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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/03225
 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: September 25, 1997
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: UF00028419:03225

Full Text







HRL'HIVES PIN DER-f
I1505'-HWY 43-C
AILBERTI,uILLE L 3c'5


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USPS 518-880
SIXTIETH YEAR,


\Z


e Star


NUMBER 4


at http://www.h6mtbwn.com/star


320 Per Copy
Plus 30 Tax.... ,9


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456,. THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1997


Florida Coast Paper mill and union officials joined with mill's number one paper machine. From left to right are: Bill
heads of county and city government in a "Whistle Blowing" Antley, Larry Hatcher, Rodney Hall, Johnny Linton, Nathan
ceremony Thursday of last week, signalling the start of the Peters, Kenneth Strange, Donnd Maxwell and Retha Threatt.


FCPC Whistle


Signals Return


To Production "

Reactivated in Ceremony :
Attended by Mill, Union, and ;
Government Officials Thursday .


The familiar whistle at the
Florida Coast Paper Company in
Port. St. Joe signaled -a new era"
in that mill's history last
Thursday in special ceremonies at
the mill.
With area government and
business leaders looking on, Gulf
County Commission Chairman
Nathan Peters, Port St. Joe Mayor
Johnny Linton, mill management.,
and union representatives
pressed a button in the mill yard
that blew the whistle for the first
time since the mill stopped pro-
duction five months ago due to
poor market conditions in the
paper industry.
The ceremonies marked the
resumption of production on the
mill's No, I paper machine, which
manufactures linerboard, used in
the production of corrugated con-
tainers, and which is being refit-
ted to allow it to produce bag
paper as a hedge against erratic
linerboard markets.
The mill's No. 2 paper.
machine will resume production
in about two weeks. .
"Today marks the beginning a
new era at this mill, "' said
General Manager Ferrel Allen.
"Florida Coast is back. Our
employees are either back or soon
coming back, and together, we are
going to make this mill better and
stronger than ever."
Allen said the major challenge
facing the mill is "to become com-
petitive in the world's markets. As
* it now stands, we are not compet-
itive because of the high, cost of
production as compared to the
linerboard industry standard. It
was for this reason that we expe-
rienced the extended downtime
when markets became poor. Our
challenge is to become competi-
tive while producing quality prod-
ucts that would minimize the like-
lihood of being affected by future
market variances."
Allen said one of the major
strengths at Florida Coast is its
skilled and experienced work-
force. "I believe we have some of
the best employees in the paper ,
industry," he said, "and I feel con-
fident that they will meet the chal-
lenge of helping make this a
world-class operation."
He noted that the mill has an
outstanding safety record and is
approaching one million safe
work-hours, a major milestone in
the paper industry. Additionally,
the mill is working to become ISO
9002 certified in the Spring of
1998.


Allen pointed out that Florida
Coast will be examining every
aspect of its operation to find
opportunities to reduce costs and
improve productivity and quality.
"Our fate is, to a large degree,


in our own hands. By working 4"
together and making this mill
competitive, we can help safe-
guard the jobs of the thousands 'q&."W. .-=,, .,' '
in this area who depend on this '-',, '. ,..'^ :N i
mill for their livelihood." he said. t-. .. '
Committees have been "4 '
formed with management and mng
labor to address the immediate i
and long-term cost savings for the .
mill.

Allen said, "A new -era is "Ele ""
beginning and, our teails ready Bill Antley, Production chief [left] Human Resources DI-
tunity. Indications are that mar- rector, Retha Threatt [center] and Ferrel Allen, mill manager
kets and prices for our products [right], join in pressing the button which activated the mill's
are strengthening." familiar steam whistle.



New Chair Vice-Chair Elected by Board

Unanimous Selections to' .! "
Take Over on October 1st '
County Commissioners
Warren eager and Tommy Knox
:'were unanILnousiy selected by the
board to chair and vice cha ir,
respectively, the board for the
"1997-98 calendar year.
SYeager is currently serving his
second term as District 5's Cepre-
sentative to the board. He. previ- "
ously served as chairman in
1993-94 and will begin his second
teniure October 1st.
"IYeager said one of the prima-
ry focuses of the commission dur-
ing. the upcoming year will be
S working with the new Economic
., Development Board Irt efforts to I1
improve Gulf County'sleconomfy.
Tommy Knox will serve as
vice chairman as hd begins his
second year on the board repre-
Commissioner Warren Yeager sending District 3. Commissioner Tommy Knox


Clark told commissioners he
was ready to begin construction
and relocation ofVSlender You as
he addressed the board during.
Tuesday's meeting. He, also ver'-'
fled his intentions and long range
employment goals to the board.
Board chairman Nathan
Peters, Jr. questioned Clark on
the company's financial status,
specifically the 1990 bankruptcy
of the firm.
Clark explained the bank-
ruptcy problems revolved around
a 1990 jet crash that injured him-
self, a business partner, and
killed the plane's pilot. He said
the firm was heavy into Interna-
tional marketing at the time and
because of unique circumstances
involving debt structure in
Europe, he was advised to file for
bankruptcy on the international'
Slender You operations only.
He stated that the proceed-
ings had. no effect on Slender
You's national operation nor his
current business ventures. "I
have documented funds to estab-
lish Slender You locally as well as
a $208,000 line of credit at the
Apalachicola State Bank," he told
the board.
Dennis Elza registered the


reminisced wit mose present
about the objections to Gulf
Correctional InsUtute being built
in the county. He mentioned a
petition, circulated at that time,
that had 500 signatures against
the prison. He stated. "I bet you
couldn't find five people to sign it
now."
"If the air park is supported
with the feasibility study, then I'm
going to support it," Traylor said.
Commissioner Johnny Stan-
ley echoed Traylor's. statement
and added, quoting Teddy
Roosevelt, 'progress isn't possible
without change"..
Another Business Interested
Air park committee member
Dennis Weaver told the board he
had been talking to a firm that
had expressed an interest in
locating at the air park facility, He
said the firm would employ
between 100-125 people with a
salary base of $8.00 to $17.50 per
hour with benefits. "I hope to
make a formal announcement
within 30 days," he said.
Leonard Costin presented the
board with a letter from another
business (20-25 employees) that
(See AIR PARK on Page 3)


Board Concerned Over Private Roads Being Closed by Owners

Much of Woodland Areas Owned by St. Joe Corporation Is Being Made Inaccessible by Private Hunt Leases


The closing and gating of dirt roads across Gulf County has raised the concern of coun-
ty commissioners over the past few weeks. Most of the'roads in question are roads on St. Joe
Corporation property that have been leased to private hunting clubs. Club members' have
begun gating off many of the roads and restricting usage to their club members only.
Board members said they have received numerous calls on the matter and wanted to
clear the air on ownership of the roads.
"We need to understand many of these are not county roads," Commissioner Billy Traylor
told the board.
Most of the roads have only been occasionally graded by the county, but this was done
for the convenience of hunters, not for St. Joe Corporation. "Just because we graded the
roads at one time doesn't make them ours," he said.
Board Attorney Tim McFarland verified Traylor's assessment, stating that the only way
the county could claim ownership of private property is if they construct and maintain reg-
ularly for a period of four years, or if the roadway is platted to the county when property is
subdivided.
Traylor said St. Joe has offered their property for public usage for many years and he
appreciated their generosity, but times have changed.
Commissioner Johnny Stanley voiced his agreement with Traylor's assessment of the
county's position..


