter, Daph- State U
ne Kaye Tharp, to Dayton Clay employee
Lister, son of Mr. and Mrs. Benny stitute.
Lister of Wewahitchka. A AM
The bride-elect is a 1992 for 5 p
Mosley High School graduate.4 God in
She is employed at First National will follc
Bank of Northwest Florida. munity
Her fiance graduated. from relatives
Wewahltchka High School in

Ann Baxter is
FAMU Graduate
Ann Graddy Baxter, daughter i
of' Violet "Sister" Graddy and the: '.
late L. Frank Graddy, Jr., recent- .
ly received her RN, BSN from-
-ir FAMU. graduating Magna Cum,
of. Laude. ..
h; She is a member of the Honort
/v Society and the Golden Key -Na- i
tional Honor' Society. 'An n Was
e- awarded the Cathedral Award
B and a $100 check from Tallahas-7
r. see Memorial Hospital for her,
of outstanding achievement in nurs-1
S ing. ." .. -

or UDAC Honors

e-
War Veterans H
id 'Tuesday. April 25th, member Zel
>o of the United' Daughters' of the
s. Confederacy, Apalachicola Chap-
ter #826, held a luncheon meet-
rt Ing at Delores Sweet Shop.
r. Afterwards members placed,
tg 127 Confederate flags on CSA Mrs.
and CSN veterans' graves, and- Shirley A
;d two' U.S. flags on graves in the. nounce
a Chestnut and Magnolia Cemeter- children,
is les. Several Confederate flags.. ZebedeeP
r- were placed in the Carrabelle Ce- Shaw
metery and one flag in Roberts uate froi
ce Cemetery at Wewahitchka. plans toa
at Members present were Mrs. versity v
a- William Strang, President, Mrs.' pre-medi
of W. T. Weathington, Mrs. J. L.. played w
Lewis, Mrs. W. C. Johnson and quito Coi
Mrs. W. B. Simmons. Guests as-' The
sitting in placing the flags were 30 in 'a
Doris Johnson Sharp, Grace close far
McFarland, Dr. W. T. Weathing- ing. Final
ton, Bill.Strang and Harold Beyer.' will be ar



r Springtime Savi


Aline's Beauty

Friday, May 5th 0o
315 Williams Ave Por
Sale Welcomes Luana Wiley

SELECT GROu', INCLUDING SUNSCREEN
Merle Norman Cosmetics.


nd Gulf Coast Community
in 1989. He received a
fogy degree from Florida
university in 1991. He Is
ed at Gulf Correctional In-
ay 13 wedding is planned
.m. at First Assembly of
Panama City. A reception
ow at the Springfield Com-
Center. All friends and
are Invited to attend.


bedee Addison, Jr.- ,
Shawana Carter '


0gaged
Emily Carter and Mrs.
Lddison would like to an-
the engagement of their
Shawana; Carter and
Addison, Jr,
rana will be'a:1995 grad-
n Bay High) School and
attend Florida'State Uni-
yhere she will major in
cine. Zebedee is em-
ith the Gulf County Mos-
ntrol in Port St. Joe.
couple plans to wed June
private ceremony with
mily and friends attend-
al plans for a reception
announced at a later date.


ings at


Salon

nily
't St. Joe
to our staff


50% off


All Other Merchandise ... 20


off


Beautiful new selection of gold handbags.


LI


SA:Healthy Do5e of


e very day

low prices
S We're your neighborhood all-purpose
pharmacy. And you won't find anything we sell
at a lower price elsewhere. We guarantee it.-

*PRESCRIPTIO5NS
HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDS
FRIENDLY, COURTEOUS SERVICE
If you're sick of high prices and lousy service,
we've got what it takes to make you feel better
about pharmacies. 5ee us today.
CAMPBELL,'S
DRUGSTORE
Two Pharmacists and Two Pharmacy
Technicians to serve you promptly. A
Saveway Center Phone 227-1224


Graduates of any Alma Mater will enjoy gifts from
Interiors Etcetera
where we gift wrap for you free of charge!









Please come see us!
HOURS: Tues-Sat., 10:00 6:00
Come register for free $100 shopping spree
to be given away. Drawing to be held Sat., May 13,
10:00 a.m. (Do nothave to be present to win)

Waverly and Seabrook 0f
Wallcoverings ................ 30 off


Interiors Etcetera
Furniture and Accessories
505 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-6054


Julie LeAnn Cobb and Timothy Lee Keith


Plan Wedding


REILAX


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


F Linda "s Restaurant
0 0,
302 Fo!turth St. 227-1109 Port St. Joe
(Corner of Fourth Street and Hwy. 98)
wned and Operated by Charles & Linda Smith


'' ''


4na<


I


MI6 % oW














































Eddie arid Wanda Moses of
Apalachicola are proud to an-
.nounce the forthcoming wedding
of their daughter Candl. Moses to
Chris Fox, son of Bill and Sarah
Fox of Port St. Joe,
:The wedding will be held on
May 13th at 4:00 p.m. at Layfette
Park in Apalachicola. The recep-
tion will follow at the National

Women's Club,
Observes 100th
Anniversary


THE STAli PORT ST. JO 5


Local Student In Regional


Collegiate
The Gulf Coast Community nized
College Chapter of Students in tion
Free Enterprise (SIFE) finished Orga
second In the eastern regional year
SIFE competition with 160 colleg- achie
es and universities in Atlanta. S
Gulf Coast's SIFE students were the
second to Cumberland College, the i
which is a three-time national econ(
winner. tions
According to Dr, Tom Ho- Amer
skins, who advises, the GCCC This
chapter competition is very keen. GCCC
"SIFE does not 'distinguish in
competition between universities
and community colleges," he
pointed out.
"Our students finished ahead
of students from Florida Atlantic
University and Tennessee State
University."
, Hoskins said that the local
SIFE. chapter has always been
top-rated at regional competi-
tions.. GCCC students competing
in. Atlanta were Chet Timmons,
an accounting major from St.
George Island' in Franklin
County;" Violet L. Homiszczak, a
pre-business administration ma-
jor from Lynn Haven; Tammy
Miller, a pre-business administra-
tioh major from Beacon Hill in
Gulf County; and Debra Hoskins, .
a Panama City pre-business ma-
Jor.


SThisgroup was also recog-
I . '


Front


Competition
d at GCCC's Honors Convoca- launched a "Halt the Deficit/
as the Outstanding Student Reduce the Debt" campaign prior
nization. This is the second to the November elections.
in a row that they have
;ved this honor. They also organized a public
SIFE's role on campus and in school math competition with
community is to champion Taco Bell, which is being consid-
mportance of a free market ered for national implementation.
omy, how it works, its limita- And, they Implemented the Exec-
, and its integral role in the utives on Campus series, which
*ican democratic 'system. brought executives from the local
year, in partnership with the community to present seminars
C Business Division, SIFE on economic Issues.


m left are Tammy Miller, Chet Timmons and Violet Homiszchak.


Fix II XIIIXX I IIlIII X IIIXI IIII IIII I IiIlY

M




.229-9222







II-



With
Coupon
-, - -- -- -- ------------- -- -1-- 1 -


In Memory of
Our Loved One,
Willie Jefferson Allen,
May 3, 1994
One year ago you left us, our
Heavenly Father saw fit to call
you home to eternal peace and
rest, because He knew best.
But you are in our hearts
each day and we never cease to
pray, for we know you are in His
care. You are hot forgotten, loved
one, nor will you ever be, as long
as life and memory lasts we will
remember thee.
We miss you now, our hekts
are sore. As time goes by we miss
you more. Your loving smile, your
'entle face. no one can fill nirr


vacant place.
Your loving fa
reatha S. Allen; s
& Anthony L. Ska
Ola E. Skanes;
dren, Jimmy, To
Jr., Ahmad R., an
and Clifford McFa


AMNESTY DA





May 20, 1995



.A Hazardous Waste


CollectionDa for


In a recent informal ceremo-
minly, wife, Do- ny, Ray Dickens, Mayor of the
sons, Donald A. City of Wewahitchka, signed a.
anes; daughter, proclamation proclaiming May 6
and grandchi- as the GFWVC Florida Federation
omika, Donald, Centennial Celebration Day and
d Audra Skanes 1995 GFWC Florida Federation
nn. Jr. Centennial Year of Observance
and- commended' this observance
to-our citizens "" ..-..
The'GFWC Florida FederaUon
of Women's Clubs (FFWC) was or-
ganized on February 21, 1895
i and is a member of the General
Federation of Women's Clubs, the
largest and oldest nondenomina-
LY l tional, internal service organiza_-
tL ion of women in the world with
10 million members in 50' states,
the, District, of Columbia, Puerto,
Rico and 46 countries worldwide..
Through the years, FFWC has
been a leading advocate and pro-
porient of such. advances as free-
dom of women from legal and so-
cial constraints, conservation of
natural resources, child labor
laws, equal rights and resporsi-
bilities for women, consumer pro-
tection and education, equal op-
portunity inr :education and
employment, fostering of world
cooperation, safety and health in
the workplace. alcohol and drug
abuse treatment, government re-
form and the safeguarding of
worker rights to individual dignity
and expression.
For I00 years, the activities
of clubs affiliated with the GFWC
S Florida Federation of Women's
Clubs have made positive and
practical contributions through
Their many volunteer efforts.
And, the members of the clubs'
have contributed significantly to
'the civic, cultural, educational
and social betterment of our citi-
zens.
The women who have served
this organization have exemplified
the highest standards of citizen-
ship, concern for mankind, and
spirit of renewal that has contin-,
ued to_ bild upon our nation's .
proud age and cultural legacy.
The GFWC Florida Federation'
of Women's Clubs, having 20,000
members and 308 clubs, became
affiliated with the, parent organi-
Jot nation, the General Federation, of
Women's Clubs, on January 25,
1898.
On May 5, hundreds of Flori-
da club women will converge
upon the Clarion Plaza Hotel,. Or-
lando, Florida, to mark the 100th
anniversary of the founding of the
Florida. Federation of Women's
Clubs


As PUBLIC NOTICE
SAs of April 15, 1995, the
Cemetery Committee of
Roberts Cemetery in
Honeyville, Florida will no
rs longer accept applica-
s tons for burial plots due
May4,11,and18 to a limited space.
3TC 514195


. . . . ., .

Did You Know...
Hearing aids and batteries
can be dangerous if swallowed or
improperly used and can cause
severe injuries or even death.
Hearing aids and their batteries
should be kept out of reach of
anyone who might swallow these
items. If batteries of a hearing aid
are swallowed, contact a doctor
immediately and call (collect) the
National Button Battery hotline
at (202) 625-3333


Retires
Jack B. Reynolds, with his.
wife Ursula, was presented
with a retirement plaque from
the National Weather Service
recently. He retired March 3 af-
ter 34 years of Federal Service.
He has two children, Angela
and John, and three grandchil-
ren. Jack and Ursula plan to.
travel in Europe.

Farm Facts
'Scientists at the Florida De-
partmenet of Citrus, invented fro-
zen concentrated orange juice in
1945. In 1948. the department
gave the patent for the process to
the U.S. government, helping- to
make the entire frozen food in-
dustry commercially viable.






_2-1


Guard Armory.
No invitations are being sent,
however all friends and family are
invited.

S, I EI I


The Cabinet Shoppe
SOpening May 15th


Custom Built
Kitchen and Bathroom

^L ^^LA>M.JLI**T]Er &


Owner/Operator: Jeff Powell
904-227-3313
103 Garrison Ave. Port St. Joe, FL


May4, 11 & 18


'I j I I I I I I




HOME FURNISHING CENTERS
FURNITURE APPLIANCES FLOOR COVERING HOME ENTERTAINMENT
A iIA~


Steve Richardson, Owner/Mgr.
310 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe
Phone 229-6195
*AT MOST LOCATIONS


Chris Fox Candi Moses


Couple Will Wed


Gulf County Househol


WEWAHITCHKA

Lister's Hardware Parking Lot,

9AM-3PM CT


PORT ST. JOE

Gulf County Courthouse Parking L

9AM -4 PM ET

We would like to thank last year's sponsors for their assistance.
ST. JOE HARDWARE SAVEWAY GROCERY
McCARTY'S GROCERY FISHER'S HARDWARE
Questions can be directed to the
Gulf County Solid Waste Department, 227-369

Sponsors for the 1995 .Event Are Welcome

A public se'ivice of the Gulf County Board of County Commissioner
and the Gulf County Solid Waste Dept.


'8"
from the
People Who
Care!


p Iu


e~R3IId:~'r'll~I I;l~~~'lllll;l[rl:L1 I


PAGE 5


D









Pfl1_ A_ TH STR OTS.JE La HRDY A .19


Youth Helping In Relay for Life
Gulf County residents will be participating in a "Relay for Life", a 24-hour, relay May 19 and 20 at
Tommy Oliver Stadium in Panama City. The relay will benefit the American Cancer Society, with all
funds raised by Gulf County residents being regenerated to the county to help local cancer patients de-
fray expenses. Funds will also be used for research into a cure for this dreaded disease. In the photo
above the Beta Club of Port St. Joe Middle Club is shown presenting a $75.00 check to Vicki Abrams,
who will participate in the relay. Shown from left are: Lynda Bordelon, Judy Williams, sponsor of the
club, Rikki Lee Johnson, president of the local Beta Club, Lacey Johnson and Brooks Adkison.





Birdwalk Scheduled


on St. Vincent Island


A morning bird walk will be
held to celebrate International Mi-
gratory Bird Day at the mainland
unit of St. Vincent National Wild-
life Refuge on May 13. Staff will
meet interested participants at
8:00 a.m. at the mainland site.
The mainland site is approxi-
mately 14 miles west of Apalachi-
cola.
To get to the site from Apa-'
lach, take U. S. Highway 98 west
to C-30; then follow C-30 west
and look for the refuge property
on the left side of the road about
one mile west of Thirteen Mile
Seafood. From Port St. Joe follow
U. S. 'Highway 98 east to C-30;
then follow C-30 past Cape San
Blas. The refuge property is on
the right side about one mile east
of the Franklin/Gulf County line.
From either direction the property
is evident by the taller pines and
fire scarring from a recent pre-
scribed fire. Participants will meet
at the gate in the middle of the
property. Look for a designated
refuge vehicle.
Those attending should pre-
pare for the forecasted weather
and it would be Wise to bring bug







NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
BID NO. 9495-31,
Tihe L rd of County Commissioners of Gulf
county. Fl.rlda will receive sealed bids from any
qualified person, company or corporation Interest-
ed in providing the County with the following:
Emergency Medical Dispatch (EMD)
training for approximately twenty (20)
dispatchers. Training is to comply with
ASTM F1258-90 Standard and DOTs Na-
tional Curriculum. Bidders to summit a
course outline, cost per person, items
t o be furnished by bidder, items to be
furnished by County, time.schedule and
any other'relevant Information.
Delivery Date must be 9peclrleJ
Pieas-e indlc:aLe on Lhe en.elope rh.r thl-is a
sealed bid t-e bid number and uhait he bid 13 ior.
Bids will be received until 5:00 p.m.. E.D.T..
on Tuesd35. Mov 9, 1995. at the Gull" Ccui1r)
Clerk oCi Conrts OTffce, 1000 Frle,. SreetL Port SL
..'e. f'lc.ndJ. 32456. The Bi..ai reser.e- i_.e right
to reject any mand all bids.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Michael L. Hammond, Chairman
Attest: /s/ Benny C. Lister, Clerk of Courts
2tc, April 27 and May 4, 1995.
NOTICE OF INTENT TO REGISTER
FICTITIOUS NAME ,
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to Chap-
ter 865.09 Florida Statutes, the undersigned Intends
to register with the Division of Corporations. Depart-
ment of State, the fictitious trade name under which
It will be engaged in business and in which said
business is to be carried on. to-wit:'
NAME TO BE REGISTERED: The Cabinet Shoppe.
MAILING ADDRESS: 103 Garrison Avenue,'Port
SL Joe. Florida 32456.
OWNER(S): Jeff Powell.
Itc, May 4. 1995.
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
The City of Wewahitchka will receive sealed
bids from any qualified person, company or corpo-
ration Interested in constructing the following pro-
ject:
LAKE ALICE PARK
WEWAHITCHKA. FLORIDA
Plans and specifications can be obtained at
Wewahltchka City Hall, Second Street, Wewahltch-
ka, Florida 32465. (904) 639-2605. Costs for plans
and specifications will be $50.00 per set and is
non-refundable. Checks should be make payable
to Preble-Rish, Inc.
Bids will be received until 3:30 p.m. Central
Time, Monday, May 15, 1995, at Wewahitchka
City Hall located on Second Street in Wewahitch-
ka. Florida and will be opened and read aloud on
Monday. May 15. 1995. at 6:30 p.m.. Central
Time. ALL BIDS SHOULD BE SEALED AND
MARKED "LAKE ALICE PARK".
The Owner has the right to waive any infor-
malities or to reject any or all bids. Each bidder
must deposit his/her security in the amount, form
and subject to the conditions provided In the Infor-
mation to Bidders. Sureties used for obtaining
bonds must appear as acceptable according to the
Department of Treasury Circular 570.
IN PARTICULAR BIDDERS SHOULD NOTE
THE REQUIRED ATTACHMENTS AND CERTIFI-
CATIONS TO BE EXECUTED AND SUBMITTED
WITH THE FORM OF BID PROPOSAL.
Tweda McGlon
City Clerk
City of Wewahltchka
P. 0. Box 966
Wewalitchka. FL 32465
2tc. April 27 and May 4. 1995.


repellent and footwear suitable
for wet or muddy conditions sev-
eral inchesdeep. Also, It is rec-
ommended to bring binoculars
and field guides. The refuge staff
Will have a spotting scope in case
one is needed.


Is Corrections the
Career For You?
You can earn a starting sala-
ry of $18,500 a year as a Correc-
tional Officer.
If that sounds like a salary
you would like to earn, the Cor-
rectional Officers Training Pro-
gram at Gulf Coast Community
College could be the first towards
that goal.
.J.T.P.A. at G.C.C.C has
scholarships to help you get
there. If you are unemployed and
qualify, J.T.P.A. will pay for your
books, uniforms and tuition for
the Correctional Officers Training
Program. They even vow to help
find you a job when you gradu-
atel
For more information on this
opportunity call John Craig at
227-1759.


New Boating Rules May 1


A new boating regulation
which takes effect May 1 now
mandates that everyone on board
most vessels must have a Type I,
II or III (wearable) personal flota-
tion device (PFD) or life jacket.
Lt. Gary Applewhite, the
Game and Fresh water Fish Com-
mission's boating safety:coordina-
tor in northwest Florida said this
and other boating safety regula-
tions are designed to reduce the
number of accidents and save
lives.
"In the past a U. S. Coast
Guard-approved Type IV PFD or
seat cushion served as a life jack-
et for each person on board ves-
sels under 16 feet in length." said
Applewhite. 'The new regulation
simply says they must have a
wearable PFD for each person,
and for those vessels over 16 feet
in length, one throwable Type IV
device on board."
He said vessels exempt from
'the new rule including racing
shells, racing canoes and kayaks,
rowing sculls and sailboards.
Applewhite said Florida law
also mandates that all children
under age six must wear a PFD
while the vessel is underway. Un-
derway .is defined as anything ex-
cept moored or anchored.
'"Trying to put on a life jacket
after an accident just doesn't
work," he said., "In serious acci-
dents or collisions it's not uncom-


Recognized by Tandy Corporation
Alice Kennington, right, and Missy Nobles were recognized by
the Tandy Technology Scholars Program as outstanding students.
Along with certificates for each honoree, letters of congratulations
from John-V. Roach, CEO of the Tandy Corporation, and Dr. William
E. Tucker, Chancellor of Texas Christian University were received.