St. Joe Corporation still has a large .quantity of land available for public use in Gulf
County through the Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission's management area
programs.
Commissioner Tommy Knox also expressed his concerns that access to Indian Lagoon
from Jim McNeill's store to the Franklin County line could be jeopardized if people don't quit
dumping trash and debris down the access roads. The area is a popular spot for local cast
netters to gain entry to the lagoon for fishing purposes.
Commissioners noted that trash dumping has long been a problem on isolated dirt roads
throughout the county and the public needs to be aware that the practice could cause reper-
cussions if it's not discontinued.
Industrial Park Contract
Phillip Jones (Preble-Rish, Inc., Consulting Engineers) told the board that contracts and
a Notice to Proceed have been formally signed with KMT Construction to begin building the
county's industrial park.
A pre-construction conference was held Wednesday morning with the contractor.
Resolution For Vocational Training
The board unanimously passed a resolution presented by Commissioner Tommy Knox
(See ROAD CLOSINGS on Page 3)


,~' :~'~4'


I


Air Park Plans



Aired; Proposed



Tenants Quizzed


County Has $1.373 Million

Grant Request In Pipeline
All the players in Gulf objections of several residents of
County's proposed air park plans Cape Plantation. a residential
were present at Tuesday evening's subdivision located adjacent to
Gulf County Commission meeting the airport, stating that they did-
to air both their optimism and. n't want the industrial complex
concerns over the project's future. located near their residential
Bob Clark (Slender You, neighborhood.
Inc.--manufacturer of' exercise Elza also pursued a series of
equipment), Leonard Costin (pres- .questions, directed to Bob Clark,
ident of Costin Aviation, Inc.), Air concerning his financial status,
Park Committee members, Larry number of employees projected,
,Parker (Dames & Moore-firm and reason for choosing Gulf
conducting the air park feasibility County to locate.
study), Cape Plantation property His line of questioning
owners and county commission prompted Leonard Costinto ask
ers dis cussed the different
ers discussed the different the board, "Is this an investiga-
aspects of the air park for nearly fon?" Costn further pointed out
an hour. that Enterprise Florida was cur-
Gulf County currently has an rently evaluating Slender You,
application for a $1.373 million Inc. in the grant application
Office of Tourism and Economic' process, and if there were any
Development grant to pave, light problems' with Mr. Clark or
and Install stormwater drainage Slender You, he felt sure they
at Costin Airport. would address that 'in the
If the grant is approved, process.
Costin has- agreed to give the "The board is concerned
county the airstrip property about economic development in
which include a 200' by 5,000' Gulf County." stated Commis-
airstrip and a 66' by 5.000' access stoner Warren Yeager. He
road which parallels the property. explained that an air park feasl-
One of the keys to grant ability study was currently under-
approval from the state is the way and it should give the board
base business venture the appli- some insight on the project's lo'a-
cation is focused on. and the tion and feasibility.
number of jobs projected to be Costin further explained to
produced, versus the amount of the board that Cape Plantation
grant funds, according to Bridget has always been developed as an
Merrill (Enterprise Florida). .air park/golf community and

This is where the Slender nothing in that co-icept has
You, Inc. 'exercise equipment changed.
company and Bob Clark, presi- He said any company pur-
dent of the firm. enter into the chasing property in the air park
picture. Slender You, Inc. is the would be legally bound to a
base company in the grant appli- covenant of guidelines and
cation process. restrictions to ensure that build-
Clark wrote to the board in ings and landscaping would have
July indicating expected growth a pleasing appearance with noise
to 125 employees 'within two and emission restrictions.
years. Commissioner Billy Traylor
rem...nsce w i ..os ..p..---i











"THE STAR

PAGE TWO THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1997


Recovering

THERE'S NOTHING QUITE LIKE being on the cutting edge;
being the "first-est with the most-est" so to speak. Around Port
St. Joe, we have been accustomed to being in this position, we
didn't hardly know which way to turn. immediately, when our
several industries, which had been as solid as the rock of Gibral-
ter, began facing cutbacks and leaning down.
This was an unusual situation we found ourselves in, some-
thing we weren't accustomed to. We had always been able to
have just about anything we wanted, or at least have the assets
to get what we didn't have. Of course, our wants had to be sort
of parallel with our needs. We didn't need for anything in reason.
THEN, CAME ALONG THE reality check and we were con-
fused for a time. What do you do when your solid-as-a-rock jobs
begin to disappear? When people who had worked at the same
jobs for 30 to 40 years suddenly find that their positions have
been eliminated? Well, let me tell you, you are faced with having
to more than just back up and punt!
There was some confusion in the line while the backfield ma-
neuvered. Our star ball carrier was suddenly limping, just when
we needed for him to bull over the defense.
How do we change the situation in mid-play?
WELL, WE DID CHANGE our 'game plan to ,some extent in
the middle of the quarter. We started feinting the play to the
right, then to the left, then up the middle; back and forth, an
inch at the time.
Suddenly, we can sense a break-through!
Little things are beginning to happen which are beginning to
open holes in the enemy's line. The paper mill is operating once
again; a sign that we can at least stop going backward.
The marina permit was issued by DER, promising an eco-
nomic shot in the arm from this source. The Economic Develop-
ment Committee received some positive advice from visiting ad-
visors-many of the attributes ,they say are necessities, we
already have in place. Cox and Associates and other small in-
dustries in the community are expanding. Things are begin-
ning to look up.
THESE THINGS ARE proof that we won't stay down forever!
What with the Gulf Coast College annex under construction;
with agreement heading in the right direction to open up proper-
ty for future development along the banks of the Gulf County
Canal, with all our local governments holding the line on tax lev-
ies, with "barber shop talk" once again becoming positive, we
can expect a short-lived local recession.



Special Session

STATE GOVERNMENT IS TRYING to talk itself into a spe-
cial education session to mend the school problems which are
being felt state-wide. Well, we think they should do it free gratis
for the taxpayers, since they are the reason things are so con-
fused and muddled up.
Counties all around us-as well as Gulf County-are having
monumental budgetary problems this year. Most of these
counties don't normrnly have this type problem. Year after year,
Bay, Jackson, Calhoun, Gulf and even Franklin. can usually
come up with a balanced budget sufficient to pay for our chil-
dren's education. None of these counties have an excess of funds
to toss around, but they normally have a sufficiency.
This year, without exception, every one of them is in trouble,
deep trouble, if what we read in area newspapers is correct. Bay
County had to dig into its reserves for a few million; Jackson
had to either do the same or cut back, drastically, on, extra-
curricular activities, such as the band, football team, and, other
activities.
MOST OF THE CONFUSION is being brought about by the
school system trying to be all things to all people; providing
everything and able to deliver nothing, adequately. For instance,
in the sports arena; the schools are to provide an outlet for eve-
ryone who might think they might like to play organized sports
by; first, providing a sport for them to play; allowing all comers
to be on the varsity squad regardless of their athletic ability or
considering how much money the program loses in the way of
revenue.
And, of course, we must provide unlimited access tp whatev-
er class any particular student thinks he/she might want to
take.
It's time for the special session, if we can get something sen-
sible to come out of it.


NUtER DOWH WIT KES BY KESLEY COLBERT



Not Exactly A Bonanza


The "new" television season is
upon usl Pardon me if I don't get
too excited. And please under-
stand I'm not trying to join here
the ever popular bash-TV-low-
morals-look-what-it's-doing-to-
our-youth-going-to-hell-in-a-
handbasket-group.
If my Mother didn't think it
was "fit", we didn't see it. Period!


All that PG-14, TV-V, Warning.
This Program May Contain .....
. would have been wasted on her.
I believe we could still do our own
censoring if we were a mind to .

I'm simply not excited about
the "new" season 'cause to me it
looks suspiciously like the "old"
one.
And I wasn't exactly enam-
ored with last year's effort. Does
every stand-up comedian in the
history of the known world now
have his own "situation comedy"?
I thought All In The Family was
fresh, pertinent, tackled some for-
merly taboo subjects and man-


aged to stay funny-I didn't real-
ize we were going to be stuck for-
ever with ever weakening clones
attempting to "go where no show
has gone before ..
My wife likes ER. Listen. if
everyone who's in the cast of that
show watches it-it's a lead pipe
cinch for No. I. I don't particular-
ly like to see some old guy's liver
worked on right in ,my living
room. And you talk about a crisis
a minute--everything has to be
done "stat"I I watch T.V. to lessen
the stress, riot add to it.
I can tell you exactly why cars
cost so much. Scarcity! They're
wrecking hundreds a day just to


keep the police shows on the air.
If we could somehow halt produc-
tion for a couple of weeks. there'd
be an immediate glut on the mar-
ket . we could all be driving
new Volvos.
You'd _think with satellites,
cable, super stations, dishes,
direct T.V., pictures-in-pictures I
could find something to watch. .

We didn't have but two sta-
tions back in 1958 when Dad
finally broke down and got us a
T.V. But you wouldn't believe the
action that leaped from that
screen into our living room. It was
magic!, It seemed to snow, near
'bout every day out on the Old
California Trail but that didn't
stop Roy and Dale, Hoppy arnd
Gene, Tonto and his masked .
friend.
I'll tell you about "must see",
"come home to" T.V., that Jim
Hardy qin /Tales Of Wells Fargo "
could chew up lead bullion and
spit out Colt 45 bullets. He would
take the reins of the six horse
stagecoach in his teeth while he
beat up Black Bart with one hand
and saved "Molly from back East"
from falling under the thundering
hoofs with the other. I once saw
him do a back flip off that coach
'cause it seemed to be the best
way down 'at the time. It was
brought to us by, Pall Mall ciga-
rettes and ple Jim did a lot of his
own commercials.
Broderick Crawford used to
appear at the end of each exciting
Highu'ay Patrol episode to remind
us to -leave your blood at the Red
Cross, not on the highway".
Manard made Dobie Gillis. No
one would dare to speak at our
house when Red Skelfon came
out as Freddie the Freeloader and
Lucy, bless her heart, was stomp-
ing them grapes for the very first
tjine. '-
Saturday nights were set
aside, and, eagerly looked forward
to-Paladin and Marshal Dillon
were coming at you back to back!
It got a little more complicat-
ed when they added anABC 'sta-
Lion in our area. We had to make
some tough choices as to what to
watch. Can you imagine having
more than one show on at a time
that you wanted to see? Me and
Leon and David used. to get irito
some more fights over "who got to
pick"! Mother finally took to
marking a, calender-we rotated
each night. Yeah, that really
worked! Leon was five years older
. ... he'd outwit us, or trade off
a night or wait 'til Mom went out
on the porch and beat us up .
. .if he wanted to see The Fugitive,.
Dave and I sat down and watched
for the one-armed guy .
whether we felt like it or not!
You won't believe this! We had
a brand new T.V.l Not one, not
two, but three whole channels to
choose from Life couldn't get any
better-Mother made us go to
bed at ,9 o'clock! We tried every-
thing. She wouldn't budge. We
(See KESLEY'on Page 3)


Microwave Ovens. .


. We Couldn't Get Along Without Them


TIME FLIES WHEN you're
warming up dinner.. In a micro-
wave oven. People have been, you
know, for over 30 years, now. It
was only three short decades ago
when the microwave first burst
upon the household scene as that
instant cooker; that Amana Ra-
dar-Range. That latest boon to
harried housewives.
How.many of you remember
when you saw or experienced
your first microwave? How many
of you don't remember life with-
out a microwave?
It has revolutionized hurTy-
up cooking and made it a reality.
Chances are that it is the'
most used kitchen appliance in,
America today. It's used to reheat
left-overs again and again, mak-
ing it almost a sin to cook on any
day but Sunday. The rest of the
week is spent warming up what
was left over from Sunday's din-
ner. It is at my house

I REMEMBER WHEN I -was


ETAOIN SHRDLU


1 /By Wesley Ramsey


first introduced to the microwave
oven. It was back about 1968
when my.good friend, Wayne But-
tram, was my next door neighbor
and manager at the Danley Fur-
niture Company store at the time.
Wayne was shipped one at
that time, bearing nearly a thou-
sand dollar price tag. Wayne
didn't think he could sell it at
that price, so he just took it home
for his wife, Doris, to use. It just
sat there for several months, un-
used, until one day, Doris decid-
ed to bite the bullet and try the
new-fangled contraption. I think
they are still using that same mi-
crowave.


She introduced Frenchie, but
Frenchie wasn't buying that old
malarky about instant cooking,
defrosting, warming food over
again, or any of the touted uses
of the new microwave. She was
what you would call a hard sell.

FRENCHIE WAS A hard sell
until the first day she fixed her-
self a cup of instant coffee on one
of our visits we made to the But-
tram household.
I had tried to buy her one. I'm
a sucker for anything which is
new or revolutionary. Frenchie
wouldn't have it. I guess I just
didn't know the proper sales tech-


unique. I finally went ahead and
bought her one,; and it sat in the
kitchen, 'unused, for several
months, until she wound up giv-
ing it to one of the kids.
But that cup of coffee, pro-
duced in seconds, sold her. If
there's anything she likes it is a
cup of coffee or two or
three. When she wants a cup of
coffee-which is usually all the
time-she wants it Immediately.
She will drink the left over coffee
from breakfast, during the late af-
ternoon, if there happens to be
any left. She's a regular coffee-
holicl
Me; I can't stand the stuff
When she found out that
amazing thing about microwave
ovens and coffee, she just had to
have one.