Original Round Pizza
Two for One
SM MED. LG
Cheese .................... ........ 6.95 8.95 10.95
Extra items or.Extra cheese...... 1.09 1.29 1.49
ITEMS TO CHOOSE FROM:
Pepperoni Mushrooms Italian Sausage Ham Green Peppers a Onions
Ground Beef a Black Olives e Pineapple Anchovies a Mild Peppers
THE WORKS................... 10.25 12.50 15i95
Pepperoni, Mushrooms, Ham, Italian Sausage, Green peppers
& Onions (Anchovies on request)
STICKY FINGERS ............. 10.95 13.50 16.95
Cheese, pepperonl, Mushrooms, Ham, Itallan Sausage,
Green Peppers; Onions, Black Olives & Ground Beef
`` (Anchovies on request) '

^ I J ANYWAY YOU SLICE ITI ) -


Extra Large
2 Topping Howiemongous Pizza ......................... 7.99
Specialty Howiemongous Pizza ................... 10.99
y Your Choice Of THE WORKS HOWIE MAUIl TACO MEAT EATERS VECGIEJ



HOWIE WINGS
SCGhicken Wings

10 Wings 20 Wings
4.59 8.95
Served w/Celery, Bleu cheese & Spicy Howie Sticks


-


CM PIZZA & SUBS
zr sixI-xx jxxxr xxzsxx.xxii .a..aa xaaaaazxzsxi.*st



229-9222

418 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe


Howie Bread
f HOWIE BREAD w/Sauce ............ ................. 2.25 1
HOWIE BREAD w/Sauce & Cheese.................... 2.95 J

r A delicious dessert treat.
for the whole family.
Choose Apple, Peach
i b n d .b. fru. | or Cherry ................2.79


mon for individuals to be injured
and thrown into the water. With-
put a life jacket on, many of these
people drown."
Applewhite suggested anyone
wanting to learn more about


boating safety should enroll in a
boating safety .course. For infor-
mation or availability of the next
course, he said the public could
contact the GFC's Panama City
office at (904) 265-3678.


Letter Carriers to Collect Food


The National Association of
Letter Carriers in conjunction
with the U. S. Postal Service, the
AFL-CIO, and the United Way of
America, will be collecting non-
perishable food items on Satur-
day. May 13 for distribution to
food banks in our community.


Please place a food donation
by your mailbox on Saturday,
May 13. Your letter carrier will
pick it up and deliver it to the
food bank. Everyone's help Is ap-
preciated in this community ef-
fort.


All FOrms of insurance

Homeowners Auto Flood
*Business Packages -Group -Life *Boat
*Hospitalization *Mobile Homes
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY
SInc.
322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899




MAY 1-10 8 a.m. 5 p.m.
MONDAY FRIDAY
OR SATURDAY, MAY 6, 10 A.M. 12 NOON


Registration

Faith Christian School

1995-96 School Year
Summer Session June 12-July 28


Excellent phonics reading program
Teaching/Training from the Bible
Bible-centered curriculum
Good discipline
Loving, caring teachers
Teacher/student ratio, 1:12
Proven academic program
Low tuition


801 20th Street

Port St. Joe, Florida 32456

904-229-6707

Registration fee $25.00 through May 10.

$35.00 after May 10
ac 5'


Over 130 Locations in Florida


Pasta Dinners erved w/Howie Bread
For 1 For2
BAKED SPAGHETTI......................... 4.95 8.95
Layered w/Mozzrella cheese & Served wIHowle Bread
BAKED ZITI ...... .............. 4.95 8.95
A generous portion of ZIU topped with Mozzarella Cheese & baked to a golden
brown.
RAVIO LI ............. ......................... 4.95 8.95
Cheese stuffed Ravioli topped with Pur own sauce.
w/Meatballs or Mushrooms .99 1.25

Oven Baked Subs
Deluxe Com bination ........................................ 4.65
Filled full of Pepperoni, Diced Ham, Mozzarella Cheese,
Italian sausage, Lettuce, Tomato, onions & Mild Peppers,
Steak, Cheese & Mushrooms .......................... 4.65
Steak, Cheese, Mushrooms, Lettuce, Tomato, onions & Mild Peppers
Ham & Cheese ............ ........................................ 4.65
Ham, Cheese, LettUce, Tomato, onions & Mild Peppers
Pizza Sub ...... ........................ ......................... 4.65
.Pizza Sauce, Pepperoni & cheese
M eatball Sub .................................................... 4.65
Meatballs with Spaghetti Sauce & Mozzrella cheese
Bacon Cheeseburger Sub .................................. 4.65
. Ground Beef, Bacon & onion on request


Salads


SM MED 1.0


%,F4 _% A" SM MED lG
Antipasto Salad............ 2.50 3.95 5.50
Lettuce, Ham, salami, cheese, Pepperkings, onions.
Tomatoes & Black Olives
Chef Salad ........................ 2.25 3.25 4.95
Fresh Crisp Lettuce, Tomatoes & onions topped with Diced Ham.
Mozzrella Cheese & Black Olives
Tossed Salad....................... 1.75 2.50 3.50
Lettuce, Tomatoes & Onions with your choice of dressing .
EXTRA DRESSING -15C


1s i loia ih RE lvoe a za ast oiinle ute.9Bttrh s oGrlc* eam.5Ppy ed yeoCau


C ----- o- -

SI
1 Medium Pizza $ 99
w/1 Item .

1 Large Pizza $ 99
w/1 'tem

1 Large $799 I
Specialty Pizza I
*wt, Howt E TX ,
or AttwfAf&
PICK UP ONLY
Not valid w/other coupons
18 Monument Ave. 229-9222


TRIPLE

I TOPPER I
Large Pizza with
your choice up to
3 Toppings

$795..F...For
I I
129 ... For 2

Not valid with otner coupons
418 Monument Ave. 229-9222
Si-- -si i -m -


Howiemongous 2-Topping
Pizza
Howie Bread w/Cheese
& 1 Large Chef Salad
$1399

Howlemongous Specialty Pizza
Howie Bread w/Cheese
& 1 Large Chef Salad

$1699

Not valid with other coupons
418 Monument Ave. 229-9222 -
Ias e mi n eIIB I ml s = immo III ns


I CROWD I

IPLEAZZER I
1 Pizza
S w/The Works

I 1 Pizza
w/2 Toppings

I $1(95 I


2 Lg ....$13 I
Not valid with other coupons
\ 418 Monument Ave. 229-9222
4. some mm m m


LUNCH SPECIALS 11am -3pm

1 Small 1-Topping $ .45
Pizza & Small Coke _
I Pasta for One $95
S& Howie Bread $3
I Any Half Sub, Howie 45:
I Bread & Coke I

THEBI/ SLICE 29
1 Slice of Pizza, 1
w/1 Topping
I Not valid with other coupons
418 Monument Ave 229-9t22
mmm ----m m u-mmme


PAGE 6


i -- I~~ '' II


clyrzxx'xxxrrylxUIXT xx KXKZXX xxxt KK 14


I


. i


m


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MAY 4, 199 5








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1995 PAGE 7


t


SHARKS: from left, Robbie Dixson, D. C. Jones, Mario Larry, Chris Daniels, Keion McNair, Jona-
than Stripling and Andre Thomas. Second row, from left: Mark Williams, Jason Shoaf, Kyle Adkison,
Nick Sweazy, Matt Dixon, Justin Summers, Chris Taylor, Jermaine Peterson and J. J. Gainer. Back
row, from left: Barry Adkison, Jonathan Pierce, Eric Sellers, Gabe Clark, Robert Williams, Germain
Clark, John Bryant and Antwione Allen.


Sharks Win District Meet


LADY SHARKS: from left, front row: Casey White, LaTrika Quinn, Harmony Priest, Ronisu Bird,
Kristy Lowry, Kayce Knox, Christy Gay, Elana'Rees and Ashley Brownell. Back row: Mandy Phillips,
Amanda Bateman, Gretchen Stevens, Amy Buzzett, Natalie Gant, Stephanie Maxwell, Charron Addison,
Leslie Faison, Shinah Quinn and rhanager Harlotte Bolden.


Girls Qualify 7 for State


Last Thursday, the boy's
track team won the District 2-3A
Track and Field Championships
at Florida State University. Port
St. Joe competed against four
other schools for the district title,
as well as the chance to earn one
of the top two places in each
event, qualifying athletes for the
state meet.
Although the Sharks started
slow in the field events, they
came on strong in the running
* events. The team won nine of the
17 events and scored 133 points
to capture the District Champion-
ship for the second year in a row.
Placing second in the meet with
104 points was, North Florida
Christian; Florida High was third
(65), Havana was fourth (29 1/2),
and Jefferson County was fifth
(18 1/2). '


Port St. Joe team members
placing first in the meet were:
Robert Williams, shot put (45'6
1/2"), discus (160'2"); Antwione
Allen, high jump (6'8"), 110 hur-
dles (:14.80), and 300 hurdles
(:40.98); Gabe Clark, 1600 meters
(4:53.22); Chris Daniels, 400 me-
ters (:48.76); the team of Chris
Daniels, Antwione Allen, Mario
Larry and Andre Thomas, 400
meter relay (:43.54); and the team
of Keion McNair, Mario Larry, An-
dre Thomas and Chris Daniels,
1600 meter relay (3:29.11).
Placing. second in the meet
were: John Bryant, 110 hurdles
(16:45) and 300 hurdles (:41.96);
Germain Clark, 1600 meters
(4:53.36) and 3200 meters
(1 1:09.63); Kelon McNair, 800
meters (2:04.24); and Mario Lar-
ry, 100: meters (:11.24).


229-8900




S&on Reid
A Unique Restaurant
and Ice Cream Shop
e have ice creamnt flavors for this aarmT
weather plus a full fountain.

Thursday -Night BBQ Ribs
& Chicken with All the Fixin 's
& Banana Pudding
$6.95


Friday & Satu rday Nights
All You Can Peel & Eat Shrinmp
A Complete Dinner $7.95
*
Saturday Night Captain's Platter $7.95
Also N.Y. Strip Steak Dinner $8.95
0*
Sunday Breakfast & Lunch 11-3
Featuring Roast Turkey & Dressing, Eggs
Benedict, Vegetables, Lasagna, BBQ Ribs and
Chickenand Much, Much More
Including Dessert
$5.99
Open 7 Days A Week 11-3
Tues., WVed., Thurs., Fri. 5-9:30
Saturday Night 6-10 pm
222 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe
Free Delivery


Placing third were: Antwione
Allen, triple jump (44'3 1/2");
Justin Summers, pole vault
(10'6"); and Gabe Clark, 800 me-
ters (2:04.52).
Placing fourth were: Justin
Summers, discus (119'6 1/4");
and Barry Adkison, pole vault
(10'6").
Placing fifth were: John
Bryant, high jump (5'10"); Jason
Shoaf, pole vault (8'6"); and Rob-
bie Dixson, 3200 meters
(11:29.35).
According to Coach Scott
Gowan 12 athletes in 13 events
qualified for state. "Keion
McNair's second place finish was
a surprise in the 800 meters, he
was seeded fourth."
STATE MEET
The Sharks will compete in
Gainesville Saturday in the state
meet. Top favorites for finishes
are Pensacola Catholic, Chief-
land, Frostproof, Pope John Paul
and Union County.

Wewa Qualifies
Six for State
The Wewahitchka boy's track
team finished third at the District
Track Meet held on the campus of
FAMU in Tallahassee last Thurs-
day, April 27. FAMU High School
placed first with a total of 201
-points, Liberty County finished
second with 227 points and
Wewa third with 91 points. Also
competing were Greensboro (63),
Maclay (40), Graceville (29),
Sneads (24) and Chattahoochee-
(20).
Six boys from Wewahitchka
High School qualified for the
State Track Meet by placing first
or second in tlhir events. Luke
Taunton led the way by placing
first in the mile run (4:57), first in
the 800 meter run (2:05), and
second on the mile relay team
(3:39). Andrew Williams placed
first in the discus (130'), second
in the 400 meter run (:52.44),
and second on the. mile relay
team (3:39). James Taunton
placed first in the two mile run
(11:20) and Brent Kilgro qualified
for .state by finishing second
(11:21). Gus Russ and Danny
Voyles also qualified for state as
half of the mile relay team which
finished second (3:39).

Men's Softball
Tournament
New Covenant Christian
Academy is sponsoring a men's
softball tournament on Saturday,
May 27th. The entry fee is $100,
due on the 20th day of May.
All proceeds will go toward
the Academy students' "Florida
Tour" school trip. Concessions
will be provided.
For more information, call
Nick Ward at 229-6500 or 229-
8672.


M YN


ELIJAH 1VSMILEY, MVI.B.A.
... Attorney at LaW

| J J I 9 T


JAM' ""'


*Incorporations


*Guardianship Minors


-Summary Probate

*Step Parent Adoptions


.Chapter 7 Bankruptcy

784-6606

538 Harmon Ave.. Panama City
BUSINESS LAW WILLS REAL ESTATE BODILY INJURY
'THE HIRING OF A LAWYER IS AN IMPORTANT DECISION THAT SHOULD NOT BE BASED SOLELY UPON ADVERTISEMENTS. BEFORE YOU DECIDE, ASK US
TO SEND YOU FREE WRITTEN INFORMATION ABOUT OUR QUALIFICATIONS AND EXPERIENCE."


Congratulations to the girl's
track team for their performance
at the District Championships.
They scored 99 points, set eight
school records and qualified sev-
en Lady Sharks in nine different
events for the State Meet in
Gainesville on Saturday.
Finishing first or second and
qualifying for the State Meet
were: Charron Addison, first in
the .long jump, triple jump and
100 meters, second in the 200
meters and in the 4x400 meters

.. .... a,.:. _" .


ters; Stephanie Maxwell, tied the
record in the high jump; and the
4x400 relay ream of Charron Ad-'
dison, Latrika Quinn, Stephanie
Maxwell and Leslie Faison, who
took 10 seconds off the old'
record.
Finishing third for the Lady
Tiger Sharks were: the 4x800 re-
lay team of Mandy Phillips, Elena
Rees, Christy Gay and Shinah
Quinn; Kayce Knox in the 100
hurdles; Leslie Faison in the 400
meters; and Latrika Quinn in the


STATE QUALIFIERS: from left, LaTrika Quinn, Stephanie Maxwell,
Addison, Leslie Faison, and Kayce Knox. Not pictured: Fanta Harris.


relay with Stephanie Maxwell,
Leslie Faison and Latrika Quinn;
Fanta Harris, first in the shot put
and second in the discus; Stepha-
nie Maxwell, first in the high
Jump; Jennifer Smallwood, sec-
oh-d-lh the higlfjump; and Kayce
Knox, second in the 300 hurdles.
Setting new school records
were: the 4x800 relay team of
Ashley Brownell, Latrika Quinn,
> Shinah Quinn and Elana Rees;
Kayce Knox, 100 hurdles and 300
hurdles; Charron Addison, 200
meters; Kristie Lowry, 3200 me-
ters (taking 29 seconds off the old
record), Latrika Quinn, 800 me-

Wewa Girls' Track
The Wewahitchka girl's track
team finished second out of a
field of eight teams at the District
Track Meet held on the campus of
FAMU in Tallahassee.
The girl's team finished with
a total of 131 points, but finished
a close second to FAMU, who had
accumulated 145 points. Wewa
finished ahead of Maclay (94);
Graceville (77), Greensboro (43),
Sneads (36) Liberty County (33)
and Chattahoochee (12).
Holly Atkins had an out-
standing day by placing first in
Sthe mile run (5:40), first in the
two mile run (13:17), second in
the shot (29'), second in the 800
meter run (2:35) and third in the

high jump (4'5"). She qualified for
state in the mile, two mile and
the shot.
Taveka Jackson also qualified
for state by placing first in the
discus (91') and first in the shot
(31'). Jennifer Goldyn, Kristi Gay,
Sarah Baily and Crystal Collins
ran on the 4x800 relay team that
placed second to Maclay (5:25).
Finally, Erica Scot qualified for
state by placing second in the
discus (75').




EARTH-

WORMS

Fresh Daily


$600
HUNDRED

Home Delivery Available
Phone 647-3550
Corner Desoto &
Americus St.
ST. JOE BEACH
41p 5/4


For One ............


800 meters.
Finishing fourth for the
Sharks were Ashley Brownell in
the discus; Stephanie Maxwell in
the 400 meters; Natalie Gant in
the 300 hurdles;. and the 4x100
relay team of Ashley Brownell, La-
trika Quinn, Shinah Quinn and
Elana Rees; and Kristie Lowry in
3200 meters.
Finishing fifth were Kristie
Lowry in 1600 meters; Natalie
Gant in 100 hurdles; and Shinah
Quinn in the 800 meters.
-f *' 4 -.


Jennifer Smallwood, Charron


(

(
,


$495


)'.PIZZA & SUBS


[IIixIXIxx1II1xxx xxixxxxxIII


229-9222

418 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe

PASTASp,,o
Spaghetti, Ravioli or Zitti


For Two .............................
Meatballs and Mushrooms Optional


RENFRO AUTO PARTS
401 Williams Ave. Phone 229-6013


~III~~IIIII~ITII~~I 1III~IIIICI~II~IIII I~III~


Zti-II I xI I XI I- 1-


.#









THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY. MAY 4. 1995


Sharks Hosting District Tournament


four, walked five and gave up
only one hit in the six innings on
the mound. Russell Young earned
the save after giving up three
hits.
PSJ 003 011 0-5 7 0
Mar.' 000 010 3-4 4 5
The Sharks closed out their
regular season of play Saturday,
with a one-run loss to Florida
High in Tallahassee.
The Sharks were trailing by
four runs when they entered the
last inning. The Sharks had only
four hits but they bunched them
up for runs; one in the second
and three in the seventh.
In the second inning, Wayne


Summers scored on Charlie Lan-
ford's double. In the seventh in-
ning, Summers led off with a dou-
ble and scored when Yeager
followed with a double of his own.
Lanford walked to put runners on
first and second. Cameron Likely
then stepped to the plate and
drove a double into center field,
scoring Yeager and put runners
on second and third. Jeff Player
then sacrificed to drive Lanford
home with the third run of the in-
ning. Colbert then struck out,
ending the rally and the game.
Likely, Summers, Yeager and
Lanford all had doubles, for the
Sharks' only hits in the game.


rEP~LBW


PLEASE BE FAIR Port St. Joe took a 3-0 lead in
Sthe third and Marianna nearly
TO YOUR HAIR took it back in the seventh, Fri-
day, as the Sharks won by a sin-
Just as in many other phases of life, where we only get gle run on a heads-up play by
one chance, so it is with our natural head of hair. Everyday Charlie Lanford for the final out
care; shampooing, conditioning, brushing, etc., is most Friday night.
important if hair is to stay healthy, and of course careful The Sharks took the lead to
attention to any scalp condition is a must. keep on Jesse Colbert's two-run
triple in the third inning. Colbert
There are many products available, someone a doctor's came home on a throwing error at
prescription, that can help keep hair healthy by controlling third. Colbert added to his night's
even a severe dandruff crusted scalp condition. But, beware record, by driving in the Sharks'
of "Baldness Cure," quacks and rely on your physician to A fourth run in the fifth inning. The
help you with any scalp or hair problem. Sharks scored an Insurance run
I --in the sixth Inning, when Doyle
Crosby scored from third on Ryan
Yeager's bloop single. The Bul'l-
dogs made their run at the lead
"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with their pre- dogs madth e seventheir run at the lea
scriptions, health needs and other pharmacy products. in the seventh gan to touch
We consider this trust a privilege and a duty. May we be PorThe 'Dogs began to tolastch
your personal family pharmacy?" Port St. Joe pitchers in the last o
a i p h arcy the seventh and after pushing
three runs over and the bases
STOCKING A COMPLETE LINE OF HOME HEALTH NEEDS WITH DIRECT still loaded with only one out the
BILLING TO MEDICARE 'Dogs Jeremy Millirons" slammed.
a screaming line drive. Charlie
Buzzett's Drug Store Lanford was in the right place at
., e s- D ,Uug.SL t Uthe right time and snared the
S317 Williams Avenue Port St. Joe drive,, doubling up Matt Lee. at
|317 Williams Avenue Port St. Joe first to end the game and pre-
Convenient Drive-Through Window serve the one run win for the
Revlon Cosmetics Carton Cards Russell Stover Candles Sharks.
229-8771 Desmond Baxter started for
S e X e the Sharks and was lifted for
0, a!D3Russell Young in relief with the
bases loaded. Baxter struck out'



Lady Gators Advancing.


The Wewahitchka Gators
scored their runs in bunches, like
grapes, and Tranum McLemore
allowed the Liberty County Bull-
dogs four scattered hits, includ-
ing a second inning homer by
Matt Chester for their only run
Friday afternoon, as the 'Gators
closed out their regular season's
schedule.