IT HAS NOW been nearly 20
years since I have eaten anything
on Monday which I didn't eat on
Sunday, first The microwave has
revolutionized the way we eat! Of


course, it has also meant that we
had to get a larger refrigerator, in
order to store left-overs in.'
We go out to eat at a restau-
rant and a,"doggie bag" is as nec-
essary a part of the oider as sil-
verware! Bring 'that stuff home'
and nuke itt add it to the invento-
ry of left-overs! The dog never
sees that piece of steakJ
That's what the microwave
oven has done for us. It has made
us a "left-over" family.
I have no need of asking what
we're going to have for supper.
The answer is, always, "I'm going
to warm up what we had left from
last night's supper." Or the night
before, or the week before. With
the proliferation of freezers at
about the same: time as micro-
waves, it could even be, "We're
going to have what we had for
dinner a year ago. We had Just
enough meat loaf left for another
meal."
I'm thinking of setting up a
system of trading left-overs. I'll


trade you our left-over meat loaf
for your surplus spaghetti sauce;
or, make me a deal on last week's
left-over pot roast!
The microwave could turn
out to be a real useful tool and
the means of a distinct adventure
in eating.

IN THE MEANTIME our mi-
crowave gets its most use in the
evening after supper, when It's re-
laxing time:
Frenchie turns the gadget on
for a few seconds, with her mug
inside, and cooks up a cup of tea,
which she promptly stretches out
with on the sofa. She cups the
mug in both hands and promptly
goes to sleep, with the dog curled
up at her feet.
The tea hardly ever gets
drunk.
I didn't know you needed a
microwave, or a cup of tea, for
this exercise. For me, an interest-
ing ball game on the tube will
usually do the trick!


-THE STAR-
USPHS 518880
Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Williams Avenue
S : Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
by The Star Publishing Co. of Port St. Joe, Inc.
Second Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, FL

Wesley R. Ramsey....Editor & Publisher, President
William H. Ramsey ........................Vice President
Frenchie Ramsey..........Treasurer, Office Manager
Shirley Ramsey..........Graphic Design/Bookkeeper


Postmaster:
Send Address Change to
THE STAR
PBnt ntf:_A 0-x 809


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE '
IN COUNTY.- $15.00 YEAR IN COUNTY-$10.00 SIX MONTHS%
OUT OF COUNTY-$20.00 YEAR OUT OF COUNTY $15.00 SIX MONTHS


Port St Joe FL 32457-0308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in
Phone (904) 227-1278 advertisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable
for damage further than amount received for such advertise-
ment.
SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is
PAID AT PORT ST. JOE, FL thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the
32457 printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost;
WEEKLY PUBLISHING the printed word remains.


St. Joseph Bay
Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
Sept. 26 7:13 a.m. H 1.7 5:34 p.m. L 0.6
\ Sept. 27 8:22 a.m. H 1.6 6:07 p.m. L 0.7
Sept. 28 9:30 a.m. H 1.4 6:27 p.m. L 0.8
\ Sept. 29 10:40 a.m. H 1.3 6:25 p.m. L 0.8
-11:56 p.m. H 1.0
Sept. 30 4:01 a.m. L 0.9 11:56 a.m.,H 1.2
5:56 p.m. L 1.0 11:22 p.m.H 1.1
October 1 5:52 a.m. L 0.9 1:38 p.m.'H 1.1
4:52 p.m. L 1.0 11:24 p.m. H 1.3
October 2 7:15 a.m. L 0.8 11:43 p.m. H 1.4


N1'


I' ~


BIRTHPLACE OF FLORIDA
CONSTITUTION


.............. Y ............ ...


I


i Ck


.... ............ ..C(Omm(









THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY. SEPT. 25, 1997


Road Closings--Cont'd. from Page 1
, that assigns qulf Coast Community College the recipient of Gulf County funds for vocation-
al training needs of the county.
Tom P. Haney Vo-Tech School currently provides the service to Gulf County. The board's
feelings were that Gulf Coast Community College could more adequately provide the service,'


as they expand their facilities through the Gulf/Franklin Center.
Other Board Business
*Awarded Fisher, Construc-tion the low bid of $19,400 to construct a metal building
addition to the south Gulf County Fire Departmeqt.
*Passed a resolution in support of the state building a new $1.5 million health depart-
ment facility for Gulf County.
*Agreed to write a letter opposing proposed cost increases to cape cable subscribers.


L I* October is Seafood,


Masons: Lengthy Membership Recognized
Senior',Warden Joe. Pippin recently presented pins and certificates recognizing the year
membership of three of the organization's members. Shown in the photo above, from left, are
O'Barr who was commended for his 25 years; Pippin; Ralph Macomber, praised for the pas
years of dedication; and, Myron Gilbert who also received his 25 year pin.


If Your Child Comes Home With Head Lice .


Submitted by Mylissa Brake,.HVES
Don't panic, anyone can get,
head lice. It has nothing to do'
with cleanliness, nor does it
reflect on you as a parent. The
problem:can' be easily eliminated. .
Examine your child's head
to be sure you know what the nits
look like. They are tiny grayish-
white eggs attached to the.,hair,:
near the scalps especially behind
the ears and at the nape of the


neck.
Check all other family
members to see if they are infest-
ed.' Any family member with evi-
dnrce of head lice must also be
treated.
z Use an effective head lice
treatment. Your pharmacist can
recommend an effective pedicili-
cide product. When used as
directed, it will be very effective in
killing head lice.


OurLReaders. Write .." --

to the Editor l
1 '., -. "l '..' ": .. .. .. ..-..
Asks Quiestiohs About School System