1-



Tranum McLemore hits a home-
Srun.
McLemore held the sixth-
ranked Bulldogs hitless over the,
final three innings, growing
stronger as the game progressed.
He had 13 strike-outs in earning
his sixth victory with a full game
performance.
The Gators jumped on the
Liberty pitcher in the third inning
for three runs. Tranum McLe-,
more reached base on a single
and was bunted home by Tommy
Caskin. Will Sumner reached on

Gulf Rifle Club
Meeting Today
The Gulf Rle Club will hold
their monthly meeting on Thurs-
day, May 4th at 6:30 p.m. All
members are urged to attend.
Meatball sandwiches, courtesy of
The Sub Shop, will be served af-
ter the meeting. A short video
from the N.R.A. will be shown af-
ter the business meeting.
The Gulf Rifle Club will host
their monthly PPC Match on Sat-
urday, May 6th at 9:00 a.m. Reg-
istrationi will start at 8:30 and
volunteers to help set up the tar-
gets will be appreciated. All hand-.
gun, enthusiasts are invited to at-
tend any of their pistol matches.
The PPC Match involves shooting
at a man size silhouette at vari-
ous distances and is a challeng-.
ing match.
The club is still shooting Trap
on Sunday afternoons at 3:00
p.m. and on Thursday evenings
at 6:30 p.m. For more informa-
tion on their matches or club ac-
tivities, call Yank Lyle at 227-
1323, John Fadio at 229-8421 or
Carl Chandler at 227-3171.


a single, driving home Baxley. Ca-
sey Kelly drove a line drive to
right field, scoring Sumner. John
Gibbs' ground rule double
bounced over the center field
fence, preventing Kelly from scor-
ing.
Tommy Gaskiin started the
Gator scoring in the fifth, when
he .drove a pitch over the left field
fence for a solo homer.
Kelly walked, Tony Madrid
singled and Joe Gibbs walked in,
the fifth, setting up tw'o more Ga-
tor runs.
The Gator hitting was led by
Gaskin's homer, and two RBI's.
Casey Kelly was one for three and
one RBI, Will Sumner was one lor
three and a RBI and Tony Madrid
was one for three and two RBI's.
It was the Gators' first win
over Bristol in four years. *
Liberty 010 000 0-1 4 2
Wewa 003 030 x-6 6 2

ADVANCE TO DISTRICT
The Gators used two home
runs to power a w in their ini-
tial start in the district tourna-
ment- against Apalachicola Tues-
day afternoon. The Gators' ended
with a 22-4 record as they took
the decision, 9-3.
Wayne Leube and Tranum
McLemore poweredd round-
trippers. Leube slammed a two-
run blast in the bottom of the
first, to answer Apalachicola's De-
wayne Davis' solo shot in the top
of the first. The Gators were never
behindI in the score again


throughout the game.
McLemore's solo blast came
in the third inning to increase the
Gator lead by four runs. t
Casey Kelley scattered five
hits before he was relieved by
Tony Madrid in the seventh.
The Gators meet Sneads this
afternoon at 2:30 in the district 3
2A semi finals at Grand Ridge. )
Apalach 100 011 0-3 5 3
Wewa 401040 x-9 11.2.
: .iJ.:: --.: i


Coach Jay Kearce gives a signal
to the catcher.


Bait Shrimp Cigar Minnows Squid Lures
Earthworms Crickets Wrigglers
FULL LINE of TACKLE
Open 6 a.m. Monday-Saturday
Sunday 6:30-2:30
Danny's Sporting Goods
S306 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
229-8933 .
tfc


NEEL- -..dmb


Gators Entering District Play

Defeat Liberty County In Regular Season Finale


The Lady Gators rebounded'
from a 20-10 deficit at the hands
of Aucilla Christian in the final
inning to explode for 10 runs-to
keep their chances at a state
championship alive Tuesday af-
ternoon. The final score was
Wewa 23 and Aucilla 20.
The scare came on the heels
of the team's second loss of the
season Friday, at the hands of
Liberty County in the District,
'tournament, 6-3.
Aucilla had a big inning with
.10 runs in the second Inning, to
give therm a chance at the game.
and added a seven run inning in
the fifth. The Gators were plod-
ding along with four runs in the'
first, four in the fourth and four
in the fifth before they broke the
game open in the seventh and fi-

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THE FAMlRICA Gem



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Sales Representative
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tf 1/19-


nal inning.
The Gators had 15 hits and
took advantage of nine errors by
Aucilla. Amanda Davis was four
for. four with a triple for the Ga-
tors. Peaches Parker was three
for four and Kelli Jones was two
for four,
Wewa 410 440 [10]-23 15
Aucilla 0110]0 271 0-20 9


Thelma Bryant on the mound.
The Wewahitcha Lady Gators
breezed past Sneads, advancing
into the championship game, last
Thursday, as they ran their,
record to 28-1 on the season and
remained in number 1 ranking
state-wide..
Thelma Bryant continued her
mastery on the mound, as she
was nearly perfect, giving up only
two walks in the run-rule game.
It was Bryant's fifth no-hitter
of the season, as she shut down
Sneads without even a scratch
single. Neither of the two walks-
one in the second and one in the
third-made it as far as second
base.
Gator hitters were gathering
an even dozen hits. which turned
into 17 runs in only four innings
in which they batted.


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The Lady Gators didn't waste
any time. They set to work in,
their half of the first inning, put-
ting seven runs on the score-
board. They were to score 10
more runs in the next three in-
nings.'
Aimee Pridgeon had a perfect
day at the plate, going three for
three and Amanda Davis and
Peaches Parker each added two
hits for the Gators.
Wewahitchka has won three
of the last four District titles as
they attempt to better that record
Friday.
Sneads 000 00- 0 0 1
Wewa 723 5xz-17 12 0

Lady Sharks See
Playoff Hopes End
The Lady Sharks managed
just tree hits in their 15-0 district
tournament loss to the Chipley
Tigers in softball Tuesday.
SThe Tigers scored their runs
off 12 hits and four Shark errors,
Alysa Williams went the, route
on the mound for the Sharks:
Chipley 020 409--15 12 1
PSJ 000 000- 0 3 4.
The Lady Sharks played the
North Florida Christian Eagles
tough through three innings of
the district tournament game
Thursday before the Eagles ruf-
fled, their feathers and put five
runs on the board In both the
fourth and fifth innings, to shut-
out the Lady Sharks in a run-rule
game.
It was the second year in ,a
row the Eagles had defeated the
Lady Sharks in the championship
game of the District 2-3A game to
end the Lady Sharks' season.
In that fateful fourth, the Ea-
gles scored five runs on a combi-
nation of four hits and six Port
St. Joe errors. The .Eagles had
only nine hits in the game and
the Sharks committed a total of
nine errors.
Allyson Williams went the
route for the Sharks on the
mound.
NFC 000 55-10 9 1
PSJ 000 00- 0 09


L tews On Dental Health


FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.




Space Between


Front.Teeth?


Too much space between them forward, creating un-


teeth can detract from your
appearance, especially if the
.unwanted space is in the front
of your mouth where it is easi-
ly seen. This is sometimes
caused by a congenital condi-
tion, one that you have inherit-
ed. It can also result from
harmful habits in childhood,
such as thumb-sucking. When
the force of the thumb is ex-
erted against the front teeth it
can move them into a forward
position, making spaces ap-
pear between the teeth. An-
other cause is tongue-
thrusting or reverse swallow-
ing. This also puts- pressure
on the front teeth and pushes


wanted spaces.
If you have this problem,
you should discuss it with
your dentist to find out what
kind of treatment he recom-
mends to eliminate the spac-
es. Straightening misaligned
teeth by orthodontic means.
may be one solution. If it's not
a case of misaligned teeth, he
may be able to rebuild some
of the teeth cosmetically to im-
prove your appearance.
OOOOooooooooooo oooo000
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.


Russell Young was tagged
with the loss, giving up only threp
hits and four runs in four in-*
nings. Keith Saleh relieved in the
fifth, allowing one hit and on:
run. He struck out one.
Port St. Joe Is 16-10 going
into District play this week. They
will meet Florida High Wednesday
afternoon at 4:00 p.m. in Shark
stadium. The winner will compete,
in the championship game. Friday
afternoon at 4:00 p.m. All tourna-
ment games will be played at
Shark Stadium.
PSJ 010 000 3-4 4 2
Fla. Hi 010 310 x-5 4 .A'


Coo-per

TI ES


PAGE 8


s








[IlQl rAtP rne% 3,l1.Qr -untr, ,rMT12.qnAV-.-4. 1995


THE STAR, P ORTST. JOBa, FT DAL.In


@Can someone be allergic to exer-
cise? Or, is that just an excuse con-
ceived by a small, yet powerful, group
of couch potatoes? ,
The anr',er is no, people are not
allergic tw exercise per se. However, if
someone has an allergic condition, par-
ticipating in exercise or sports can
aggravate or perpetuate the symptoms
of an allergy.


OBITARIS.


Jennifer Givens Willie Tiller


Jennifer Daphene Givens, 38,
* of Port St. Joe, died Tuesday,
April 25, at her home. Ms. Givens
was born in Port St. Joe. She was
of the Holiness Faith.
Ms. Givens is survived by her
son Anthony Givens of Louisville,
Kentucky; one daughter, Tammy
Givens of Louisville, Kentucky;
one brother, Jimmy Frazier of
Washington, D.C.; two aunts, Ra-
chella Givens of Temple Hills, Ma-
ryland and Myrtle Nesbitt and her
husband, Glover of Louisville,
Kentucky; four uncles Josephus
Givens, Jr. of Alexandria; Virgin-
la, Jewel Givens of Louisville,
Kentucky; Sidney Givens and his
wife, Lellis Ann of Temple Hill,
Maryland; and Ernest Givens of
Port St. Joe.
There was memorial service
for Ms. Givenv at the Amazing
Grace Church hn Port St. Joe on
Saturday, April 29. Interment fol-
lowed in Forest Hill Cemetery...
All arrangements were made
by the Gilnore-Southerland Fu-
neral Home of Port St. Joe.


Willie Tiller, 79, of Port St.
Joe, passed away Wednesday
night in Bay Medical Center, fol-
lowing a brief illness. A native of
Houston Co., Alabama, she had
been a resident here for the past
56 years and worked for the A &
N Railroad until her retirement.
She was a member of the Order of
the Eastern Star and the Zion
Fair Baptist Church, where she
served in the Usher Board, the
Quartet of Zion Fair, and was a
Mother of the Church.
Survivors include three sons,
Bennie Tiller, Walter Tiller, and
Charles Tiller, all of Port St. Joe;
two daughters, Claudine Clark of
Daytona Beach, and Shirley
Brown of Panama City; 15 grand-
children and five great-
grandchildren.
The funeral service was held
at 2:00 p.m.. EDT, Tuesday at he
Zion Fair Baptist Church. Inter-
ment followed In the family plot
in Forest Hill Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Funeral
Home.


Robert E. Lowe
Robert E. Lowe, 40, passed
away Wednesday in .Gulf Pines
Hospital following a long illness.
He was a native and lifelong resi-
dent of Apalachicola, and had
lived in Port St. Joe at the home
of his sister for the past year. Be-
fore coming to Port St. Joe he
worked for D. W. Wilson Seafood
in Apalachicola.
Survivors include three sis-
ters, Ruby Price (Floyd) of Port St.
Joe, Mary A. Henderson (Jerome),
of Port St. Joe, and Annie B. Dan-
iels (Theodore) of St. Petersburg,
Florida; one brother, Fairro Lowe,
Jr. (Joyce) of St. Petersburg; and
many aunts, uncles, nieces and
nephews.
The funeral service was held
at 2:00 p.m., EDT, Sunday at the
Body in Christ Church, conduct-
ed by Rev. Wilhelmina Swanston.
Interment followed in the family
plot in Snow Hill Cemetery In Ap-
alachicola.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Funeral.
Home.


James Chumney
James Elvin Chumney, 78, of
Tallahassee, passed away Sunday
morning at his home. A native of
Gordon, Alabama, he lived in Tal-
lahassee for the past 40 years
and was a retired automobile me-
chanic and was of the Baptist de-
nomination.
Survivors include five daugh-
ters, Mary Frances Chumney of
Altha, Betty Hudson of Tallahas-
see, Ruby Shell of Apalachicola,
Ginger Nell Chumney of Tallahas-
see, and Linda Richards of'Apa-
lachicola; 13 grandchildren, sev-
en great-grandchildren; and two
sisters, Virginla Fraser of Jack-
sonville. and Wynell Whitfield of'
Lakeland.
Graveside .funeral seiirices
were held at 2:00 p.m., CDT,
Wednesday, at Roberts Cemetery,
conducted by David Tauton. In-
terment followed.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter Funer-
al Home Wewahitchka Branch
Chapel.


Pfc. R. C. Jones

Completes An
e, Admin. Course
al iMarine Pfc. Richard C. Jones,
ng son of Mr. and Mrs. Z. W. Jones,
;. Sr. of Port St. Joe, recently com-
S i pleted the Administrative Clerk
T Course.
During the course.at Marine
hy Corps Service Support Schools,
ic Marine Corps Base, Camp Le-
r- jeune, N.C., students are provid-'
lf, ed with the basic skills and
s: -knowledge required to perform
of the job of administrative clerk.
P-i Course studies include typing
; and preparation of naval corre-
g- isponidence as well as basic office
a- functions. The 1994 graduate of
k- Port St. Joe High School joined
the Marine Corps In October,
it, 1994.

,. W.I.G. Meeting
se The Washington. Improve-
in mentG'roup will meet at the Sen-
ior Citizens Building on Saturday,
ar May6 at 10:00 a.m..
All interested citizens are en-
hle courage to attend.,

ed
SAY NOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
a f ,. .


RECOGNIZING SYMPTOMS OF
EXERCISE-INDUCED ANAPHYLAXIS
Symptoms of exercise-induced ana-
phylaxis usually begin to appear within,
the first 30 minutes of activity and can
last just moments or. up to several
hours. As with any severe allergic
reaction, if not properly treated, it can


EXERCISITIS?. -,' .

For people v\.hehate suffered v.ith
extreme allergic reactions known as
anaphylaxis, strenuous exercise can be / '
doubly dangerous. Exercise-induced / .
anaphylaxis is somewhat rare and dif-
ficult to diagnose Sufferers may [ i
develop some, if not all, of the symp-
tims usually associated with an ana-
phylactic attack
According to Dr. Susan W\ nn. aller- .
gist, Fort Worth (Texasi Asthma and
Allergy Associates. exercise-induced
anaphylaxis is still a mystery to those ,
who study the condition. "Exercise-
induced anaphylam-s doesn't seem to
follow the 'rules' of anaphylaxis. We
often don't.know the real triggers,
though we suspect that some of them
are food-related. Additionally. exercise-
induced anaphyla\is may not always
occur upon physical exertion." she sass.
Also, contends Wynn, exercise- .
induced anaphylax iine. p. I .. ... ._in.......
seems to occur when exercise is com- be fat:l. Therefore, it is important to
bined \with hot temperatures and know. the arniing signs and head off'
humidity. "Another part of the prob- an attack as early as possible.
lem of diagnosing it," she adds, "is Because the symptoms of e.ercise-
. that a sufferer ma) only experience induced, anaphylaxis can be vague,
difficulty in breathing and wheezing, look for these manifestations: red,
and mistake these symptoms for a itchy skin; hives; flushing and swelling
winded feeling." of the lips, throat, tongue, hands and


feet; wheezing, shortness of breat
coughing, and hoarseness; headache
nausea, vomiting and abdomin
cramps; and a sense of impendii
doom and/or loss of consciousness.
PLAYING IT SAFE IS THE BEST BE
Studies have not indicated wt
exercise in and of itself causes allerg
conditions. Regardless, it can exace
bate an allergy. To safeguard yourse
Wynn offers the following precaution
Stop activity at.the first sign
anaphylaxis -' and wait until sym]
toms fully disappear before resuming
Avoid allergy-aggravating tri,
gers foods, insect stings, medic
tion as best as you can before ta
ing part in sports;
Refrain from exercising on hc
humid days;
Using the buddy system wh
exercising, just in case, is not enough
It is important to be sure your exerci
partner knows exactly what to do
case of an episode;
If you suspect you are at risk, we
a MedicAlert bracelet;
Ask your physician about tI
'drug epinephrine. which is availab
in an easy-to-use, disposable. sel
iadminitniered delliery system calh
the EpiPen. .
Studies show that by taking part in
,regular e\ercie program, \ ith a phys
..i'in'. guidance. an individual c,
'reduce his or her risk of exercise,
, iinduced anaphylaxis. Once you a:
aware of your potential for an allerg
reaction and likelihood for exercise,
induced anaphylaxis, you can exerci:
more comfortably knowing \what to c
in case of an emergency. PF95814


HathawayPartof 'Joint Force 160'


Army Spec. Jason M. Hatha-
Sway is one of the more than
6,000 Army, Navy, Marine Corps
and Air Force service members
participating in Operation Sea
Signal. Together they form and
serve as Joint Force. 160 which
provides humanitarian assistance
for nearly 25,000 Cuban and Hai-
tian migrants at the U.S. Naval
Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.
iThese migrants were rescued at


sea by the U.S. personnel and
were transported here to await
processing to other countries or
repatriation to their country of or-
igin.
: The humanitarian assistance
was organized by the Department
of Defense in June, 1994, as the
Haitians, and later, the Cubans
fled their homelands by boats
and rafts. More than 52,000 mi-:
grants have been handled by the'


U.S. military personnel during
this operation.
Joint Task Force 160 was es-
tablished at the direction of the
President of the United States to
provide reception, housing, sub-
sistence and medical care for mi-
grants. Hathaway, a military po-
lice specialist, is the son of Gwen
V. Parrish of Port St. Joe, and Ty
A. Hathaway of Pensacola.
,the soldier is a 1993 gradu-
ate of Port St. Joe Junior Senior
High School.


Florida AARP Reconditioning
Older Drivers Into Safer Drivers


Florida's 55 Alive/Mature
Driving program is churning out
a record number of re-
conditioned drivers and making
.roads safer.
Run by volunteers under the
sponsorship of the American As-
sociation of Retired Persons
(AARP), the program's classes
graduated 10,357 persons last
month. That was the best single-
month record in the entire coun-
try.
Last year in Florida, there
were 68,785 graduates from
3,823 classes guided by 561 vol-
unteers.'
The program is self support-


ing. The eight-hour course costs
only eight dollars. It's for persons
over 50 years of age. Graduates
55 and older are eligible for auto
insurance discounts. The persons
who handle the classes are all
volunteers and undergo intensive
training for their jobs.
'The program has been in op-
eration since 1969," explained
.Paul Cannedy of Tallahassee, the
AARP. State Coordinator for the
program. For the first ten years it
was under auspices of the Nation-
al Safety Council. Then in 1979,
AARP took it over and has been
running it ever since.
It's of great service to Florida.


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FOR OFFICIAL CITY ELECTION ON MAY 9th, 1995

IN THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA



1 2 3 4 5

OFFICES CITY COMMISSIONER CITY COMMISSIONER
GROUP I GROUP II
(Vote for One) (Vote for One)






1A 2A 3A 4A 5A
CANDIDATES
CHARLES G. WAYNE DAMON ARION (NICK) EDWIN G.
THARPE WHITE McNAIR, JR. WARD WILLIAMS



I I II I I II I I 'mIm e n


71x ....x ....xxxxx....


IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIxxxxxx


I


DA Tr I


ts







PAGE 2B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL TF rRSDAY, MAY 4, 1995



Honor Roll Students...


PORT ST. JOE HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS


Wes Taylor, Port St. Joe High
School principal, has released the
names of the students who
achieved placement on the honor
roll for the fifth six weeks grading
period.
Making "All A's' were:
Ninth Grade: Dorthy Davis,
Jeremy Dixon, Sabrina Hanson,
Quint Klingbell and Jarred Pat-
terson. .
Tenth Grade: Germain Clerk,
Jesse Colbert, Karen Falbe, Mi-
chael Groh,. Kayce Knox, Olivia
Kumarickal, Stephanie -Maxwell,
Priscilla Medina, Eric Wisdahl,
Christy Wood and Misty Wood.
Eleventh Grade: Leslie Faison
and Jennifer Smallwood.
Twelfth Grade: Dyshanda
Boykins. Cheyenne Harrison,
Alice Kennington and Michele
Wisdahl
Making "All A's and B's"
were:
Ninth Grade: .Kyle Adkison,.
Michael Aguirre,' Acacia Clark,
Robbie Dixson, Monique Fennell,
Jason Gammill, Christy Gay, Lisa
Hambrick, Sheila Hightower, Ter-
ri Martin, Amanda Phlllips,-Tom-
mie Richter, Jason Shoaf. John
Thompson, Georgina Walden, Jo-,
die Wear, Casey White and Casie
Williams.
Tenth Grade: Ronisu Bird,
Amy Buzzett, Gabriel Clark, Kar-
en Clark, Joanna Cutler, Mat-
thew Dixon, Robbi Funderburk,
Jonathan Gilmore, Lance Han-
son, Gena Johnson, Tina Klope,
- Charles Lanford, Jennifer Martin,
Bridgette Price. Harmony Priest,
Shinah Quinn, Christopher Rich-
ardson, Adrian Richbourg, Bryan
Simon,. Nicholas Sweazy, John
Tatum, Karen Thomas, William
Todd, Pamela Watkins. Matthew
White and Clifford W\hitfield.
Elevenith Grade: Erica Beard,
Kimberly Burkett, DestinyDan-
iels, Heather Fields. Sara Fox,.
Brigelte Godfrey. Krisi La\vTence,
Serena Litdetor, Elizabeth Red-
mond, Matthew Roberson, Chaka
Speights and Alyson Williams.
Twelfth Grade: Harlotte Bold-
en,.Christopher Buchanan, Dami-
en Byrd, Davida Byrd, William
Cathev, Robert Dorman.' Teresa
Evensen. Stephanie Caddis. Nat-
alie Gant. Brett Hanson, Jon


Hawkins, Tawanda Jenkins, Ra-
chel Lane, Rebecca Lindsey,
Chrystina Marquardt, Michael
Mock, Melissa Nobles, Latresha
Quinn, Michelle Tapia, Candice
Upchurch, Georgette Walden,
John Wear and Jessica White.


WEWAHITCHKA
HIGH
SCHOOL
Larry Mathes, principal of
Wewahitchka Jr.-Sr. High School
has released the names of stu-
dents who earned the distinction
of being named to the fifth six
weeks honor roll.
Making "All A's" were:
Victoria McClellan, eighth-
grade; Joshua Baxley, Rita Dietz,
Lloyd Husband and Joseph Whit-
field, ninth grade; Judith Birm-
ingham and Amanda Davis, 10th
grade; Kiniberly Dietz, 11th.
grade;. and Lori Layton, 12th
grade.,.
Making "A's and B's" were:
Seventh grade: Brandy Ake,
Melissa Babb, Sarah Bailey, Jes-
sica Cole, Renece Jackson, Brett
Kelley, Russell Knee, Roxann Sir-
mons and Jonilyn Whittington.
Eighth grade: Amanda Atchi-
son, Tana Copeland, Elizabeth
Dietz, Kristi Gay, Amy St. Clair,
Amanda Tuggle, Jessica Williams
and Bridgett Williamson.
Ninth grade: Holly Atkins, Ja-
mie Hutchinson, Jason Lauri-
more, Ashley Lister, Mandy Little,
Richard Maddox, Jasmine McMil-
lion, Ike Mincy, Aimee Pridgeon,
Kalyn Studley, Charles Wiley and
Aaron Wynn.
Tenthl grade: Gary Bridges,
Donna Harrelson, David Hysmith,
Stacey King, Jennifer Lassiter,
Carina Patterson, Adam Taunton
and Dana Walker
Eleventh grade: Curtis Cain,
Lindsay Dorman. Charles Field,
Crystal Gaskin, John Gibbs,
Cody Hayes, Joseph Jackson,
Wendy Nelson and Jessica Webb.
Twelfth grade: Corrina Cope-
land, Tammy DeMille, Shanna
Forehand, Taveka Jackson, Ca-
sey Kelley. and Misty Loftin.


-f I .r.I rLo r-c in \riicfi:j fcn,jrl.'2'J i like
Ir. I fr Ir J :r .-'- i ; Id r, o ':rm L,

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1*, c i rd .J I f*',---Li ee ,*, h'2i Irf .,ri Thin '[I-, 11kiele
nl',; uI~,Few.r Lime ccic d~. lur.'Jit -.-.Ill kceep '' Ind1. [
qdc ,..u f.-, Ji,. in,: A e


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ON=


PORT ST. JOE MIDDLE SCHOOL


Principal of Port St. Joe Mid-
dle School, Chris Earley would
like to announce the honor roll
students for the fifth six weeks
grading period.
Students making "All A's"
were:
Seventh Grade: Erica Ailes,
Brandon Davis, John Gainous,
Lacey Johnson, Brett Parker,
Rocky Salzer, Clay. Smallwood,
Nicole Smith and Lea Todd.
Eighth Grade: Mindy Banks,
Anna Duren; Jim Falson, Rachel
McCroan, Julia Six and Lindsay
Williams.
Those earning "All A's and

WEWAHITCHKA
ELEMENTARY
SCHOOL
Wewahitchka Elementary
School Principal Jerry Kelley has
announced the names of stu-
dents whose academic achieve-
ments during the past six weeks
grading period has earned therp
placement on the honor roll.
Making, All, A's were:
Third grCde-Sean BurchN
Shanna Collier, Shawn Davis,
Stephanie Grimes, Dawn Hall,
Laura Husband, Hunter Nun-
nery, Cassie Ward, Jessica Wells;,
Brandi Williams and Monica Zito.
Fourth grade--Chris Adkisonr;,
B. J. Alderman, Sheena Barnes'.
Judith Husband, Kelli Jackson%
Jesse Knee, Derrick McMillion,
Meagan Morris,' Monique SirW-
mons, Laura Spivey, Jana Traylor'
and Tony Werts.
Fifth grade-Lindsey Carter,
Nicholas Chan, Tanisha Hellum,
Tony Kyle Daniels and Josh Al-
derman.
Sixth grade-Jeramy Dunal
way, 'Lindsey Harvey and Michael
Slack.
.. .A's&B's
Third grade-Shelbie Adams,
Trampus Andrews, Blake Butler,
Ashley Cloud, Edward Dunkle,;
Joni Grice, Dottie Hall, DrewV
Hall, Kyle .Hall, William Harrell,'.
Anthony Hoover, Tocarra Jones,"
Candace Little, Veronica Marsh,'
James McCorvey, Holly Merritt,t
Lindsay Miller, Will Owens, Dirk"
Sylvester, Omer Worley and- Da-'
vid Curtis.
Fourth grade-Jonathan Ad-:
ams, Justin Barnes, Aleasha'
Hand, Cortne Hoover, Erika Pip--,
...:pin,, Tracy Price, Cecil Reeder.i
Robert Rouse, Jbnatban.Thomas.)
Robert White and Tlinolhy Slay.
Fi fth rade-Terrance Addi-}
son, Jo only. Maquita, Cul-
ver, Jo n Gates, Nicole.Hall,
Cerelle es, William Jenkins,
Brady Jordan, Joey Lea, Ryan.
Martin, Kimberly McMillion.'
Blake Rish, :Travis Russell, Josie,
Whitfield, Jeffrey Yoder, Tonya'
Hall.
Sixth grade-Nancy Adkison,'
Colby Anderson, Renee Ardire,
Jeremy Cain, Joseph Chambliss,'
Crystal 'Daniels, Nicholas Hall,
Philip Hall, Falcon rHughes, Tere-I
sa Jackson, Kristin Jones, Tani-:
sha Keith, Justin Marshall, Stefa-
nie McDaniel,. Sharaell Myers,'
David Ortiz, John Poe, Scott
Sherrod, Jeremy Suber, Billy Vas-s
quez, Eddie Vasquez, Josh Wal-,
ters and Tiffany Wills.

County Marks

V-E Day May 8
Recently the Gulf County
Commission signed a proclama-
tion designating May 8 as V-E
Day in the county, marking the
50th anniversary of the total de-
feat and surrender of Germany
and. the conclusion of armed con-'
flict in the European theater of
war during World War II.
More than 16 million Ameri-
cans served in the United States
armed forces during. World War II
and more than 400,000 Ameri-
cans lost their lives during war.
This proclamation commends
the veterans of America's armed
forces in World War II .for their.
courage, honor, sacrifice, and
dedication to their country in the !
cause of justice, freedom and de-
mocracy. -
'


ALLSTATE INSURANCE COMPANY
11IUC'la ALLSTATE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY

GASKIN-GRADDY INSURANCE AGENCY
Serving The Panhandle Since 1931 .. '

Aut Home comeria -a rpry lo ifoBoa


Open 8:00 5:00 Monday through Friday
148 N. Second Street Wewahitchka

Phone: 639-5077 Night: 639-2743


Cindy Traylor
AGENT'


Violet Gaskin Graddy
AGENT, OWNER
36 YEARS


.June Green
CUSTOMER REPRESENTATIVE


B's" were:
Seventh Grade: Alicia Chris-
tie, Connie Combs, Kevin Cono-
ley, Julie Faircloth, Lakeythia Fil-
more, Reggie Gathers, Brett
Jeffcoat, Candice Kennedy, Jus-
tin Kent, Brad Knox, Amanda
Marquardt, Joshua McCulley,
Craig Phillips, Neikole Royster,
Alicia Sanders, Ashley Stephens,
Ryan Stephens and Rachel Wat-
son.
Eighth Grade- Cory Ash, Aa-
ron Bearden, Jennifer Butler,
Tracey Fitzgerald, Jason Gainnie;
Meredith Godfrey, April Godwin,
Rikki Johnson, Kourtnea Jones,
Wade Kennington, Katie Kil-
bourn, Lauren Locke, Katrina
Maestri, Matthew McCraney, An-
drew O'Barr, Latrika Quinn, Don-
na Thomas, Kiki Williams and
Nathan Wisdahl.

HIGHLAND VIEW
ELEMENTARY
Catherine Barfield, principal
of Highland View Elementary
School, is' pleased to announce
the students who have earned the
distinction of being placed on the
honor roll for the fifth six weeks
grading period.
Those students earning "All
A's" were:
Third Grade: Meggie Boone,
Brittany Crocker and Austin Hor-
ton.
Fourth Grade: Danielle
Barnes, Brad Blackmon, Jennifer
O'Barr and Traci Richardson.
Fifth Grade: Drew Tuten and
Audra Williams.
Sixth Grade: Holly Stewart,
Karissa Thomas and Seth Wil-
liams.
Students who had "All A's
and B's" were:
Third Grade: Jennifer Haun,
Jenny Hersey, Rushell Lamboy,
Heather Lynch, Shawn Reynolds,
Ashley Sander, James McArdle
and Nick Burrows.
Fourth Grade: Christina Col-
son, Stephen Gaddis, Aaron
Hamm, 'Michelle' Keith, Joshua
Johns, Adairi Nixon, Victoria
Reed and Vickle Burrows.
Fifth Grade: Jason Hart,
Amanda Kent. Brooke Moore, Kim
O'Barr and Aaron Richards.
Sixth Grade: Melanie Barber,
Stephanie Blackmon. Alex Her-
*. ;nandez and Christy Jones. Tr


Gulf County's
Scholarship Drive
The Gulf County Scholarship
drive for 1995 is presently under-
way. Last year alone, $23,000 in
scholarships was awarded to 50
Gulf County students through
this project. Donations will help
assure that every student who
graduates from Gulf County pub-
lic high school, for years to come,
has this same opportunity to pur-
sue further education.
Gulf County and the Jessie
Ball duPont Foundation estab-
lished an educational partnership
in 1987. The goal of this alliance
is to help Gulf County public
school graduates pursue further
education. Students earn points
throughout high school and con-
vert them to scholarship dollars'
upon graduation. Since the begin-
ning a post-secondary education


has increased from fifty (50%) to
eighty (80%) percent. This suc-
cess has resulted in Gulf County
serving as a model for numerous
communities throughout the na-
tion.
The Scholarship Committee
requests that these wishing to
make donations please send their
tax deductible contributions to:
Gulf County Scholarship Trust,
P.O. Box 1094, Port St. Joe, FL
32456.

Make Plans for
May Day Activity
The Association For Commu-
nity Action will be sponsoring the
annual community May Day Ac-
tivity on Saturday, May 20th.
.Anyone who is interested in
participating in this year's activi-
ties should contact Vivian Patten
or Minnie Likely.


TIOTm J. MCFRLAND)
SA T O R N E Y AT LA \ li

GENERAL PRACTICE
Di\ orce Custody Adoption ,
Wills 'Estates Y !
i i1 DUI Crimifal Defense
Accidents Insurance Claims I
i '0liia,/l ons.ulftation .isj-ee. '

509 Fourth Street Port St. Joe- L
... 227-3113 -.




To the Citizens of Port St. Joe


I am seeking your vote and support
for re-election as City Commissioner in
Group II. I have served you faithfully
over the years and will continue to do
so if re-elected. A vote for me is a vote
for better city government, honesty,
and truthfulness.

EDWIN G. WILLIAMS
VOTE MAY 9,1995 IN CITY ELECTION
A 7 r eflAp


I would like to take this opportunity to thank the.
S. people.of Port St. Joe for their support during my
Term in office as your City Commissioner.
I am again asking for your support and vote in the
upcoming election on May 9, 1995.
Much has been accomplished during the past four
years. Some of these items that are of particular
interest I have discussed below.
1) I supported retaining the garbage program to
.. preserve jobs in the City of Port.St. Joe as long as
the program is self supporting.
2) I attended county commission meetings, with
the support of Mayor Pate, and have developed a-
working relationship with county government. I
have requested and received funds from the
county for our garbage program, our recycling pro-
gram and recreational facilities. I have requested
and received funds from the county for our road
programs here in Port'St. Joe. I continually have a
goal of working towards the betterment of govern-
ment for all citizens of Gulf County.
3) I support expanded sewer and water service for
Ward Ridge through means that would cost the
current residents only their fair share with the balance being paid by owners of undeveloped -operties,
in this area. Due to environmental concerns, this service will soon be required for any further.olevelop-
ment.
4) I supported the Downtown Redevelopment Program from city limits to city limits. Grant funds are.up
for approval for the first phase of this program.
5) During the past four years three new parks have been built in Port St. Joe and work is underway on
a fourth one. Our main concern is to get our kids off the street and provide adequate recreational facil-
ities for their enjoyment. Our program is so successful that we have had kids coming in from other
counties to participate. A recreation director,,Benny Roberts, has been hired to coordinate recreation
programs.and oversee upkeep of recreational facilities.
6) I supported new lights in the ball park in North Port St. Joe and the Washington gym.
7) A new "walk park" for our older citizens is being built in North Port St. Joe on the East side of the
Washington gym. Consideration is also being given to building a "walk park" from 10th to 16th Street.
8) Have proposed sidewalks from the high school all the way down Garrison Avenue and on Avenue A
to the new housing development. This will allow our children to get off the street when walking to and
from school.
9) Supported Tripartite Committee working with Wastewater Treatment Plant in upgrading lab and en-
gineering programs to perform more duties in-house rather than going to outside contractors at addi-
tional cost to the City.
The above are some of the main concerns I have been asked about. Your City Commission is continu-
ally seeking ways to serve all citizens of Port St. Joe for their needs and concerns and will welcome
your comments and suggestions at any time.
If you have further questions or concerns, please call me at 229-8864.

Please go to the polls on May 9, 1995, and re-elect me as your City Commissioner.

THANK YOU!



CHARLES THARPE


CITY COMMISSIONER,

DISTRICT 1 Pd. Pol. Ad.


Calways


Or













An extraordinary apple, the CAPE
Granny Smith, is .the original Granny
Smith apple that Americans first tasted
and fell in love with over twenty years
ago. This South African import set the
standard of excellence for the variety and
now Granny Smiths are grown all over
the world. However, the CAPE Granny,
grown in the lush and verdant orchards
of South Africa's Cape of Good Hope is
still the one that remains the favorite on
produce shelves everywhere and this
summer, after an absence of several
years, we can' once more savor the
distinctive tart-sweet flavor and crunchy
texture that is the hallmark of the CAPE
Granny. In season from, May though
August the CAPE apple is truly ripe
from the tree, harvested at its peak and


pampered all the way on its journey to
North America.
"Go lightly" is today's dining motto.
Light lunch, light dinner, light snacks.
And salads, whether main or side dishes,
are the lightweight champions. But when
the salad is an important part of the
meal, it ought to be special.
New ingredients can create salad
excitement. For instance, a simple
chicken salad becomes an interesting
main course with the addition of nuts,
curry seasoning, rice and diced Granny
Smith apples. A tangy, side dish
combination of bulgar wheat, apples,
fresh vegetables and seasonings in a
lemony marinade served with cold
chicken or luncheon meats is a great
light meal or picnic fare.


Curried Apple and
Chicken Salad
2 Cape Granny Smith Apples
2 tablespoons lemon juice
1 tablespoon salad oil
3-1/2 cups cooked cubed chicken
1-1/3 .cup cooked rice
I cu1 mayonnaise
1/2 cup chopped cashew nuts
2 tablespoons chopped parsley
1 tablespoon chopped onion
2 teaspoons curry powder
1 teaspoon salt
Core and dice apples. Place in large
bowl; add lemon juice and oil. Stir in
chicken and rice. Mix together
mayonnaise, nuts, parsley, onion, curry
powder and salt;, stir into apple mixture.
Chill. Turn into bowl lined with salad
greens and garnish with apple wedges.
YIELD: '6 to 8 servings.
Elgin Valley Salad
1 cup bulgar wheat
1 cup boiling water
2 Cape Granny Smith Apples,
cored and chopped
I tomato, peeled, seeded and
chopped (about I cup).
1/3 cup chopped red onion
1/4 cup chopped parsley.
3/4 to 1 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon pepper
1/2 cup salad oil
1/4 cup lemon juice
Place bulgar in medium bowl, add
boiling water and let stand 10 minutes.
Stir in apples, tomato, onion, parsley,
salt and pepper. Add oil.and mix well.
Add lemon juice and mix well. Cover
and chill for 2 hours.
YIELD: 4 to 6 servings.


Friends of Library Adding


Service to Gulf Co. Branch


Welcome Back Cape Granny Smith!
Make Simple Salads Stellar Attractions


BBQ Dinner Sale
SThose delicious, mouth-
watering bar-b-que dinners
cooked by Paul Gant will once
again be sold from the Frank Pate
Park, adjacent to First Union
Bank, on May'13 from 11:00 a.m.
until 2:00 p.m.
Patrons will have a choice of
a complete chicken dinner for
$5.00 or a slab of ribs for $12.00.
To place an order or purchase
tickets see any. Mold-A-Male
member or call 229-6624 or 229-
6290.
This sale is being held to
raise funds for the youth involved
in Project Mold-A-Male. The com-
munity's support of this project is

the Library will launch a member-
ship drive for members and or-
ganizations who are interested in
promoting the Gulf County Public
Library. This will be done through
"mail-outs" and advertising. You
will be offered the opportunity to
assist in helping the library meet
those defined current needs
and-hopefully-you will assist in
setting long-range plans for our
library of the future.


Call for a quote on your auto


or homeowners
Compare Allstate for value.
Absolutely no obligation.
Call now for an
estimate.
ROY SMITH
Agent

Allllstaed 2


insurance.





Good Hands
People.