Dear Editor, IC programs?
We have entered a new era in Why are Gulf County
Gulf county's education. Since a teacher's salaries the .lowest in
new superintendent 4has taken the area?
the reins, we have an *opportunity Why are our teachers being
to introduce new and innovative forced to teach subjects which are
academic programs. A concerfied not their field of expertise.
group of Citizens for Academic Why are some classes
Excellence is forming to ensure approaching students to one
that our students receive the appr teaching erstdns to one
finest education possible for the teacher? : A ,M
futures:they choose Why 'are ACADEMIC pro-
It is' our gol to assist arid grams such as:
it is our goal o assist id ENRICHMENT being cut in
improve our school system in any ENRICHMENT being cut in
way we can. With that in mind, Port St. Joe Elementary (it never
the CITIZENS-FOR, ACADEMIC existed in Wewahitchka).
EXCELLENCE ...have outlined... CHALLENGE being cut from
someconcerns: .. ... 5 days to 4 days for the. entire
-Wh9. are going. to be the new county. It was going to be cut fur-
principals In Wewahitchka and. their until the CITIZENS FOR
Port St.- Joe? What is the criteria' ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE
for. their selection? Has the intervened and refused our
District School Board office start- administrator's plan.
ed the selection process? 'Why is MUSIC not available
Why are our school cafeterias in the elementary schools?
losing $120,000 annually and whyv is :nearly $600.000 of
being supplemented with .money urschool budget being spent on
that could be_going to ACADEM- 'our school budget being spent onr
that could begog to ACAEM administration salaries for oui
Gulf County School Board office?
T "-.. .If, as a citizen of Gulf County,
K "1 y you have similar concerns about
our schools or how your money is
'Pge spent, please join THE CITI-
(From Page 2) ZENS FOR ACADEMIC EXCEL-
had to learn about Jack Paar and LENCE at the upcoming Gulf
had to.learnabout Jack Paar .qd
The Tonigt Show second hand County School Board meeting
OCTOBER, 7'th '9:00 a.m. in the
When I got to be a junior, she School' Board "'meeting' room
moved it back toy;0Q,, Listen, she behind the high school.
could be ruthless. The Sheriff of Let's take this opportunity to
Cochise starring John Bromfield assist our school board to make
would just be coming-Click! our educational system the best
Bedtime, son. we can offer our children. Get
As you', all know, ,back in involved today for our children's
those black and' white days,. there: future.
was no appeal. 'I've spent my
whole life hoping and praying that Citizens for Academic Excellence
the sheriff got his man. Trish Warriner ,
I'mspeel weary of hi-tech,, high Internet Letter
speed, glossy, .made for televi- In er e Let
sion, based on -,a true-story To: star@homtown.com
movies. I think the same guy I've been awayfrom Port St.
must write all of them. How about Joe for 29 years now. Tlrough.the
coming up with a new western o raes nd rsi te
series ,starring' Tom Selleck or good graces and persistence of
Sam Elliot? Where have u gone Charlotte Pierce, I've always been
Sa Elliot W e e you in touch to some degree or other.
Sid Caeser? Heck, I'd settle for in touch tos me wherever I am in there
some Tales of Texas Rangers I am in the
somer Talen sofvTexashatthemerso world to let me know 'of our class
Sreruns-I loved that theme song. ('67) reunions and local news.'

Caty and I watched anaginghe gave me theweb address
Dr. Kildare in, yet. another T.V. of The Starjust'recently and I've
movie, last Sunday night. About just visited it. Kudos. I found it
halfway through (10 o'clock) I fell interesting and informative. While
asleep. I didn't care, if he got the we have no interest in returning
asleep. I didn t caref he got the .to Port St. Joe when I retire, I do
girl or not. It was bedtime. have family throughout North-
I can't figure out if Mother' west Florida and try to follow
trained 'me well-or if I've just events down there. I'll certainly do
come full cycle ........ I it better now via your site. Thank
Respectfully, you.
Kes Ed and Rosle Carter


Remove all nits (lice eggs).
Because no treaunent kills lice
with one application, many appli-
cations may be required'to finish
treatment. For self-protection,
schools usually require all traces
of nits, whether dead or alive, to
be removed before allowing a
child back in school. Special
combs are usually provided with
the treatment. Ask your pharima-
cist about products for the treat-
ment of lice.
Wash all clothes, bed
linens, and towels in hot water
and dry on hot cycle for at least
20 minutes. Items that cannot be
safely washed, such as stuffed
animals, should-be dry cteanedor
stored outside,..the home..fpor-,a -
minimLim o'f t o \veeks. ..
Clean all combs and
brushes in :hot soapy water.
Water should' be at least 130 F,
-and it is a visable to let them
soak for 10 minutes. '
Vacuum everywhere to
make ssure /your home is free of
-lice. Vacumin carpets, pillows.
mattresses', furniture: anything
that might hold lice. Do a thor-
ough job and discard the vacuum
bag completely. '... ; :
For more information on the
detection or treatment of head-
lice, contact the 'Gulf County ,
Health Department at 227-1276.


Air Park

from Page 1
wishes tp expand in the area and
is considering-the air park. Cdstin
asked the board if they had plans
to consider ad valorem tax credits
to entice companies to locate in
the county.
Later. in the board 'meeting,
/Chairman Peters' motion to put a
referendum on the next county
ballot providing ad valorem tax
relief to new and' existing busi-,
Snesses (that make expansions)
drew. unanimous support from'
the board. ,


SAquaculture
V ',Celebrate October! Enjoy and fin
.' feasting on your favorite Florida .duce si
seafood or creating a beautiful lars of
aquarium or pond with ornamen- To
tal fish or plants for your quiet aquact
pleasure. The seafood, aquacul- million
ture and marine life industries S
have an abundance of wild and Sk-e
farm-raised edible seafood, as State
well as cultured and wild harvest- ity, hea
ed' tropical fish, .aquatic plants, tebrate
invertebrates and live rock for the produce
marine aquarium hobbyist. obrnamtes.
The Florida Department of ,If
Agriculture and Consumer more
Services, Bureau of Seafood and more
seafood
Aquaculture invites you to experi- ebrochu
ence the excellence and variety of
'pIroducts brought to you by AquacL
Florida's seafood, aquaculture Life.
and marine life industries. A res- stamped
solution declaring .October rawfor
j'-r "Seafood and Aquaculture Month" ConsD u
1V: N1will be signed by the Governor Seafoo
and the Cabinet to officially kick- East Dh
off the month-long celebration. 32310.
The Florida seafood industry
provides full and part-time
employment for about 40,000
rs of Floridians. Florida fishermen har- Who
Carl vested 145 million pounds of fish Wh
t 40 and shellfish in' 1996. The catch Medi
was worth over $223 million at
the dock and three to four times For
that amount when it was Medical
processed into finished products Care F
a for consumers. Medical


Florida is a major processing
state. Every year shrimp, shellfish


6833,
between


Month
fish processing plants, pro-
everal hundred million dol-
value-added products.
tal farm gate sales for
mlture in 1995 reached $79
'.
killed divers, licensed by the
f Florida, collect high qual-
ilthy marine fish and inver-
es and a number of farms
ce live rock and marine
mental fish and inverte-

you would like to khow
about Florida's edible
d, write for the free
ire "Seafood and
ilture A Part of Your
Send a self-addressed,
'd. large envelope to: Bob
rd, Commissioner, Florida
memnt of Agriculture and
ner Services, Bureau of
d and Aquaculture. 2051,
irac Drive. Tallahassee, FL



Do You CallFor
care Information
r information about
re, call the U. S. Health'
financingg Administration's
re Hotline at 1-800-638-
Monday through .Friday,
n 8 a.m. and 8 p.m.


Elton Wood taken to Panama City hospital when his 1989
Ford struck this palm tree on, U.S. 98 in Highland View.