?21 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
904-227-1133


By Laura Geddie
In the. past' few months The
Friends of the Gulf County Public
Library in Port St. Joe have add-
ed to the services and resources
of the library three items of some
note. Two of these have already
been reported in The Star. These
are the establishment of a library
outlet in Jeanies' Let's Knit Yam
Shop on Reid Avenue and the ad-
dition of two CD-ROMs. "
At Jeanie's Let's Knit you
may purchase second-hand hard-
back books, (50t) arid paperback
books, (25t.) You are urged to do-
nate"b6ol' surPTiUs'directiy to the
shop for resale rather than carry-
ing them to thed'llbrary. The pro-
prietor, Jeanie Mims, will credit
V the public library.
The CD-ROMS, phone discs
include "USA Residential, East
and West" and "USA Business".
This addition provides patrons arnI-
electronic national telephone di-
rectory which condenses and re-
places umpteen individual shelf
telephone directories. These com-
puter discs save patrons time and
releases shelf space for other
holdings, such as the newest ad-_
dition, which is a well known
business tool.
Just added -to the library is
Thnmas Register- nf American


Manufacturers. c 1995. These
hefty volumes contain' lists


29.
of


TIRES


o 4



13 INCH
P155/80R13 $152.60
P165/80R13 $182.28
P175/80R13 $190.76
P185/80R13 $195.00
14 INCH'
P185175914 $207.72
P195/75R14 $211.96
P205/75R14 $216.20
P215/75R14 $220.44
S15 INCH
P205/75R135 $224.68
P215/75R15 $228.92
P225/75R15 $233.16


P235/75R15


$237.40


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








WESTERN
AUTO
Phone 227-1105


manufacturers' products and ser-
vices, profiles, of companies and
related catalog files.
These just-mentioned acqui-
sitions broaden the scope of the
library user-the avid reader as
well as the researcher, but the
new additions are\only a minutia
of the library's present needs, if
the gap between the library's col-
lections, resources and services
and a fast moving society is to be
closed.
CURRENT NEEDS
At the request of The Friends,
the Librarian, Jean Fallski, iden-
tified the following Items as the-
current needs in the library col-
lections:
1. A wider range of journals
and other periodicals, published
as well as computer print-outs.
Patrons, including high school
and college students, find recent
research and the newest informra-
tion journals related to science,
medicine, health, law, etc.
2. Up-to-date encyclopedias:
The World Book. Encyclopedia
Britannica. Americana. The new-
est set on the library shelves is
five years old.
3. Add to the book collection
in the children's section; which is
a highly used section of the li-
brary. There needs to be more
easy, picture and read-aloud
books. Several copies are needed
of popular titles. Poetry collec-
tion, all levels, is scant. Upgrade
collections for older children, 4-6
grade levels..
Some of the purposes of the
Friends of the Library are to pro-
mote, encourage, aid and assist


the continued advancement of
the library. This effort includes
publicizing the library's activities,
facilities and resources and seek-
ing assistance in its promotion.
In a few weeks the Friends of


MYPLEDGETOYOJU:


r




K


Wmsiow You ilBeIPrIl
,An of Acton

.AManiofFaiMfiess ^.

AiManof ommo nte e
tA Mi8 of Honesty pIcntegty
*~akiforlJAL.ePeflple

U '


STATE HOUSING INITIATIVES PARTNERSHIP PROGRAM (SHIP)


ATTENTION: HOMEOWNERS & HOMEBUYERS
The SHIP program was created for the purpose of providing funds to local governments as an incentive for
-the creation of local housing partnerships, to expand production of and preserve affordable housing, and to
increase housing related employment. Gulf County will receive $250,000 for Fiscal Year 1994-1995.
The procedure for receiving funds under the program is through an application process as outlined.
Distribution and qualification for the funds is determined by the combined household gross (before taxes) income
as indicated in the chart below.
S t.. The program has been divided into three strategies:
S Strategy 1:
Purchase Assistance ($150,000 has been allocated for this strategy) applications will be accepted on a
continuing basis until all funds allocated have been encumbered.
The process for selection of recipients for this strategy will be based on the applicant having an approved
loan application from a qualified lender; meeting the affordability criteria (monthly mortgage payments, including
taxes and insurance, does not exceed 30% annual gross median income for the family size), meeting the income
guidelines established for low (LI) and moderate income (MOD)families. .
It is estimated that 13 households will benefit from this strategy ( 7 low income (LI) and 6 moderate income
(MOD) families).
The median purchase price for this strategy will be $50,000, for new and existing home with a maximum
loan of $10,000. fordownpayment and a maximum of $2,000 for closing cost with a total not to exceed $12,000 @
3% for 10 years.
Strategy 2:
Rehabilitation Grant ($30,000 has been allocated for this strategy).
Selection of applicants for this strategy will be by a lottery method. Each application will be numbered and
numbers will be randomly drawn. As numbers are drawn applicants will be placed in numerical order.
Eligibility for this strategy is based on income level for persons in the very low income (VLI) households (see
chart below)..
It is estimated that 10 households will benefit from this strategy. Persons receiving a grant in the Fiscal Year
1993 1994 program are not eligible.
The maximum grant award will be $3,000.
Strategy 3:
Rehabilitation Loan ($40,000 has been allocated for this strategy).


Selection of applicants for this strategy will be the same as above for Strategy 2, Rehabilitation Grants.
Eligibility for this strategy is based on income level for persons in the very low income (VLI) and low income
(LI) households. (see chart below).
It is estimated that 13 households will benefit from this strategy ( very low income (VLI) and 5 low income
(L)' households).
The maximum loan amount will be $5,000.
SHIP FUNDS MAY NOT BE USED TO PURCHASE, REHABILITATE, OR REPAIR MOBILE HOMES!
ALL APPLICANTS WILL BE REQUIRED TO ATTEND HOMEOWNERSHIP CLASSES PRIOR TO THEIR
APPLICATIONS BEING PROCESSED.
Point of contact for this program is Bo Williams, 229-6125 (Tues. Fri.), County Courthouse, and in
Wewahitchka (Old County Courthouse) each Monday, 639-3019.
Applications are available: County Courthouse Rm. 147 and 204; and in
Wewahitchka (Old Courthouse) County Extension Office.
APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED BEGINNING JUNE 1, 1995 THRU JULY 15, 1995 FOR REHAB
GRANTS AND LOANS. THE LOTTERY DRAWING WILL BE ADVERTISED AND CONDUCTED SHORTLY
AFTER THE END OF THE APPLICATION PERIOD.
INCOME RANGES: GULF COUNTY SHIP PROGRAM
Household Size Income Type: VLI (50%) LI (80%) MOD(120%)
One Person $10,350 16,600 28,840
Two Persons 11,850 18,o50 28,440
Three Persons 13,300 21,300 31,920
Four Persons' 14,800 23,700 35,520
Five Persons 16,000 25,550 38,400
Six Persons 17,150 27,450 41,160


Seven Persons
Eight Persons
Median Area Income:'


18,350
19,550
29,400


29,350 44,040


31,250


46,920


THE GULF COUNTY BOARD OF COUtNTY COMMISSIONERS PLEDGES THAT NO INDIVIDUAL, OR GROUP
OF INDIVIDUALS WILL BE DISCRIMINATED AGAINST IN THE ENJOYMENT OF PARTICIPATION IN, OR
BENEFIT FROM, ANY PROGRAM OR ACTIVITY INCLUDED IN THIS PROGRAM ON ACCOUNT OF
HANDICAP, AGE, SEX, RACE, COLOR, RELIGION, CREED, COUNTRY OF NATIONAL ORIGIN, FAMILIAL
STATUS, MARITAL STATUS, OR FROM ANY OTHER CONDITION OR CIRCUMSTANCE WHICH
SEPARATES ONE INDIVIDUAL OR GROUP OFINDIVIDUALS FROM ANOTHER.

PUBLISH MAY 4, 11, 18,25 AND 6/1,1995


THE STAR, PORT ST, JOE, FL THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1995 PAGE 3B
very much appreciated, reacted to the project contact per-
Any questions should be dl- son,. Chester Gant, Jr.





w PIZZA & SUBS ,


229-9222

418 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe


WINGS

$. 159
1 Delicious **** ..**.***$9.****** 5

$2095
20 Delicious ... .............. 0


To the Voters of Port St. Joe

My name is Damon McNair, Jr.

I am a graduate of Washington High
School in Port St. Joe. I have attend West Los
Angeles College and Los Angeles trade tech.
I have work with the Gulf Co. School Board as
a member of the district advisory council that
helps improve the education of our children.
I'm also a volunteer counselor with the Mode-
A-Male organization in North Port St. Joe that
work with kids to stay off drugs and to help
mode their character.

I bring to this election honesty, integrity,
and a promise to work hard for the people of
Port St. Joe.

On May 9th when you go to the poll, vote
to elect


Damon McNair, Jr.

City Commission Group II
Respectfully yours
Damon McNair, Jr. Pd. Pol. Adv. 5/4/95
Pd. Pol. Adv. 5/4/95


A ....... ... /-I. ... .. ..... -


i








PAGE 4B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1995


Weekend of Home Improvement


at LongAvenue Baptist Church


Home Improvement weekend,
May 5 7, at Long Avenue Baptist
Church can be for a family what
remodeling is for a house, accord-
ing to the church's pastor, Curtis
Clark.
'The weekend activities are
designed to help families spruce
up and up-date family relation-
ships. It's like getting an annual
check-up to ensure you're in good
health," Clark said.
'There is a myth that once a
good marriage, always a good
marriage. Family relationships
are like houses. We think nothing
of building onto or remodeling
our home to meet our changing
family's needs, but we often don't
think about our relationships
needing to change as well."
Home Improvement weekend
includes something for all mem-
bers of the family. Glen Money.
associate pastor/minister to sin-
gle adults at First Baptist Church
in Albany, Georgia, will lead the
weekend events for couples %and
single adults. Special children's
and youth events will be held at 7
p.m. Saturday evening.
Money said he will draw from
his experiences as a pastoral
. counselor and minister with sin-
gle adults to help couples and
single adults improve family rela-
tionships. Money also has exten-
sive counseling experience and is
an associate member of the Amer-
ican Association of Marriage and
Family Therapists.
He noted that single adults of
all ages and at all stages of life
can benefit from all four of the
weekend sessions he.will lead. A
session designed especially for
single 'adults will be held at 10
a.m. Saturday.
"Being a single adult in to-
day's world carries its own
unique set of challenges. We'll
look at those challenges and how
to grow personally to have
healthy relationships with oth-
ers," Money said.
The pastoral counselor noted
that he deals with many couples
each year whose only problem
has been neglecting to keep their
relationship up-to-date. Money
warns the weekend focus is not a
cure all. Participants will have to
be willing to apply principles in
order to remodel their families for


the future.
t "I would live to give people
the keys to a mansion with a per-
fect family life. Instead, what I
will offer is a handful of tools and
a vacant lot," Money said.
Clark said Money is known
for his creativity in leading group
sessions and participants can ex-
pect to enjoy his humorous and
down-to-earth approach dealing
with family issues.
The weekend will begin with a
6 p.m. dinner Friday evening with
a 7 to 9 p.m. seminar on "Who
Am I and Who Am I Married To?"
The 10 a.m. Saturday seminar


will focus on "Building a Better
Me for Better Relationships." A 6
p.m. pot luck supper will precede
the Saturday 7 to 9 p.m. seminar,
"His Needs Her Needs." Money
will also speak during the Sunday
11 a.m. worship service with spe-
cial emphasis on the family.
The community is invited to
attend the Home Improvement
weekend. Child care for children
from birth through kindergarten
is available. Please call the
church office at 229-8691, for
more information, or to make res-
ervations for the Friday dinner or
child care.


\. 1E '
Gary and Jill Sadler


"Celebration" at
IV Baptist Sun.
This Sunday, May 7th, "Cele-
bration" is coming to Highland
View Baptist Church during the


FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
REV. BILL WHITE, PASTOR
I 2420 Long Ave.
Port. St. Joe, FL 32456
fi,^ l i :.. -, ". ",*. :.:* 9 904-229-6886 .:,
Port St. Joe's "Port of Victory" ;
Sunday School ....... ... ...................... a.m.
Morning Worship ..........................11 a.m.
Sunday Evening ..........................................6 p.m.
Wednesday Evening ........ ................ 7 p.m.



THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN GULF COUNTY

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

THE REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
MEXICO BEACH'
823 N. 15th Street .
648-5776
Sun. Bible Study (all ages)...............9:00, CST
Morning Worship .......................... 10:00 CST
Evening W orship ..................................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. Remain,
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.


As & FIRST PRESBYTERIAN

CHURCH
S508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP......................1....0 a.m.
ADULT SCHOOL................................ 11 a.m.
SUS N *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children
Nursery Available
....,.,..The.Bev~Joseph Eckstine, Pastor


morning worship service, begin-
ning at 11:00 a.m. Celebration is.
a duet made up of a husband and
wife team that brings the word of
God through testimony and
praise to God with their musical
talents. Gary and Jill Sadler live
in Crestview and are a dynamic,
young Christian couple who will
bless your hearts.
This ts their second visit and
the church family looks forward.
to welcoming them with a. large
congregation. They -ask the com-
munity to be in prayer that God
will bless their service of spirit.
filled. -Holy Ghost anointed mes-
sage of song and salvation.
Everyone is welcome to at-
tend this arid other services at
the church.


Revival
The First Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church, located at 2001
Garrison Avenue In Port St. Joe
will begin revival May 5th. Servic-
es will be held nightly through
the 7th at 6:30 p.m.
Evangelist Bro. Jim Gosnell
from Grand Ridge will be the
speaker at each service, Special
music will be enjoyed throughout
the revival.
Pastor Tommy .Causey and
the congregation invites everyone
to come and join in.

Baccalaureate
Reception
The; members of St. James
Episcopal Church will again hon-
or the- Port St. Joe High School
graduating class at their annual
reception on May 21.
All seniors, their families and
friends, the school faculty and
Gulf County School Board mem-
bers are invited to Coldewey Hall
in the new church on 22nd
Street, immediately following the
Baccalaureate Service.


Matron Aixiiary
Marks ll1thYear
The Matron Auxiliary of Phil-
adelphia Primitive Baptist
Church will be celebrating its
11th anniversary on Sunday; May,
7th at 11:00 a.m.. Minister Don-
ald Nickson of the Body of Christ
Church will be the guest speaker:
The auxiliary members cor-
dially invites the public to come
out and worship with them at
this time.. :


Ladies Luncheon
There will be a Ladies Lunch-
eon at New Life Christian Center
located on Sixth Street in Port St.
Joe. The speaker of the hour will
be Pastor Marge Kelley of Free
Spirit Community Church of Pan-'
ama City.
The date, of the luncheon, is
Saturday, May 6th at 10:00 a.m.
Lunch will be served after the ser-
vice, so go out and join them for
this time of binding women to-
gether ii n love.

Spring Singing
The North Port St. Joe Com-
munity Choir will be hosting a
Spring Singing on May 13 at New
Bethel Baptist Church at 8:00
p.m.
The choir family cordially in:-.
vites everyone to attend.

Express Gratitude
The choir of the First United
Methodist Church would like to
express their gratitude to the
choir of the Mexico Beach Metho-
dist Church for joining them re-
cently in their Easter Cantata


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 Woship ------- --------- -----.............-- 11:00a.m.
Evening Worship-------------------..........................--------------------------------.......6:30 p.m.
(1st and 3rd Sunday Nights)
Wednesday Night Bible Study -----------------.......................-------------------7:00 p.m.
"q t,'e Are Covenant People.



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.




W Y : St. Joe ssem6by of qod.
3. 09 6th Street. Port St. Joe
Sunday SchOol.................... 10:00 am
Morning Worship Service.......; 11:00 am
y. i"Sunday Evening: Service ........ 6:30 pm
Wednesday Bible Sfudy........... 7:00 pm
Jeff Scalf .. .
|Pastor l
t +Empoweredf6y Thel Spiritt


EVERY E W! LCO


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


CHURCH OF CHRIST
MEETS
,y ,
sday
Minister: Tom Skipper .*229-8310


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


and also for joining with them on
the Fifth Sunday Night Sing that
was held April 30 at the First
United Methodist Church.
They would like to thank Dr.
Anderson for his guidance and di-


reaction in music at both of the
services mentioned, and again
their sincere thanks to the choir
members of Mexico Beach Metho-
dist Church for their help.


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


"THE EXCITING PLACE TO WORSHIP"
SFirst 'aptist Church ,
102 THIRD STREET PORT ST. JOE
S; Sunday School 9:45 am
Worship 11:00am
Disciple Training 6:00 pm
Evening Worship 7:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting.... 7:00 pm
Gary Smith Buddy Caswell
Pastor Minister of Music & Youth



We Want You To Be
Part of the Friendly Place

BIBLE STUDY 9:45 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP ........:7:00 p.m.
MORNINJG WORSHIP..................11:00 a.m. WEDNESDAY -7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING ..... ............5:45 p m.
< Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 Long Avenue
CURTIS CLARK MARK JONES
Pastor Minister of Music


[First United Methodist Church.
S111 North 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



Catch the S I rfSt.,
THE UNITEDMETHODIST 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



is a chure it'






that extends beyond our walls

OUR MISSION
To effectively communicate God's message to everyone.
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.


Come 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

__ ^.'n *'" '^ ,


Worship:
11 a.m. Sunday
Nursery


Wrinting *13rocr)ures oLnveiopes ot-lyerS *[-Welb
LepBusiness Carddss eBusiness Forms *Tickets *Signs
*Quick ple"Lz inating *Checkst r
s 0 L v 'op s ot-y kets Signs
us s or s *I'c
*Office Supplies ;*Ca;rbo7nless Forms Letterheaddss








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, L THURSDAY. MAY 4, 1995 PAGE 5B


SSchool News


- Events and Happenings From County Schools
@ ; *.


Super Secretaries--Sandra &
Claudice
In a life-sized cutout of a "Su-
perman Comic" character, Lori
Price wrote some of the job de-
scriptions of our secretaries, San-
dra Husband and Claudice Bax-
ley Here are a few: knows
everybody's phone number by
heart converses simultane-
ously on multiple phone lines ...
able to diagnose and treat tactful-
ly every known pseudo-illness ...
produces form in triplicate .
Interprets inteEcom messages .
tracks down prodigal principals .
.. faxes single handedly ... risks
life and limb to un-jam ferocious
copier jumps over stacks of
copies in a single bound ... types
faster than a head lice epidemic .
They also received some nice
gifts, cards, and flowers and the
boss took them out to lunch.
They're great.
T.E.A.M. Trips
Northward of us are two very
interesting places to visit as the
T.E.A.M. classes discovered' last
week. First, a trip to see Betsy
Knight and her favorite fowl. The
classes saw several species of
',jwl, bald eagles and even wolves.
Then on to the ostrich farm
where Mr. Jim told them that os-
trich meat tastes like red meat
and, that the hide Is used for
boots, etc. An ostrich hatches
about 60 eggs yearly and each
egg sells for $1,500. The ostrich
has only two toes with one having
a large claw. They can be ridden,


Wewahitchka j

Elementary

News...
By Linda Whitfield


but our classes declined. Mr. Jim
provided refreshments for the
students. It was a great day for
them.,
Computers Now And Then
Last week several of our
teachers went to Fort Walton
Beach to attend a computer
workshop. They were Kim Lud-
lam, Randy Harper and Tracy
Bowers. Going this week were
Kim Ludlam, Tracy Bowers and
Linda Whitfleld. Our school is
really trying hard to meet the
next century head onl
Progress Reports Go Out Friday
For the last time this year,
progress reports go out on Friday.
You may think, 'Well, it's too late
to do something about the grade."
Well, it isn't. We believe in "keep-
ing on" until the very last minute.
Never give up.
Retiring Teachers
Even though our school does
not have anyone retiring this
year, there are two teachers retir-
ing in the county and we want to
wish them our best. Congrats to


Caroline Norton and Ruth Phil-
lips. They, will be honored at a'
banquet next week.
"If I Were 48 Years Old"
By Two Third Graders
Lindsay Miller says that ....
"If I were 48, then I would 'be old..
But I could still have fun. I could
do lots of things. I would already
have me a car. I would have lots
of stuff, I mean lots of stuff. My
kids would have their kids and
their kids would have kids. I can
still have a birthday."
Laura Husband says. "If I
were 48, I'd be old. I'd lay around
my house watching little kids
play and maybe go and play with
them. I will be helpful and cheer-
ful even when I'm 48. I'd help lit-
tle kids learn stuff and help them,
cheer up when they're sad."


'. e e e %e .%'" '' S
e eWe
W, % k%


Sixth Grade Field Trip
Herman Jones' sixth graders
recently enjoyed a field trip to St.
Vincent's Island. The students
rode their big yellow bus to Indi-
an Pass where they donned their
life jackets and rode the ferry to
the Island.
Once on the Island, they em-
barked on a tractor-driven wagon
which took them over all the al-
lowable trails, making many,
stops along the way., Some were
along the bay side (nearest Apa-
lachicola) where the oyster beds
are and where they found shards
of Indian pottery and an alligator
scute. They also hiked over the
middens and walked on the gulf
beaches.
Many forms of wildlife were
spotted, ranging from sanbar
deer, wild hogs, snakes and birds
,to a baby alligator.
The group ate lunch at,Dr.
Pierce's old home, built in 1910,
and viewed the grave of George
Hatch, the .first, white man to
have owned St. Vincent's Island.
The trip was one that every-
one enjoyed tremendously. So
much so that they told everyone
how' they wanted to go back
someday.. ,


Kids Pre-School Regis ration


Speaker
Doug Kent of the Environ-
mental Health Unit spoke to the
sixth graders about his work as a
health department official.
During this particular pres-
entation he told of the young ele-
mentary student who found a
baby wild animal, took it home
with him because it looked cute.
The animal then bit someone in
the family. The baby animal was
found to, have been rabid.
Through a video supported
lecture, the student learned
about identifying and dealing
with wild animals that may be
carriers of rabies.
Kindergarten & Second Grade
Field Trip
Jo Herhandez's second grad-
ers and Kathy Arnold's kinder-
gartners embarked on a field trip
to the Apalachicola National Es-
tuarine and Research Center in
Apalachicola last Friday.
While there, the students
learned many things about an es-
tuarine with its many plants and
critters that live in it. They also
visited St. Vincent's Wildlife Ref-
uge Information Center nearby.


Picture Money
All picture money
Monday, May 81


is due


Port St. Joe

Middle

School

News. .


The clubs are getting ex-
tremely active as the last few
weeks of school continue.
The seventh grade students
of the week for last week were
Lance Larry and Sharon Mamo-
ran. Congratulations!
Cheerleading practice will be-
gin Monday, May 8. All who are
interested are invited to attend,
but you must have a parent per-
mission form, a copy of your fifth
six weeks report card, and a cur-
rent physical.
On L Friday, May 12, the
S.G.A. and the Beta Club will
have a beach party for all of their
members. This is an award for
their hard work to improve our
school all year. -These students
are reminded to turn in their par-
ent permission slips before the
day of the party..
The Beta Club, will be spon-
soring a Spring Dance on Satur-
day, May 13, form 6:30 p.m. until
10:30 p.m. All students of the
middle school are invited to at-
tend. Admission will be. $1.00 or
a Gold Card.


Bulldog News
.I. PORT ST. JOE
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL

Students of the Week
Congratulations to our Stu-
dents Of The Weeki They are:
Richard O'Donnell, Anna .Godwin,
Preston Wigsten. Jerome Wil-
liams, Ken Peak, Seneca Cham-
bers and Jennifer Knowlton.
Progress Reports
Progress reports for the final
grading period will be sent home
on Friday, May 5. If you would
like 'to schedule a parent/teacher
conference, please call 227-1221.
Career Week
A special "thanks" to the fol-
lowing people for making Career
Week a tremendous success!-
fMary Helen Renfro, Mae Ella
Gant, Otis Stallworth, Jr., Nathan
Peters,. Jr., Rocky Comforter,
Buddy Layfleld, Margaret Ellmer,
Mike Todd, Tonya Knox, Mark
Ellmer, Janis Tankersley and
Martha Weimorts.
Sixth Grade Orientation
Orientation for sixth graders
will be held on Tuesday, May 9
from 9:00 10:30 a.m. at Port,St.
Joe Middle School. Each sixth
grader will need to complete a
registration form to attend orien-
Laton. '
,.' Tree Planting
Brenda Wood's fourth grade
class planted a tree in front of
our school in honor of the chil-
dren killed during the Oklahoma
City bombing. During a brief cere-
mony the students asked tfiat as,
we watch the tree grow, we re-
member the children who died in
the bombing.
Beach Trip
'Al Post Office Workers, Bank
Officers. Safety Patrol, Flag Pa-
trol, Library Assistants, Student
Council (grades 4 -6) and Office
'Assistants will be treated to a
beach trip on Thursday, May 11
for all their hard work throughout
the year.
: Remember to bring your
lunch, sunscreen and have a
great time


Gulf County Schools
Lunch Menu
MAY 8 -12
MON-Manager's Choice, Fruit,
Vegetable. Bread, Milk, Dessert
TUES--Chicken, Applesauce,
English seas. Potatoes or Rice
w/gravy, Roll, Milk
WEDS-Cheeseburger, French
Fries, Milk, Cake
THURS-Country"Fried Steak,
Turnip Greens, Mashed Pota-
toes w/gravy, Combread, Milk
FRI--Chicken Sandwich,
French Fries, Green Beans,
Milk, Banana Pudding


Preschool registration for the
1995 96 Prekindergarten Early
Intervention Program is underway


', The



.. L .



Faith Christian School is hav-
ing registration, along with a
book fair, this week. We welcome
visitors and inquiries. Please
. "come and see".
Summer Session at Faith Christian,
Faith Christian School will
have a Summer Day School and
Recreation Session from 7:45
a.m. until 5:15 p.m., Monday
through Friday from June 12 to
July 28. Kindergarten students up
through sixth grade will have aca-
demics in the morning hours,
Reading, phonics, spelling, com-
position, math. ,English and
study skills will be available for
the Individual student's needs or
desires. Afternoons will be spent
in outside play, inside rest,
games, reading, crafts and video
viewing. A field trip will be .ar-
ranged once a week during 'the af-
ternoon sessions. Grades 7 12
will work on individualized pro-
grams in the afternoons begin-
ning at 1 p.m..
The cost of the program is
$55 a week for the full day and
$30 a week for the academic pro-.
gram for grades 1 8. There is
also a $30 feewhich covers sup-
plies and snacks. High' school
fees are according to courses tak-
en.
For an individualized sum-
mer academic program that is,
fun and rewarding, please call
229-6707, or go to Faith Chris-
tian School, 801 Twentieth
Street, to register your child.

Godfrey Hall
We want to devote the rest of
the Lion's Tale this week to the


for Gulf County school
Registration sites are
Instructional Day


ion"


children.
the Kids
Service


Tale


News Column
Faith Christian School
dedication service of Godfrey Hall.
It was such a blessing and we
want to share it with our readers.
Parents, friends and students
gathered together Sunday after-
noon, April 23 in a service led by.
Rev. Fred Goebert to dedicate the
new building. The service was one
of songs and words of praise to
God for His faithfulness.
The Ladies Ensemble of Faith'
Christian began the. service and
Rev. Goebert gave a short history
of the school and its reasons for
existence;:' to Introduce young
people to Jesus Christ as Savior
and to teach them God's word, as
well as give thbn an excellent ed-
ucation. The school began in the
fall of 1974 with 12 kindergarten
students and now has 180 stu-
dents from age three through
grade 12.
Several men who were instru-
mental in the construction of the,
building were honored by plaques
of appreciation and all who
helped in any way were thanked.
The library in the new building
was named the Jackie Quarles Li-
brary in honor ofMrs. Quarles,
who was one of the founders, the
first teacher, and is now coordi-
nator of the school. The building
was named Godfrey Hall In honor
of Mr. and Mrs. Elmore Godfrey
who are charter members of Faith.
Bible Church and who have, been
faithful supporters of the ,school.
Mr. Godfrey has been a board
member of Faith Christian since
its beginning..
The service closed with the
singing of 'To God Be The Glory",
a fitting end to the service of
thanksgiving and praise.


From the Principal

Wewahitchka


High School
By Larry A. Mathes


Parent Survey
This week you should have
received an envelope containing a
survey to be filled out and re-
turned in the same envelope 1be-
fore Friday, May'5. These surveys
are extremely important and we
hope that you will take a little
time and fill out the survey as ac-
curately as you can. It provides.
us with necessary data for the
Annual School Report and Im-
provement Plan. ,
Your student will fill out a
different survey at school, as will
teachers. A #2 pencil hag been In-
cluded to use on the survey..
Nothing else will score or grade
properly, so be sure to use it.
The days are winding down,
but it is not too late to improve


grades. Don't let the approaching
end of school be your excuse for
allowing your grades to fall.'
By the, end of this week, the
athletic situation will have
cleared some. Track (state compe-
tition) will end ,Friday-hopefully
we'll have-'some' good results to
report next week. Girl softballers,
after a surprise loss in the district
finals, travelled to Aucilla for sub-
Lreglonals. They have to win to
continued
Baseball district opened at
WHS Tuesday, with the winner
Tuesday advancing to the district
tournament at Grand Ridge! Re-
gional play is next week, with the
district winners and runner-ups
moving to sub-regionals on Tues-
day, May 9th.


(KI.LD.S.) in Port St. Joe and We-
wahitchka. Children who will be-
three or four years of age on or
before September I are eligible to
register. Preschool classes will
begin August, 1995.
Parents who meet the Florida
income eligibility guidelines for
free. lunches can qualify their
child for the program at no
charge. A physical, up-to-date Im-
munization record, 'birth certifl-
cate, and social security number
must be provided for each pre-
schooler registering for the pro-
grain.
The Gulf Prekindergarten
Program' is operated cooperatively
betWeeh the Gulf County School
Board and the Kids Instructional .
Day Service (K.LD.S.). Quality
preschool education is offered at
the K.I.D.S. Center In Port St. Joe
at 309 Williams Avenue and at
the K.I.D.S. Center located at the
Wewahitchka Elementary Main
Street Site. Enrollment is limited.
If Interested, contact KIDS to Im-
mediately to enroll' your child.
Enrollment Is first come, first-
serve. Call KIDS in Port St. Joe
at 227-7440 or WEWA KIDS at
639-2959 for more information.


Port St. Joe Elementary School
Principal Gerald Lewter has
announced the names of students
whose academic achievements dur-
ing the past six weeks grading peri-
od has earned them the distinction
di being on the honor roll.
S.Making AUll A's were:
Third grade-Brittany Alford,
Becky Belin, Tommy Curry, Micah
Dodson, Molly Garrett, Terrance
Holland. Melissa Nixon, Randi
Sasser, Stephen Tarantino and
Preston Wigsten.
Fourth grade--James Daniels,
Susan Ellmer, Colleen Falbe,
Patrick Fitzgerald, Margaret
Gibson, Tessi. Layfleld, Bryan
Thomas, Jonathan Wanchik.
Fifth grade-Lisa Curry,
Melanie Jones, Brittany Reeves,
Anna Kate Reynolds, Laura Wendt.
Sixth Grade-Bonnie Belin, Nick
Comforter, Amber Davis, Angela
McDowell, Susan Medina, Josh
Todd. Tanya Varnum, Tabitha
'Wanchlk, Leslie White. Travis
Wright.
A'S&B'S' .
Third grade: Collins Abrams,
Raye Bailey, Stephen, Besore,
Jessica Bland, Ashby Davis,
Rebekah :Fatme,; Jessica Ford,
Kale Guillot. Ashley Haddock,.
Brian Jof6es, "Caycee Kennedy,
Moses Medina,, Evan Nichols,
Ainber Priest,., Sheena Quinn,
Nicholas ,Reynolds, Cody Strick-
land, B. J.'Strickland, Joshua
'Watkins, and Melody Zimmerman.
Fourth Grade-Tessa Collins,
Julia Comforter, Amy Doster,
Kainon Douglas, Jolle Hogan, Carla
Johnson, Christopher Knox,
Adrian Peterson, Sarah Quaranta,
Jennifer Raffield, Matt Rose,
Cheyne Todd, Tyler Weimorts,
Bobby White.
Fifth grade-Mary Amerson,
Jeffery Brown, Ashley Bryan,


r h by Missy Nobles
SakT.ail llkl IL. -


The 1994-94 school year is
wrapping up quickly. Many excit-
ing events occurred this past
week.
Congratulations to the boy's
and girl's track teams for their
outstanding performance in the
district meet. The girls qualified
seven and the boys qualified 12
for the state meet. Good luck to
all Saturday at the. Class .3-A,
State Championship. Bring home
the gold ,' -
The Lady Sharks softball
team hosted the. district playoffs
this past week. They finished sec-
ond in District 2-3A. Great job!!
They played in the sub-regional
tournament Tuesday.
Cheerleader tryouts will be-
gin Monday, May 8th in the Port
St. Joe High School gymn-nasium.
All interested girls, currently In
the 6th through 11th grade, need
to report to the gym at 2:30 and
bring a signed parent permission


form, a current,physical and a
fifth six weeks report .card to be
'able to practice. Tryouts will be
held Friday, May 19th at 3:00.
This past Thursday 26 new
students were inducted into the
SNational Honor Society. Congrat-
ulations to all and great work!
Port St. Joe's 1995 seniors
'continue racking up the accep-
tance letters. Chris Taylor has
been accepted to Union College in
Kentucky. Casey Witten has been
accepted ,to Southern Wesleyan
University in South Carolina.
Attention all'sehiors: cap and
gown portraits will be taken Sat-
urday, May, 13. Sign up in the li-
brary for yours.


For All Your
Advertising Needs-
The Star

Publishing Co.
227-1278
gnamsakwha.- a


Natalie Burge,: Chris B)Td, Josh
Carter, Dusty Crews, Joshua
.Dandy, Sarah Gammill,- Patrick
Mastro, Carla Money, Ken Peak,
Paulla Pitts, Heidi Wells.
Sixth Grade- Kristen Abrams,
Ben Ashcraft, Mary Beck, Michael
Bouington. James Capps, Matt
Caswell, Jennifer Craig, Amber
Daniels, Loretta Dykes,, Tam-
metrius Farmer,.,Quatina Fennell,
Princess Likely, Jessica Pate,
Reginald Quinn, Jarom Trent, and
Jarrod Wester.

Churchof You Choic


S IXXIZXXXIXX IIxIx I IIIIIxxxx IIIIxxxxx IIIIIII IITIx




PIZZA & SUBS "
xxxt riiX T xxxI xxtx xxxx xxx I It rixlt x II x xxx xxI

229-9222

418 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe


-
IPIZZA
Flavors: Taco or The Works
$799

1 Large .................... .........

S2 Large ........................... $1 399
\ With Coupon "
**-------------------------------------


PSJ Elementary


Honor Students


.







PAGE 6B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1995

Blacks Becoming


Minority Within


A Minority Party

"Voting by race is politically unsound
& morally unjustified"--MLK, Jr.
Feisty Sen. Betty Holzendorf, D-Jacksonville, strolled back onto the
Florida Senate floor as last week's session for what is sometimes called
the upper body of the Legislature was closing and flippantly asked
President Jim Scott, R-Fort Lauderdale, to have the clerk record a
favorable vote for her on all the day's bills.
"I don't know about Monday (this week is showdown time on all. the
big issues), but mark me favoring the bills today," said Sen. Holzendorf.
"I don't think we should do that!" Scott purred back. "It will be
confusing and a lot of extra work to staff and...isn't quite right if you've
been away from your desk that much."
The polite exchange marked what is becoming apparent after the
November elections that gave Florida its first Republican Senate in
more than 100 years and the nation its first Republican Congress in 40
years.
Black legislators have become a minority in a minority and it is
more than a little frustrating to them. They have been polarized on the
wrong end of issues such as prisons and charter schools have passed
by overwhelming votes in both houses this session. Sen. Holzendorf led
the protest on the old capitol steps by Florida's 20 black lawmakers (all
Democrats), then cornered Scott in his office and got a mild concession
to hold another confirmation hearing this week for Labor Secretary
Doug Jamerson and Health and Rehab Chief Jim Towey. Their
appointments were delayed, some say to gain political leverage.
Ms. Holzendorf is about to take the "bantam rooster" title away
from Senate dean W. D. Childers, R-Pensacola, but we'll have to change
the wording some, mainly because she is a lot better looking than the
old Democratic rooster who turned Republican this year.
, There is a certain ironic humor about all this, although it isn't
really funny to older, more sensitive reporters like this one who
sincerely believe-we're all in this together.
Florida blacks and others throughout the country are victims
(mostly of their own making) of "political apartheid," the ridiculous
meandering of voting district boundaries to produce a black majority
and assure the election of blacks.
They and the. Democratic liberal politicians who broker their causes
didn't realize that .by segregating blacks into voting districts they put'
them in a position to be ignored and paved the way to Republican
victories. .The Republicans who get less black votes won in the close
races against Democrats who lost one of their basic voting blocs when
blacks were meandered out of their districts.
The fact is that attempts to create racial districts to assure the
outcome of elections goes against the conventional wisdom of the
founders of this country. We're a nation of many races seeking freedom
- a "melting pot" if you want the old. fashion description and your.
complexion or religion doesn't matter. It really doesn't among
right-thinking Americans.
Martin Luther King'Jr. wrote in 1967 in' an article entitled Where


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[ (904) 227-2106 'am Sweay Port St Joe; FL



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Capitol



NEWS

ROUND-UP
by Jack Harper


Do We Go From here that voting simply by race is "politically unsound
and morally unjustified." He had that one right. He could have added
that it would also be very frustrating to those who try it.
*** *** *** ***
The Florida House last week turned a poisonous rattle-snake loose
on the court system when it passed a bill to keep the names of jurors
secret in all criminal trials. Let's hope the bad idea dies in conference. It
was probably a reaction to a Charlotte County case last year when a
kidnapping victim wrote threatening letters to Jurors for finding the
defendant not guilty. It could have been the 0. J. Simpson Case or just
a slap at the news media. We don't really know, because there was no
debate on the bill that passed 116-1. If it becomes law, the bill will
make a mockery of the concept of openness in the criminal justice
system which is suffering a serious loss of public confidence' right now
anyway. The spectacle of Simpson case in which the average citizen is
being shown. everyday on TV that money talks 'loud and' clear in our
justice system has literally put the system on. trial itself. The big
question that the people need answered is whether our present jury
selection system is flawed to the extent that lawyers can stack juries in
favor of their wealthy clients? There is a lot of evidence suggesting that
is true and the average citizen has a right to know it.

News Round-Up
With education advocates kicking and screaming all the way, the
Florida legislature this week is heading toward adjournment with a $39
billion no-new-taxes budget that meets public demand formore prisons
and safety on its streets, but little else. In fact, conferees negotiating the
differences between the House and Senate budget versions said a
do-little session could be what the voters had in mind when in
November they elected enough Republicans to take the Senate and
narrow the House Democratic majority to six votes. "Dictatorship is a
good way of government if you want to pass a lot of stuff. We don't want
to," said House minority leader Dan Webster, D-Orlando. He was
echoing a sentiment expressed by others that strong Democratic
leaders with whopping majorities in both houses are not around to
ramrod bills into law as they were in the past.
SMOKING BILL: Tobacco companies won their first skirmish with
Gov. Lawton Chiles when the House Commerce Committee
unanimously passed a bill. repealing the sneak 1994 law that lifted any
blame from smokers for illnesses related to their habit. The bill passed
last year in the closing minutes without debate. Many Legislators said
they were duped into voting for the measure and feared it could be
extended to all manufacturers of widely used products, including
alcoholic beverages and hamburgers.
Speculation is widespread in the capitol that the bill will be tacked
onto a measure Chiles wants in order to avoid his certain veto.
Chiles chief lawyer Dexter Douglas said the pool of state lawyers
preparing the suits against tobacco companies to pay damages to the
state for treating smokers on Medicaid will continue their efforts even if
the law is' repealed.
DEATH PENALTY: Another bill pitting lawmakers against Gov.
Lawton Chiles passed the House by a 113-1 vote without debate which
allows judges to Ignore jury recommendations of life sentences instead
of the death penalty for convicted murderers.
It supersedes a Florida Supreme Court ruling requiring judges to
give great weight to jury recommendations in capital cases.
Gov. Chiles opposes the measure on grounds juries not judges
should decide who lives or dies. He hasn't announced whether he will
veto the bill which also expected to be passed in the Senate.
ELECTION REFORMS: The 'Florida Senate gutted Secretary of
State Sandra Mortham's election reform package of bills which would
have scrapped public 'campaign financing in statewide races and
eliminated second primary runoffs.
Some reforms retained in the package by the Senate would
eliminate fraud in the citizen initiative process, but her reform
proposals were watered down considerably by senators who
acknowledged the House and Gov. Chiles would have prevented their
passage,
"We managed to accomplish as much reform as would have
survived the House and governor!" said Sen. Charlie Crist, R-St.
Petersburg.
PROGRAM BUDGETING:' Remember that reform last year that was
supposed to allow legislators to see how programs are performing before
they are automatically funded again. It is stalled in the conference
committee. House members included the 'language to push on with
program budgeting. The Senate to its shame did not.
Performance budgeting is especially critical this year as lawmakers
wrestle with decisions on just how much to fund prisons, education
and social programs such as welfare reform. You can bet for that if
lawmakers leave it to the bureaucrats to decide which is what the issue
is all about Floridians are going to be ill-served. It is too good of an
idea to be allowed to fall through the cracks.
WATER FIGHT: Fiery great-grandmother of the Florida House, Rep.
Helpn Spivey, D- Crystal River, withdrew a proposal to require studies
that would have helped rural counties north of HillsboroUgh and
Pinellas fight offraids on their water resources. It.helped set off a noisy
protest in Tallahassee this week against water raids. This fight is just
beginning.