Minor Injuries are Result of

Single Car Accident Monday


Elton Wood received minor
injuries in a single vehicle acci-
dent that occurred early Monday
afternoon west of Highland View.
According to the Gulf County
Sheriffs Office. Wood was travel-
Ing west on Highway 98 and ran
off the south shoulder of the road
while attempting to avoid another
car making a left hand turn.
His 1989 ',..Ford struck the
above' plc tume'd palm tree. Famnil
members carried him to ,Bay
Medical Center for treatment of'


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Citizens Corral

NPSJ Burglary

Suspect Tuesday

Call 9-1-1 For Cops
To Assist Them
Several residents of North
Port St. Joe assisted the Port St.
Joe Police Department and Gulf
County' Sheriffs Office in locating
and apprehending a burglary sus-
pect during the dinner hour
Tuesday. L
According to PSJ Police
Department. Lt. James Hersey,
both departments received calls
from citizens stating they, had
Marcus Gordon (of Port St. Joe)
cornered and- requested assis-
tance, The group held Gordon at
bay until Gulf County Sheriff
Fxamk McKeithen (first to arrive
on the cen'e) arrested him.,
Gordon is currently lodged in
the Gulf.County Jail' awaiting first
'appearance on chArges of bur-
glary of an occupied dwelling.
The burglary in question
occurred, at approximately 5:00
Sunday morning. Hersey sdid
occupants of the dwelling discov-
ered and identified the suspect in'
their home during the burglary.
The suspect fled the scene, after
being sighted by the occupants.


Sexual Battery Is Under
Investigation by PSJPDI
The Port St. Joe Police
Department is currently investi-
gating a reported sexual battery
That occurred at a residence in
North Port St. Joe during the
'early morning hours Monday.
Details are sketchy at this
time while the iricident is under
-examination.
According to Lt. James
Hersey, a possible suspect has
been established and Is currently
under scrutiny.
At approximately 4:30 a.m.
an unknown assailant gained
entry into the residence and
assaulted a female resident in her
bedroom.
No arrest has been made at
this point in the investigation, but
police department Investigators
are working diligently to solve the
case, according to Hersey.


Neighborhood

Watch Meeting
Anyone interested in forming
a Neighborhood Watch Program in
conjunction with the Port St. Joe
.Police Department is encouraged
to attend an upcoming organiza-,
tional meeting.'
'The meeting will. be held
"Monday, September 29, beginning
at 6:0Q;p.m. The gathering will be
in the meeting room of the Poit St.
Joe Fire Department, located on
Williams Avenue, just off Fifth
Street.
If you. have any questions
concerning the watch program,
please call 229-6474.


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PAGE SA


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5 1


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PAGE 4A THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1997


Health Department
Director CA. Sutton
Has Been Recertified

The Gulf County Health
Department is pleased to an-
nounce that Health Department
Medical Director, Carol A. Sutton,
M.D. (shown in the photi At left),
." has recently been recertified as a
Diplomate by the American Board
of Family Practice.
SAs a Board Certified Family
Practice Physician, Dr. Sutton Is
"'-', .' qualified to work in all major
medical areas and can treat ,the
vast majority of health problems
regardless. of age,. from the nfew-
born to the elderly. Family p rac-
tice physicians are as interested
in keeping you healthy as in get-
ting you well.
Family practice has been re'
ognized as a medical..specialty 1y,
S the American Medical Assddatioh
N. and the American Board of
,Medical Specialties since 1969',
Family practice physicians are,,
S trained to evaluate' total health
needs of you, your family, and'
your environment. They must
S.,maintain high standards for con-
tinuing education and be recerti-
fled.- by' examination every six
CAROL A. SUTTON, M.D. years.


Woman's Club Begins New Year


After a three month hiatus,
the Wewahitchka Woman's Club
began its new year recently with
the first regular meeting for 1997-
98. President Ruth Hall;, in her
second year at the helm, conduct-.
ed proceedings for the 16 mem-
bers present. Member Joyce
Maddox brought a guest, Jea ne te
Janousi. .
Plans for the upcoming year
were discussed.' The Christmas
Bazaar, is tentatively set for
December 6th at Lake Alice Park,
weather permitting.
Other discussion, items Which
will be voted upon at the October
meeting included continuing the
service projects to the Senior.
Citizens Association, the Wewa-
hitchka Elementary School ESE
students, the donation to the Gulf
County College Counseling
Project, and the scholarship .to a
1998 graduate of Wewahilchka

Cancel We Care
Fashion Show: '
The display of' specialized
health care apparel, scheduled to
be conducted by We Care,
Fashions on September 25th at
the Senior Citizens Center in Port
St. Joe has regrettably been can-
celled.

Salads and BBQ
Dinners Cancelled
Due to circumstances beyond
their control, the Port St. Joe
Senior Citizens will NOT be selling
taco salads and barbecue sand-
wich plates Friday, September,
25th. They hope their loyal
patrons will continue to watch
The Star for future sale dates.


High School.
The club will also explore a
means of raising funds to sponsor
a fourth grade WES student in'
attending Space Camp.
Following the business meet-
ing club officer Ruth Hall, Bunny
Mahler, Feraldine Greet, Tweeta
Gaskin and Ann Suber served
refreshments.


Membership to the club is
open to those who have a genuine
desire to work for community
improvement. The local club is
affiliated with the' Florida
Federation of Women's Clubs as
well as the national federation.
Anyone interested in joining is
asked to call Ruth Hall at 639-
2247 for further information.


CiOty Beautification

Committee Is Formed


The Junior Service League of
Port St. Joe has chosen as one of
its volunteer services' the forming
of a city beautification committee.
The committee, which consists of
Sandie Kennedy, Kim McFarland,
Tanya Costin, Jeri Ashcraft, Mar-
garet Ellmer, Betty Curry, Heath-
er Rish, and Paula Pickett, will be
working closely with the city and
the chamber on landscaping/
beautification projects.
The first project for the com-
mittee is "Weed on Reid", whereby'
they will be volunteering their
time to weed the planter areas on
beautiful Reid Avenue. If you or
your organization would like to






A -


Chase Wilder


Look Who's One..
Chase Wilder celebrated his
first birthday on Sunday, Septem-
ber the 21st with his momn and
dad, Randy and Pam Wilder,
grandparents Susan Wilder and
Bill and Lyndia Williams. and lots
of aunts and uncles.
His special guests were his
cousins, Zachary. Smith, Kaelyn
and Madison Williams, and Kay-
ley and Walter Wilder. Hiscake
was decorated with Tigger" from
Winnie the Pooh.


Breakaway Restaurant
"On the beautiful Apalachlcola River, IWddell Rd."

S '.NIGHTLY SPECIALS
Wednesday Special Ribeye Steak.................$8.95
or Surf & Turf ................................. $12.95
Thursday Shrimp or
Flounder Special ......................... $8.95
(30 shrimp)
Good Food & Drinks
at Good Prices
Open 5:00 10:00 Wednesday Saturday
Closed Sunday thru Tuesday_ .)
653-9988


assist with their beautification
endeavors, please feel free to con-
tact any of the committee mem-
bers.