Support P.O.P.S.
in Relay for Life
Nineteen members of the Port
St. Joe High School P.O.P.S. Club
will be participating in the Ameri-
can Cancer Society's Relay for,
Life on May 19 and 20. The relay
will be held at Tommy Oliver Sta-
dium in Panama City.
Participating teams are ex-'
pected to have someone on the
track at all times for 24 hours.'
The sponsors of the club have en-
couraged each participant to
raise $100 through pledges 'to
support cancer research and pro-
vide support services to cancer
patients. Community members
are urged to support P.O.P.S. stu-
dents in this worthwhile project.









Medicare Assignment Acc
Eye Exam

Bay Eye &
Surgical Center
CALL FOR AN APPOINT
1-800-227-5


Whiplash
Auto Accidents
Work Injuries
Headaches
Back Pain
Armn/Hand Pain
Leg/Foot Pain
iNSURANCE


. Rogers
TRAVEL
ORGANIZER
This self contained unit
includes a ball point pen,
50 vinyl-coated paper clips,
an 80 sheet memo pad, a
mini stapler, and a solar
calculator on a slide out
tray. The hinged lid closes
for transportation.


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.
,'FOKG 33326)
Liii^n.ii, 9 S ^


epted For

0. Lee Mullis, M.D.
1600 JenksAve
Panama City, FL'" Board Certified
Eye Physician
-MENT And Surgeon

;704


Life Home Auto Business
Health Disability
15% DISCOUNT ON AUTO INSURANCE ue Cres
WITH HOMEOWNERS e h-


FOOT CARE
V HEEL PAIN BURNING FEET
r PAINFUL FEET NUMB FEET
CORNS CALLUSES
TOENAIL PROBLEMS
r DIABETIC FOOT CARE
CAN BE COMFORTABLY & SAFELY TREATED
IN THE PRIVACY OF OUR OFFICE
DR. BURTON S. SCHULER
The Ambulatory.Foot Clinic

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

2401 West 15th St., Panama City


LM


























'82 Ford Granada wagon, runs good,.
g9od tires & no rust. $750. 229-2604.
2tp 5/4
1986 Monte Carlo, am/fm cassette,
excel. cond., new paint, runs great,
one owner, asking $2,500. Call 639-
2555. 2tc 5/4
'92 Chevy 1/2. ton pickup, lwb, blue,
air, $13,000 obo. '85 Cadillac Fleet-
wood Broughan, good car, white,
$1,400 obo; '5D Chevy pickup, 3/4
ton, rebuilt engine, brakes, clutch,
$2,500 obo; '69 Olds convertible,
strong, new brakes, $3,000 obo. 229-
9282. ltc 5/4
'93 Pontiac Grand Am. white w/
burgundy interior, at, ac, am/fm cas-
sette, cruise control, excel. cond. Call
827-8361. 2tp 4/27
'89 Toyota 4x4 truck, asking $1,000
plus take over payments. Call 229-
6497. 3tp 4/20
CASH NOW BUYING
Used Cars and Trucks. Local and out-
of-state vehicles. Two locations to
serve you. Mayhann Motor, Port St.
Joe, 229-6584 Mayhann Used Cars,
Wewahichka, 639-5810. tfc 5/4

'92 red Dodge Shadow;a/c; good con-
dition; call 229-8693 .





Boat for Sale: take over payments at
First Union Bank. Call 229-6580 for
information. tfe 5/4
STEVE'S OUTBOARD SERVICE,
White City, anytime, 827-2902.
tfc 5/4


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


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


9044229-8161
Faye"s Nail &
Tanning Salon
TOTAL NAIL CARE .
Certifed Nail Technician.
1905 Long Ave., Port St. Joe
Wolff Tanning System Call for Appt.


Just Opened!

"Junk & Treasure"
Come browse our shop.
Hundreds of gift items.
Designer clothing straight from
Hawaii. Antiques, Canopies for
Boats, Cars, etc. Dash Toppers,
Worms, Crickets, Fishing
Supplies, Ice Cold Drinks,
Snacks, Much More.

1 mile south of Wewahitchka
Red Light on Hwy. 71
Open Tues. Sat. 9 to 6


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.
tfc 5/4
The Phantry Hotel, Rooms Private 1,j"
baths. Daily or weekly rates. 302 Reid
Ave. Port St. Joe, 229-9000. tfc 5/4
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 const., handicapped equip-
ped apts., available. Stove & refrig.
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
tfic5/4


2 bedroom apartment, unfurnished,
$325 per month. $200 deposit. Call
229-8398, leave message. 2tc 4/27
Dor -v rI dlr 2 full
ba tnj&{Ijrg y~i, a-5954.
De losil/ 53W0 ruInU l2tc 5/4
One bedroom apartment, $300 month
rent plus $200 deposit. Dogwood Ter-
race, 229-6314. tfc 5/4
For Rent or Sale: 10'x55' mobile
home with 10'x22' room addition and
8'x12' screened in porch. Call C.
McMillin, 904-763-8529. 2tc 5/4
For rent at Mexico Beach: Nice 2
bdrm., 1 1/2 bath. Remodeled, urfur-
nished 12' wide mobile home on nice
lot, 4 blocks from beach. $250 month,
$200 damage deposit, excellent for
one or 2 people. References required.
Call after 6 p.m. 648-5162. 2tc 5/4
House for rent: 2 bdrm., 1 ba., 1034
McClellan, ch&a, refrig. & stove, fur-
nished. $400 month, available May
15. 648-4021. 2tc 4/27
Mobile home lot on Stone Mill Creek
in Wewahitchka. 1 + acres. 904-856-
9207. 4tc4/27
One bedroom apartment, 2 blocks
from beach on Beacon Hill. Reason-
able. 647-3331. tfc 5/4
New storage units on St. Joe Beach
behind the Gulf Sands Motel on
Americus St. 5xl0's, 10xl0's, and
10x20's. Ask. about our move-in spe-
cial. 227-7200. tfc 5/4
Two bedroom apartment, unfur-
nished, $325 month, $200 deposit.
Call 229-8398. tfe 5/4

Two bedroom trailer\ for rent, fur-
nished or unfurnished. No pets. Call
647-5106. tfc 5/4


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

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

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












AVOU
CATHERINE L. COSIER

Independent Sales Represntaie
211 Allen Memorial Way Port St. Joe
(904) 229-6460


STUMP GRINDING
Average Stump $10.00
1-800-628-8733
A-1 Tree Service & Stjmp Grinding
V, ickery Enterprises. Inc.
MAI









5x10, 10xlO 10x20
On Site Rentals 6 Days A Week
ASKABOuJ FREE MONTH'S RENT"
St. Joe Rent-All
First St. u 227-2112


m --







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


UNFURNISHED
* Large 2 bdrm. house, stove & re-
frig., cen. h&a, screen porch, car-
port & laundry rm.
* Large 2 bedroom apartment, stove
& refrig., washer/dryer hook-up.
* New extra Ig. 3 bdrm. house, 1 1/2
ba., inside laundry rm, ch&a, dish-
washer & stove, fully carpeted. No
pets..
FURNISHED
* Small 2 bdrm. home, auto. heat &
air, washer/dryer hook-up.
* One bedroom apartment, washer/
dryer hook-up.
Call 229-6777 after 7 p.m.
tfc 5/4
Warehouses, small and large, some
with office, suitable for small busi-
ness, 229-6200. tfc 5/4
No need for wet carpets. Dry clean
them with HOST. Use rooms right
away. Rent machine. St. Joe Furni-
ture, 227-1251. tfc 5/4




A A AP


VCR REPAIR CENTER, 6 only VCR
players, $70 each. Across from Costin
Insurance. 2tc 4/27
VFW Auxiliary Yard and Plant Sale.
May 6, 9-2. VFW Post Home, 1774
Trout St., Highland View. Itc 5/4
Yard. Sale: Saturday, 8 a.m. until,
106-B 32nd St., Mexico Beach.
'Huge Yaird Sale: Saturday, May 6,
9:00 EST, 61' & 69 First St., Mexico
Beach. Furniture, clothes, bike,
household items, tools, and much
more. Itp 5/4


Spring Specials Fourt Seasons
Painting. Free estimates. Pressure
Washing, Painting, Re-Screening, Re-
pair Work. Call 648-5029.
4tp 4/13

MOWING RAKING .* WEEDING
._EDGING.. TRIMMING. ,
LANDSCAPING 0 SODDING
J.'S awri
Service
Serving Mexico Beach, St. Joe
Beach & Port St. Joe
"1 Will Work for YOU!"
Mexico Beach, FL *
(904) 648-8492
Lid. 46455 pd. Mar.

TLC LAWN SERVICE
"Catering to All Your Lawn Service Needs"
MOWING, EDGING, TRIMMING, SPRAYING,
FERTILIZING, WEEDING, CLEAN OUTS,
SPRINKLER REPAIR, AND LANDSCAPING
Free Estimates
Call 229-6435 tfc 4/6

THE FASHION EXCHANGE
220 Reid Ave.., Port St. Joe
227:3183
New & Used Clothing
for the Entire Family.
Accessories and Misc. Items. C4/

ren'sVicleotraptlies
CUSTOM PHOTOGRAPHY'
for Any Occasion
Commercial Portrait Wedding..
For Details Call
KEN HORNE- Photographer
229-8722 tfc4/6


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


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



BARFIELD'S
LAWN & GARDEN
CENTER
Small Engine Repair

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


PAGE 7B


PINE RIDGE APTS., (904) 227-7451.
Rents starting at $245.00 pet 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. tfic 5/4

Port St. Joe
2 nice second story apartments,
2 bdrm., stove, refrig., window
a/c units, water included.
Lease & deposit required. $250.
517 1/2 4th St. & 1402 1/2
Long Ave.
Call 227-5443
tfe 4/6


Piano Lessons, all ages/levels. Ex-
perienced teacher, $40/month. Mexi-
co Beach, 648-4592. .tfc 5/4

Troy/built. Snapper, John Deere, Ku-
bota, Stihl, Hsquarvna. .Sales and
Service. 1-800-834-6744.

or SLJoe Lodge No. 1 I
; R^ State^Comm lupica!4o.n,,-_--_,.
Ist and 3r*..ursdav ofeach
month. 8:00 p.m.. Masonic Hall.
214 Reid Ave.
Marlen Taylor, W.M.
Bill Jordon, See.
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. ,



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


I Lawnmowers I
Weedeaters
,"- eTillers I
S Chain saws
Generators ,
Pumps
Engine Sales


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

--I .- i a ---


FRSFRRN FORRN


Daycare. Will do babysitting in my
home, week days only. $1.25 per hour
for one, $1.00 for two. Will give refer-
ences. Hate large fenced in yard for
play. Call Debre at 229-8121.
-4tp 4/20

SHARKY'S DETAIL
-WASH & WAX, RENT-A-BIKE
Comer 41st St. & Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach
Call 6484400
HOURS: Tues.-Sat.., 9-6, Sun. 1-5
P 4/13a Closed Monday '
CARS, TRUCKS, BOATS & R.V.'s


Huge Yard Sale: Saturday, May 6. 8-
2. 201 Louisiana Ave., Mexico Beach.
Household items, furniture, fishing
rods, bicycles, clothes and more Rain
cancels. Itp 5/4
Two TV's. 2 radios, electric weed eat-
er, books, canning jars, and lots
more. Saturday, May 6, 130 Santa
Anna St.,. St. Joe Beach., Itp 5/4
Yard Sale, Hwy. 71, White City. Sat-
urday, May 6th, 8:30 till. Cancel if
rain. ,Baby furniture and baby
clothes, weight bench, pictures, bed-
spreads, clothes, water bed & misc.
827-8309. Itc 5/4
Yard Salel Sat., May 6, 8 till 11:30.
107 Yaupon St (off Monument 1
block past 21st St.) Rain cancels.
Garage Sale: St. Joseph's Catholic
Church, 20th St., Port St. Joe. Satur-
day, May 7, 8 a.m. 12 noon.
Yard Sale: Sat., May 6th, 209 Louisia-
na, Mexico Beach. Kitchenware, toys,
C.B., radio, atlas tune-up machine,
toys, misc. clothing. Itp 5/4.
2-Party Yard Sale, 3019 Garrison Ave.
Ward Ridge. Stereo, brass make-up
table, baby adult clothes, lots of
miscellaneous. May 6th, 8 a.m. -
noon. Itc 5/4




Part-time office help ,needed. Must
work weekends. Only dependable ap-
ply. 227-1892. ,tc 5/4
Office Clerk: medical experience pre-
ferred. part/time to develop into full
time, with benefits. Apply at In-Home,
Medical in Wewahitchka, Monday,
May 8, 8 4:30 only. Itc 5/4


BOB'S PAINT &
BODY SHOP
29 Continuous Years of
Automotive Body Repair
Rebuild Wrecks
Body& WindowWork
Expert Automotive Painting
FREE ESTIMATES on Your Body Work
Call or See BOB HEACOCK
Baltzell Ave. Phone 227-7229
tfc4/6


Harmon's Heavy Equipment co.
Specializing in Black Top Soil
BULL DOZERS BACKHOES LOADERS TRACTORS DUMP TRUCKS
648-8924 OR 648-5767 if no answer


LIC # RF0051042
FREE ESTIMATES RG 0051008
ER 0011618

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




STUTZMAN ROOFING


Itc 4/20


4'B FOSTER TREE &

STUMP REMOVAL
No Job Too Big.. .
.... Or Too Small
Jerry Foster FREE ESTIMATES *
Licensed & Insured 904/639-5368
Pd. thmi 12/







Let us do the caring whi.e you're away
CARE IN YOUR HOME, SERVICE LOW A $8.00 A DAY
by Joe and Marie Romanelli
Serving Port St. Joe & Surrounding Areas (904) 229-1065


Business and Personal ,, ...... ... Payroll Preparation
Financial and Estate Planning' Bokkeeping 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 tc 4/6 Port St. Joe, FL 32456


Quality Assurance Coordinator
NHC Homecare Port St. Joe
We are a progressive health care team
seeking a motivated RN/LPN to fill the
position of QUALITY ASSURANCE
COORD. Individual will be responsi-
ble for appropriate utilization and
documentation. Will serve as the liai-
son between the field staff and medi-
cal records staff. Home health and QA
experience preferred. This Is a full
time position with company benefits.
Contact Claudia Giesecke, Adminis-
trator, at 904-229-8238. EOE/Drug-
Free Workplace. 1 te 5/4
Top of the Gulf Restaurant needs ex-
perienced 'cook. Apply in person after
3 p.m. central time. 2tc 5/4
JOB OPENING
The Gulf County Clerk's office has an
opening for .the position of Deputy
Clerk. Qualified candidates must
have a high school diploma, good
mathematical skills, knowledge arid
experience with office equipment.
good oral and written communication
skills, and the ability to work well
with people.
Applications may be picked up and
submitted to Mary Clas, Jobs and
Benefits Center, 206 Monument Ave.,
Port St. Joe, FL .until 5:00 p.m.,
E.D.T., Friday, May 12, 1995. The
Gulf County Clerk's Office is an equal
opportunity employer. 2te 4/27
Housekeeper wanted 3 days per week,
general cleaning duties, also must
wash and iron. Send letter with expe-
riences and references to: Help Want-
ed. P. 0. Box 308. Port St. Joe, FL
32456. 2tc 4/27
Full-time position. CDL licensed driv-
er. Apply In person at Bayside Lum-
ber. 322 Monument Ave. Benefits in-
clide health and life insurance.
2tc 4/27


Specializing In
REROOFS SINGLE-PLY & REPAIRS
"Where Quality Is Higher Than Price"
229-8631 #rC0038936


$18,500 A YEAR TO START...


If that sounds like a salary you would like to earn,
the.Correctional Officers Training Program at Gulf
Coast Community College could be the first step
towards that goal.

JTPA at GCCC has scholarships to help you get
there. If you are unemployed and qualify, JTPA
will pay for your books, uniforms and tuition for
the Correctional Officers Training Program. We'll
help you find a job when you graduate, too!

This is your chance to enter a financially stable,
secure, rewarding career. In Bay County call
Jennifer German, GCCC JTPA, at 747-3211. In
Gulf and Franklin counties, call John Craig, (904)
227-1759.

OI) Gulf Coast

GCCC is n equal o ortunity/access employer
GCCC is an equal opportunity/access employer


--.--.-.-. -..-.-~_.-.-. -.-.- -.r-.-.-.-.-. -.--- -- ---~-.i~'' ''


I TRADES & SERVICES 71









DALhl an -0 *JAALKt, *URTO5T. JUE, r-L 0 *tntoSJAn*, MAY.. IWO


THUE 8TAR PORT aq'TOR. FL o T sDnAW MA'U A1mOE


HELP WANTED

Cashiers, Assistant Managers
Paid vacation, good insurance program, fast
advancement, excellent working condition.
Apply in person, Jr. Food Stores, Port St.
Joe, IHighland View, St. Joe Beach and
Mexico Beach. 4tc 4/20


SALES OPENING: Must haveFL Real
Estate License. Week end hours re-
quired. Contact Parker Realty of Mexi-
co Beach, 648-5777. tfc 5/4
Full time position, versatile person to
work with public. Computer experi-
ence a must. Light bookkeeping, ac-
counts payable, accounts receivable.
Some weekend work. Parker Realty,
Mexico Beach, 648-5777. tfc 5/4
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. tfe 5/4
Experienced cook needed at Julle's on
Reid., FxIdble hours. Apply in person
at 222 Reid Ave. tfc 5/4
POSTAL JOBS: $23.700 per year plus
benefits. Carriers, sorters, clerks. For
an immediate application and exam
Information, call 1-219-791-1191, ext.
12, 9a.m. 9pm. 7 days. 2tp 4/27
The Gulf County School Board Is an-
. bouncing a Job opening for a School
Psychologist. The position will be for
Port St. Joe area schools. Applica-
tionis are available at the School
Board office. Gulf County School
Board is an equal opportunity em-
ployer. tfe 5/4
RN's and LPN's day or night shift
available. Apply in person. BaySt. Jo-
seph Care Center, 220 9th St. Port
St. Joe. tfe 5/4
CNA's needed for all shifts. Training
available. Apply In person at Bay St.
Joseph Care Center, 220 Ninth St.,
Port St. Joe. .. tfc 5/4


Naughahyde couch and chair and 2
lamps. $85. 648-4134. Itc 5/4
WILL SWAP 22" travel trailer, very
good condition for a good used out-
board motor, either 15 hp or better.
227-7510. ltc 5/4
Twin bed. Simmons mattress founda-
tion. headboard, frame, mattress pad.
6 sets sheets. I set still in pkg., 1
blanket, 2 bedspreads, excel. cond.,
$100. Call 639-5320. 2te 5/4
Audio component system with 'IV/
Video cassette recorder, compact disc
player,, turntable, 2 Ispeakers, glass
cabinet Bought for $600, will sacri-
fice for $480. like new. Antique rock-
ing chair., $45. Tent. 15'x8'. 6 oz. ny-
.lon, brown and white solid. 227-1364.
Living room furniture: couch, 2
chairs, 2 lamps, 2.end tables, and cof-,
fee table. Best offer. 227-1311 or 227-
3492. ../ tc5/4
TV satellite system dish. Toshiba re-
ceiver, purchased 1993. with module.
Excellent condition. Call 334-702-
0852 after 6 p.m. 2tc 5/4
Mauve and blue Berkline recliners on
each end, middle cushion pulls out
into a drink holder, 2 years old, excel.
cond.. asking $350. Call 229-9098.
New electric skooter. pace saver, with
2 batteries and charger Cost new
$4,000, sell for $2,500. New Cozy Lei-
sure Matic adjustable bed, -rolling
casters, massage unit, cost new
$1,300, sell for $800. More info. call
229-6858. 2tp 5/4
DINING SET, 5-pc. oak finish, drop-
leaf table/built-in leaf, closed 38"L
25'W 29" H. Open 38"W 73" L 29" H,
$300. Twin bed, light oak with head &
footboard. side rails. w/matching 5-
drawer chest, both for $300.:Must see
to appreciate quality. 647-8822 after
6:00 p.m. 2tp 4/27
Complete RAINSOFT water treatment
system: 1 yr. old., original price
$2.800. asking $500. REFRIGERA-
TOR, 21 cu. ft. side by side, almond,
runs well. $150. Call 229-9030 after
6 p.m. ltc 5/4

Western Auto.Special. Computer spin
balance 4 tires and tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105.. tfc 5/4
Port St. Joe Western Auto now honor-
ing Panama City Western Auto Co.
store advertised tire sale prices. Com-
puterized WHEEL ALIGNMENT. Sears
Card now at Port St Joe Western
Auto. Discover TOOl 227-1105.
tfc 5/4

Mushroom Compost. $15 yard, any-
time, 648-5165. 8tc 4/27
Port St. Joe Western Auto now honor
oring entire Panama City Western
Auto company store advertised sale
prices. 227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
tfc 5/4
FREE:. Eight lesson Bible study.
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to Bible Study, P. O..
Box 758, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 5/4


Craftsman tools and Die Hard bat-
teries are available now at Western
Auto Store, 219 Reid Ave. 227-1105.
'tfc 5/4

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 Wewa. Look for sign).
639-2708


y e .D '. a tgifc 5/18s

tsted Cl id s


LOSTP. Adult male, black cat
white paws & white tip on ta
ward. Call 229-9369. 1


t with
il. Re-
tp 5/4
I


FREE: Two cute male kittens. One
adult calico female (bob tall). Adorable
.puppies, mother a German Shepherd,
father a black lab. 227-3409 'tp 5/4


AKC reg. Miniature Schnauzer pup-.
pies. $300. Ready for adoption May 1.
S647-3114 after 5:30. tfc 4/27
DOG GROOMING PLUS offers dip-
ping and bathing for your dog. We
also carry collars & leads. Boarding
available. Call 227-3611. tfc 5/4
Hate to Board Your Best Friend. Care
in your home low as $8.00 a day by
Joe and Marie Romanelli. Call Pet &
Property Tenders, fully insured, 1-
904-229-1065. tfe 5/4
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.


For Sale by Owner: Large vacant lot,
cleared and fenced, location 121
Hunter Circle, Port St. Joe. For Infor-
mation call 904-271-1534. Price nego-
tiable. ltc 5/4
Nice 3 bedroom, I bath home with
double carport & utility bldg. on 2
large lots, all windows are new and
have vertical blinds, new carpet,
ch&a, 1/2 block off Hwy. 98. Can be ,
seen at 305 Parker Ave., Highland
View. Call 227-1311 or 227-3492.
tfc 5/4

Three lots, Red Bull Island, Wewa.
Septic tank, power pole, city water.
price reduced. 639-5233. 4tc 5/4.
3 bdrm., 1.5 ba. 14x65' mobile home
on 3/4 acre In Wewa. 8x16' shed.
Purchased new In 1994. $2,250 equi-
ty, assume loan at $295 month. 639-
3458.' 2tp 4/27
Lot 144' wide x 297' deep in Whisper-'
ing Pines Subdhiision. Wewahitchka,
$15,000. 229-8577. tfc 4/27


2 bedroom house, new central heat
and air, paint and bedrooms panelled.
Located in Oak Grove. Call 229-6694.
4tp 4/27

Spacious 3 bdrm., 2 ba. brick home
on comer of Sunset Circle & 20th St.
Lot and a half in excellent neighbor-
hood. Formal din. rm., foyer, Ig. eat-in
kitchen w/roomy .pantry, great room
w/fp & entertainment center, big
master bdrm., & separate bath &
walk in closet, -approx. 1700 sq. ft. of
living 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. tfc 5/4
2 bedroom, 1 ba. house for sale, 1/2
acre comer lot, located north of Over-
street. For more information please
call 648-8686. tfc 5/4
"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 5/4


Business, for Sale: Phantry Building
and. extra lot. Income producing.
Three business units downstairs and
a manager's apartment, Four hotel
rooms w/full baths upstairs. 24- cli-
mate-controlled mini-storage units
upstairs and down.. Best location in
town for detail outlets. Call 1-800-
800-9894. ., tfc 5/4


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 5/4

Half acre lots for sale, Hwy. 386.
Overstreet, Creekvlew Subd.. $500
down. $96.48 per month, 120
months. Call and leave message. 229-
6031. Lfc5/4
1/2 acre lot with septic Lank, $9.500.
Overstreet Road. Owner financing,
227-2020, ask for Billy. tfc 5/4
LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery Road.
I mile off Overstreet Road. 9 miles
south of Wewa. Owner financing. Call
229-6961. tfc 5/4


NOTICE
As of May 24, 1995
STOMP'S PLUMBING COMPANY
will no longer be doing business. If anyone feels,
they are still under warranty after this date,.
please contact us at 648-4004 so arrangements
can be made. Thank you.
Patrick Stomp 4t 4/27



$35,000

H AN 1N O N Duplex, $550.00 month rental in-
come. Call us for details.

REALTY, INC.

221 Reid Ave. Howard Creek Bargain.
Port St. Joe New price. $57,500. Genuine val-
ue. 1600 sq. ft. cathedral ceiling,

904-227-1450 stone fp, I acre. 3 bdrm. each w/
FRANK HANNON, Broker private bath.


.Just Discovered
1600 + square foot home in
Oak Grove. Hardwood
floors, Florida room, new
e- ,S~H "siding, cen. air, brick fire-
S. place, maniy other nice
features.

321 Madison Ave., Oak Grove Only $54,900.00.


St. Joe Beach

$38,000

Buys 3 BR 1 bath
beach cottage on
large lot. Eat-in kitch-
en, appliances.
Don't wait.


NOTICE OF REGULAR MUNICIPAL ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that the first primary elec-
tion will be held Tuesday. May 9, 1995, in the Fire
Station for: .
MAYOR-COMMISSIONER
COMMISSIONER, GROUP I
COMMISSIONER. GROUP H
The polls will open at 7:00 A.M.. E.D.T., and will
close at 7:00 P.M., E.D.T. When there are more
-than two candidates for any one office and one
candidate does not receive a majority of the total
votes cast for such, office,-a run-off election shall
be held two weeks from the date of the first elec-
tion (May 23, 1995)1
If you come within the purview of the definition of
an "absent elector," Absentee Ballots may be re-
quested following the Candidate Qualification
Deadline (April 19. 1995) at the Supervisor of Elec-
tions' Office. Gulf County Courthouse. If there is a
Run-Off Election, Absentee Ballots may be re-
quested May 11, 1995.' Completed Absentee Bal-
lot.s must be received in the Supervisor of Elec-
uois Office by 7:00 P.M., E.D.T., the day of
election,
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
Jim Maloy '
City Auditor-Clerk
2tc. April 27. ai.l May 4. 1995.

NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the sealing of the
o.ungii machines to be used in the City of Port St.
Joe. floridao Munclpal Election on May 9. 1995
%ill be on May 8. 1995 at 1:00 p.m.. E.D.T., at the
Orlfce of the Supe rlsor of Elections, Gulf county
Courthouse, Port SL Joe. Florida.
Jim Maloy
City Auditor-Clerk
I tc. May 4, 1995.


NEW LISTINGS:
2604 Highway 98, Mexico Beach. Duplex, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath
each side, furnished, Great Rental! $140,000.00.
PRICE REDUCED:
57 First Street Mexico Beach. 3 br/2 ba., approx. 2 blocks from
beach. Great Rental or First home! $45,000.00.
Overtstreet. approx. 12 acres with a large metal commercial
building. $30,000.00.
106 Gauthier Memorial Way. 3br./2.5 ba., two story brick
home, double car garage, gourmet kitchen, jacuzzi. Sold fur-
nished. $240,000.00.
8976 Hwy 98, 1/2 East of Gulf /Bay Co. line, Beacon Hll. Comt-
mercial opportunity, 5br./3ba. plus great room, living rm., din-
ing room, and sun porch. 2300 sq. ft. Decks, sunken garden,
commercial greenhouse. Additional vacant lot on highway.
$245,000.00. ,

OF BAY (904) 648-5716
S 820 Hwy. 98. Mexibo Beach
ea, 1-800-872-2782
IKE DUREN, Broker
JANICE BROWNELL, Salesperson ELLEN MEGILL, Salesperson
Res. 648-8761, Res. 648-8873
ELSE WHITFIELD, Salesperson Res. 647-3392


Mexico Beach



Harmon Realty, Inc.

BARBARA HARMON, Broker Barbara Mannon, Sales Associate, 641-5004
Ann Six, Sales Associate, 229-6392


648-5767 or 1-800-239-4959


NEW LISTINGS:
120 4th St., Mexico Beach. Cozy 1 bdrm., 1 ba.
mobile home w/Ig. front rm. addition only 1
block from the beach with easy. access at
dedicated beach. On nice corner lot 50'x150':
in nice neighborhood.-Front rm. addition split
into liv. area on west end & sleeping area on
east end, has 2 twin beds. Liv. area has ceil-
ing fan w/light. Two window air cond., gas
space heater..Kit./dining area has table w/4
place seating. Adequate cabinet space. Com-
pletely furnished Excellent beach retreat!!
Only $42,000.00.
320 B. Wysong Ave., Mexico Beach. 2 bdrm., 1
bat. townhome in nice residential subd. on
paved street. Liv has ceiling fan & full
mirrored wall. Lg. kit. & dining combo w/an
abundance of all wood cabinets & butcher
block counter Court yard at. front entrance
makes a nice private outdoor area. Short
walk to the beach! Only $45,000.
107 N. 38th St., Mexico Beach. Lovely CANAL-
FRONT 3 bdrm., 1.& 1/2 ba. brick home on
TWO beautiful lots on cul de sac and on cor-
-ner of CANAL! This home is in excel. cond.
Liv. rm. has ceiling fan, nice kit. & dining area
has sky light & all wood cabinets!l Florida rm.
overlooks the canal has ceiling fans & awn-
ings. Wood boat dock on canal has elec.
wench W/cradle lift! Cement sea wall w/e'xtra
tie backs! Detached dbl. car garage has auto-
matic garage door opener. Cement driveway.
Great location on canal & nice neighborhood.
Corner canal lot also has additional septic
tank.,Cen. h & AC. Must see this one! By
appt. only. Much, much more! $250,000.


FEATURE OF THE WEEK!
118 N. 38th St. Mexico Beach: a rare find CANAL-
FRONT single family home on beautiful lot with
boat dock and block sea wallll This 3 bdrm., 2
ba. brick home is in great cond.l Nice liv. din. &
kit. combo with breakfast bar & sliding glass
doors which lead to 23'x9'4" screened porch that
overlooks the canal Cen. gas heat & elec. ACI
Underground sprinkler system w/shallow well &
pump for yard. Lovely yard area. Single car cov-
ered carport w/cement drive for 2 other cars.
Boat dock on canal 6'x30' w/water at dock. Great
second home or primary residence! Much morel
$142,500.00. J

Arizona Drive (5) 100'x108' lots. Unit 14. BIk D. Lort 6. 8, 10.
12. 14. Owner financing. Reduced to $5,500.00 each.
Colorado Drive: 100' x 158.33' lots. Unit 14. BIk C, Lots 15, 17.
19. $7.500.00 each.
Texas Drive (2) 100x100' lots. Unit 14, BIk G. Lots 9. 10.
$8,000.00 each.
7th Street 100'x108' lot. On paved street. Walking distance to
the Beach. Unit 14, BIk D. Lot 15. $10.000.00.
Wysong Avenue: 109' x 100' nice Shaded lot on paved street in
nice subdivision. Underground utilities. Unit 17; BIk 1. Lot
8.-6 $12,00.00. Reduced to $9,500.00
Magnolia Ave.: 75'x102' lot only 1/2 block to the gulfl Good gulf
view. Unit 11. Bik 8. Lot 7. $26.-000.0. Reduced to
$23,500.
Lots-Wysong Avenue: Two (2) large lots on paved street in
nice residential neighborhood wlunderground utilities.
Cleared, filled, beautiful shade trees $30,000.00:
California Drive: 100' x 108.33' lot w/lg. septic tank. Nice neigh-
borhood. $12,000.00. Mexico Beach Unit 14, BIk E, Lot
1,2.
Comer Texas Dr. and Hwy. 386-A: Two large corner lots with nice
shade trees. Nice neighborhood. $20,000.00. Mexico Beach
Unit 14, BIk F, Lots 24, 26.
41st Street 75' x 90' .beachside lot. Unit 7, BIk 9. lot 12.
$40,000
LOTS ZONED FOR MOBILE HOMES
Maryland Blvd. 75'x100' lot. Unit 12A, BIk C, Lot 4.


$13,000.00. Zoned for.mobile homes.
HOMES Mexico Bea Corner Sth St. & Cathey Lane 2 large lots zoned for mobile
421 Calilornia Drive Maxico Beach. R y 3 bdrm., 2 ba. homes; Corner lot is 110' x 148' and lot on 5th St. is 100' X
home in quie ~Ireal geiQl i on 100' x 108.33' 168.70'. Reduced $20,000.00 for both lots together. Unit
lot. Living ol s va g and beautiful stone 16, lots 2, 3.
wall firt ickitc /diing af.,appliances in- 8th St. between ,rda & of er Ave. 50' x 150' lot zoned
clud rr& ra I g glass aoors ff kitchen lead for mobile h V l ,li to the beach Unit 1, BIk. 11,
to ba atio area S e car garage. Nice yard Excellent NW 56' ofl' lw i, 2,500.
starter home Ce al heaVair. In excellent condition,


$62,500.00.
BEACON HILL
JUNIPER LODGE, 7112 W. Hwy. 98 Beacon Hil ATTENTION
INVESTORS I If you're looking for a mult apartment
building close to the beach, we have what yo cooking fort
This 2 story building has kour rental its alss the hwy.
from the beac! ThreT e bedroom, units and on
two bedroom, iti All uni separately
for electric, shjk r. meter. T have sun
dec c row ks the Ifl rg ga as for
store 8e osible eff criy artment area aack of
units rking lot at bac ot. Central heat & AC in each
unit F esently rented Lot size, 83' on Hwy. 98 x 76.6" x
87.04' x,74.55'. $44,009 Reduced.to $99,900.00.
7118 Hwy. 98, Beacon Hill. Two bdrm., 1 ba. home on gulfview
lotl Enclosed front porch overlooks the Gulfl Half of room
used as din. area & half used' as den. Lg. liv. rm. w/open
shelves between den. Kitchen includes elec. range and re-
frigerator. Can. electric heat and AC. Fenced yard. 67'
frontage on Hwy. 98. Easy beach access $70,000.00.
ST. JOE BEACH
CORONADO GULFVIEW #6, end Coro do St & Hwy. 98,
Waterfion fl er nice Ig. 1 l batnit on the Gulfl Pri-
vate sun Lg, Ijllln.i & t, bo. Completely fur-
nishedl Goo re litchensa f cabinet & counter
space, appAWe s Incl.lerefrig. w/ice m er, d.w., range, mi-
crowave, washer & dryer. Nice beach areal $70,000.
106 MAGELLAN ST. Charming two bedroom, two bath single family
home on 50' x 125' lot only steps to the beach Completely fur-
nished and ready for you to move inl Large 31'x11' screened
porch on front has view of the Gulfl Lovely back patio area
with picnic table & chairs. Lg.. liv. rm., kitchen has nice all
wood cabinets, includes refrig. w/ice maker, range, & micro-
wave. Both bedrooms have Ig. walk-in closets. Util. rm. with
washer & dryerI Ceiling fans throughout Very'nicely decorat-
ed and well equipped Must see this onel 72.609,0.0 Re-
duced $67,000. New roof just completed
LOTS ON MEXICO BEACH
Residential Zoned for Homes Only
Corner New Mexico & Maryland Blvd. (2) 100' x 158.33' lots.
Only short walk to the beach Mexico Beach Unit 14, BIk
A, Lots 2 & 4. $18,000.00 for both together.
Arizona Dr. & California Dr. (3) 100' x 108.33' cleared lots in
residential area. Unit 14, BIk E, lots 13, 15, 16. $10,000.00
each or all 3 together for $27,000.00.
20th Street 100' x 100' lot only steps to the beach Beautiful
shade trees, cleared, nice residential neighborhood. Unit
3, BIk 3, Lot 4. $23,000.00.
California Drive 1 & 1/2 lots in residential area. Unit 14, BIk
F, Lot 7 & portion lot 8. $6,000.00.


ST. JOE BEACH
Ward St. (2) 75 & lotiZo lld for mobile home or home.
High and dry. I l[lI Jnit 2, BIk 47, SE part of lots
2, 3. $12,500.1MtAW lBle owner financing.
204 Bay St., St. Joe Beach. Cozy 3 bdrm., 2 ba. single family
home on 2 lots only steps to the beach Fam. game rm wi
pool table & bar. Bright airff kitchen has bat & fluorescent
light. Lovely florida rm. off din. area has vaulted ceiling.
Lg. master bdrm. has 2 ceiling fans & lighted walk-in clos-
et. Cen. elec. h&a. Carpet & vinyl throughout like newly
Very nicely decorated and furniShed $65,000.00.
GULFAIRE "
219 Gulfaire Dr., Gulfalre Subd.. Lovely 3 bdrm., 2 bath brick
home on bea ul 75' x 150' lot. Lg. liv. rm & din. rm. w/
ceiling fan. rm. has slidi glas doors which lead to
glass Florif room. Kitchen h an aJndance of all wood
Cabinets & cher at co tert' ar. Sky light makes
kitchen very bnTt &fI u Hu r bdrm. has lighted
full walk' Tn. llme h pped accessible &
designed. Cen. h&a. 2 car. garage w/etra cement parking
pad for RV or boat. Much morell $100,000.00.
Gulfalre Drive 80.7' x 126.88' home lot. BIk C. Lot 23.
$16,000.00 Owner will consider financing
Periwinkle Dr. 75' x 125' lot, BIk F, Lot 6. 30,000.00.
Gulfaire Drive, Gulr JbdiLvlSlon 70'x11S' home lot. BIk
G, Lot 2. Good kf1lWulf. $35,000.00., .
WATERFRONT -
Hwy. 98 ST. EHIS&RES. 120'x397' waterfront lot.
$120,000.0o0 IVIaer financing.

OVERSTREET
Pine Street 1.02 actre with power pole on property) 165' x
270' close to canal. $2,9eeee0 Reduced to $15,000.
229 Forest Ave., 9 bedroom, 2 bath double lded mobile home
on 1'1/8 s. Very well kpt & ialntained, in.mint cond.
Living r m has cathedr allin w/celling fan. Kitchen
has bar verlequa aet and counter space.
Master bedr aIsellinga walk-ln closet,.and gar-
den tubih I. lo ly cleared. Small fish
pond, Fruit trees, nice garden spo Large covered porch
on front. W4,-900. Reduced to $29,900.00
406 N. Canal Dr., Lovely 2 bedroom. 2 bath stucco home on the In-
tracoastal waterway. Beautiful lot with 100' on the Intracoastal,
approx. 1 acre. Uv. rm. has cathedral ceiling w/ceiling fan. Lg.
sliding glass dr. leads to patio & overlooks the Intracoastal Wa-
terway. Relax & watch the ships go buyl Kit. has all wood cabi-
nets, nice bar w/spot lights, appliances include refrig.. range,
dishwasher, ice machine. Master bdrm. has Ig. closet w/bifold
mirror doors, jacuzzi tub in bath wilg. walk-in closet. Can. elec-
tric heat/ac (heat pump), satellite dishl $9606000.0. Reduced
to $79,900.00.


CORNER OF 14TH STREET & HIGHWAY 98

MEXICO BEACH


PAr-r a8


i


0