Jr. Service League to
Host a Cajun Cookin'
The Junior Service League of'
Port St. Joe is proud to present "A
Ragin' Cajun Cookin' Demon-
stration" with Master Chef Robin
Downs. The cooking school will be
held on Saturday, October 11I
from 11:00 a.m. until 1:00 p.m.
est at the First United Methodist
Church Fellowship Hall ih Port SL
Joe.
This evenrit i planned as a
fundraising cooking exhibition
and luncheon ;to: benefit the
Accelerated kReading Program at
the' Port St. Joe Elementary
School. Robin will be preparing a
delicious. Cajun feast which
includes soups, a salad, entrees,
vegetables, desserts, garlic bread,
tea and coffee.
For a twenty dollar donation,
iRobin will share some of his
Cajun cooking' secrets, and you
will get a generous sample of
Cajun cooking' at its best Make
your plans now to attend this
wonderful event. For more infor-
mation ofr tickets call Carla May
at (850) 227-2008 or contact any
Junior Service League member.


Cfieck Our 'PTice& Ot,
lVeddii~,tiCmaunicement&v
THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
308 Willioms Ave.


4.


Chandler Lake Gilbert


Ladies, Look
What's FREE!
The Gulf Codnty Health
Department, is happy to again
offer FREE breast exams and pap
smears for women during the
month of October in both Port St.
Joe and Wewahitchka.
The Port St. Joe clinic will
schedule screenings from 9 a.m.
until 4 p.m. (ET) on October 7th,
14th, and 28th. Please call 227-
1276 for an appointment. The
V Wewahitchka clinic will schedule
.screenings from 9 a.m. until 4
p.m. (CT) on October 21st and
24th. Please call 639-2644 for an
appointment.
Don't miss this great opportu-
nity! The best protection is early
detectionI

"Groovin' to the
Oldies" Moves
The "Groovin' to the Oldies"
low impact aerobics class has,
moved to the Centennial Building -
to accommodate the class member-
ship. They will be held Mondays
and Wednesdays from 5:30 to
6:30 p.m., ET. Bring your own
water, mats, towels and weights.
For more information call the Gulf
County Health Department at
227-1202.


The Junior Service League
of Port Saint Joe

A RAGIN" CAJUN COOKING'

DEMONSTRATION

Swtad, "Oe-,6 11, 1997
11"or00 4..:. tbOO f.m. (e,,t.)
Pot Sairt je, e~&ea


SOUPS
Seafood Gumbo Shrimp and Crab Bisque
SALAD
Pear Salad with Walnuts
ENTREES
Chicken Etouffee Roasted Cajun Pork Loin Shrimp St. Gertrude
with Creole Sauce
VEGETABLES
Herb Rice Pilaf French Quarter Red Beans Okra and Tomatoes
DESSERTS
Flan Bananas Foster '
Garlic Bread Tea Coffee
"EVEN YOU CAN MAKE A ROUX"
$20.00 Contribution to benefit the Accelerated Reading Program at
Port St. Joe Elementary School'
Sm ut ( S50) 22?-2OO S 3te9:/ 1800
3c 9/18


Apalach Historical
Society Lecturer
"The Big Lie-The Soviet
Propaganda Industry: 1917-
1991" a lecture by Kevin Begos
will be sponsored by the
Apalachicola Historical Society
Thursday, September 25 at 7 p.m.
Everyone is invited to join this
lecture on a series of trips made
to Russia in 1993, 1994, and
1995, investigating and interview-
ing former Soviet propaganda
workers. Included are people who
worked in the graphic arts, tex-
tile, public works, and literary
parts of the State Propaganda
Industry.
Actual examples of propagan-
da from 1917 to the 1980s will be
on display. A slide show will also
accompany the lecture. For more
information, please call Barbara
Singer at (850) 653-9133.

Birth Announcement
Willard Paul and Jill Gilbert
are happy to announce the birth
of the their son, Chandler Lake
Gilbert, who was born on August
26 at Gulf Coast Hospital in Pan-
;ama City.
Chandler is the little brother
.f Charlie Persall and is the
grandson of Ms. Deda Gilbert, of
'0rt St. Joe, and James and
4erre Rigdon, of Cordele, Georgia.
He, Is the great-grandson of Berta
Yates, of Cordele, Georgia; Mil-
dread Rigdon,, also of Cordele,
Georgia; and Ethel Westbrook, of
Port St. Joe.


College Day Held
The annual College Day at
Port St. Joe High School on Mon- ,
day, September 22, was a 'big
success. Representatives from ap-
proximately 40 post-secondary
'institutions were on hand to varied c
share information with juniors, Good S
seniors, and their parents. Good Se
Colleges large and small, &'butterfl
near and far, and vocational- Lg. Tree
technical centers as well as all Allamand
branches of the military services Trumpet, Lg
were represented. Parents of stu- 5'-6' tall -
dents in grades 7-12 earned five
Gulf County Scholarship points and other
for attending this event. and
(FREE SCUPPL


See The Star On Line at
Ivww.homtown.com/star


Monday




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David Lowery (left) is shown in the photo above presenting
Georgia Southwestern literature to PSJHS senior Jay Dixon.


Saveway Center


Phone 227-1224









THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1997


Turbeville Receives National


Recognition, Announces TFCU


Tyndall Federal Credit Union
is pleased to announce that Janet
Turbeville, Senior Vice President
Member Services, has been
named 1997 Operations
Professional of the Year by the
Credit Union Executive Society
(CUES).
CUES awards this national
distinction annually to the one
individual who best demonstrates
outstanding performance in the
areas of credit union performance
contributions, achievements
within the credit union move-
ment, professional development
and education, and contributions
to the community.
"We are extremely proud of
Mrs. Turbeville's accomplish-
ments," says Lynn W. Owen, Ill,
President/CEO. "She has demon-
strated a level of dedication to the
credit union .movement and to:
Tyndall Federal which is unsur-
. passed. In the seven years she
has worked for this Credit Union,
Mrs. Turbeville has made signifi-
cant contributions to ensure the
highest level of member service."
Turbeville became a Certified
Operations Executive through
CUES in August of 1996. She cur-
rently serves as president for the
Florida Credit ,Union League's


Program on Gopher
Tortoise & Habitat
The gopher tortoise is a
species in decline in a vanishing
habitat. On Tuesday, September
30 from 7 7 to 8 p.m., the
Apalachicola National Estuarine
Research Reserve will host its
next guest lecture.
A slide presentation on
gopher tortoises and their habitat
will be presented by George L.
Heinrich of the Boyd Hill Nature
Park.
Attend and learn what is
causing the decline of the gopher
tortoise population and what can
be done about it.
To reach thq reserve, go to the
north end of Market Street and
turnA left at the'stop sign by the
Scipio Creek Marina in
Apalachicola.


Gulf Coast Chapter, and has ful-
filled leadership roles in the


Janet Turbeville


Festival to Feature
"Captain Put"
"Captain Put", a decorative
boat that promotes Florida
seafood, will 'be on display
September 26 to 28 during the
20th Annual Pensacola Seafood
Festival. "Captain Put" is an
exhibit produced by the Florida
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services, Bureau of
Seafood and Aquaculture.
Donated by the Southeastern
Fisheries Association and Raffield
Fisheries Inc. of Port St. Joe, the
14-foot boat is named in memory
of B.J. Putman, a World-class,
charter boat fisherman.
'The boat displays gear used
:by fishermen and provides an
informative look into Florida's
important seafood industry.
Educational materials and recipes
Will be distributed by department
representatives at the "Captain
Put" exhibit.
"Captain Put" makes appear-
ances at seafood festivals and
other agricultural events through-
out Florida, and-, has been dis-
played at the Pensacola Seafood
Festival for several years. This
year, the recently refurbished and
repainted "Captain Put" will be
featured before a crowd of
.185,000t .experitecdl..during. the
three-day event, located at Seville
Square in downtown Pensacola.
For information about the
Pensacola Seafood Festival, call
(850) 433-6512, ext. 11. For infor-
mation about Florida's seafood,
aquactult ure and -marine life
industries. contact the Bureau of
Seafood and Aquaculture at (850)
488-0163.


Rotary Club, Bay County
Chamber of Commerce, and
numerous other community orga-
nizations.
Turbeville is a graduate of
Troy State University with a bach-
elor's degree in business adminis-
tration and management. With
over 20 years of credit union
experience, Turbeville provided
Tyndall Federal a great deal of the
momentum to execute the opera-
,tional growth to $415 million in
assets and over 65,000 members.


AARP Begins
Its 1997-98 Year
The St. ,Joseph Bay Chapter.
#3425 of Port St. Joe held its first
"meeting of the year in the Stiles
Brown Senior Citizens Center on
September 10.
The meeting began with a,
covered dish luncheon. It was fol-'
lowed by a meeting, but no
motions could be brought forward
on upcoming activities and .pro-
jects due to the absence of many
members. The presence of one-
third of the paid membership is
required to make up a quorIun.
Some of the chapter's most ::
important members are its desig-
nated "telephone callers"-they
are the ones that disperse vital.
information on how, when and
where the AARP group is active.
Nadine Roe, chairperson, stresses
the importance of this committee
and asks that the "callers" notify
her (at 229-9468) if they are
unable to fulfill their obligations.
Others, are available to carry out
the task if needed.
As a reminder, a state nomi-
nating committee is due by
November. Hardy Stohler, Eunice
Kuyper and Louise Schweikert
were appointed in 1996.
Dorothy Pfost and Bill Kuyper
Share currently on the Standing
Rules Committee. However, due to
the passing of the third committee
person, another will need to be
chosen to fill the vacancy.


GCWD Board
The Gulf Coast Workforce
Development Board will hold a
SWAGES Ra4pgs 1.omintt.e pieet-
ing at 10i':' a.m. (CT'i o'l-i
"Tuesday,t September" 30,'-in tbe- 1
Gardner Semin'ar' Roiori' a' t"Glf
Coast Community College.
("WAGES Activities ,and
Services proposals and Te.en
Pregnancy Prevention Activities
and. Services proposals will be
rated.")
All interested parties are
invited to attend.


a, i.






J-.






A-


Knights of Columbus Officers
New officers for the local Knights of Columbus order are shown in.the
photo above. In the front row, from left, are: Jesse Cotton, Jim Newton.
Ray Daigle, Terry Staab, Bill Colbert, flarold Pox and Owen Cook. In the
back row, from left, are: Robert LaPlante, Karl Bowen, Tom Walsho Bill
Crawford. Rev. Jim Lambert and Tom Garcia. Officers not shown are John
Golon,c Dr. Jorge San Pedro, Bernie LaClair. Hjalmar Hanson and Rev.
Thorn Crandall.

Catholic Fraternal Order

Installs Its New Officers


The local Knights of
Columbus Constitution Council
(No. 11572) installed new officers
on Sunday, September 14.
New Grand Knight is Terry
Staab; Deputy Grand Knight, Ray
Daigle; Chancellor. William
Colbert; Recorder, Jim Newton;'
Financial Secretary, Bob
LaPlante; Advocate, William
Crawford; Lecturer, Harold Fox;
'Treasurer; John Golon; Warden,
Dr. Jorge San Pedro;' Guards,
;Bernie LaClair and Owen Cook;
;Chaplains, Rev. Thoin Crandall
from St. Joseph's Parish and Rev.
;Jim Lambert from Our Lady of'
'Guadeloupe Parish; Trustees,'
'Hjalmar Hanson, Karl Bowen and
"Tom Walsh.
The ceremony was, officiated
by Past Grand Knight Karl Bowen
and Deputy District Director Tom
Garcia and Jesse Cotton,, Deputy
Warden ,
The Knights of Columbus is a
fraternal organization of the
Catholic Church that is celebrat-
ing its '100th' anniversary this
year. It currently has over 1.5 rmil,
lion members who devote their
time to raising funds for various
charities, volunteering through-
out, the community, promoting
national campaigns, such as the
"Keep 'Christ 'in Christmas" pro-

YCouth ARally,
"Teens,. for Christ" will be
spo-sporing a community wide
youth rally' on Saturday,
September 27 at 6:00 p.m., CT, at
the Firs't, Baptist Church in
Wewahitchka.'There will,be skits,
mimes, and several musical per-
formances. The guest speaker will
be Terrance Abernathy. : :


t' Pa~&~kaee


Gulf County

Health Fair
It is time again for the Gulf
County Health Fairl This year's
fair will be held on Saturday,
October 11 from 8 a.m. to 12
noon at the Centennial Building
in Port St. Joe.
There are already, over 20
health care participants planning
to provide free health screenings
and to give out valuable informa-
tion. There will also be a yard sale
going on to benefit the Gulf
County Senior Citizens Associa-
tion.
Plan to attend and mark it on
your calendar today! More infor-
mation will be provided in the
ne.\ couple 'of weeks.

Sa .y4,iSad It In TneV Star


gram and a national anti-pornog-
raphy program, and supporting
the Catholic leadership.
The local council has annual-
ly sold tootsie rolls with th6 funds
.: being donated to the Gulf C0ointy
Association for Retarded Citizens.'";
conducted area "Free Throw" and
"Spelling Bee" programs and col-
lected trash along Highway 98.
The "Free Throw" program has
been so successful that Gulf
County has produced, a state
champion each of the last two
years.


I


The Port St. Joe Lions Club '
presents

"Swinging with the Stars"

SNight Golf Tournament-


I


J.


Friday, Nov. 7th, 6:00 p.m.

St. Joseph's Bay
Country Club


A


Cot$30'perplayer -**' ;
9hole- .4 person select shot,
Teams are limited to 1 player of 12 handicap
or lower
Prizes awarded for 1st, 2nd, and 3rd

Maximum of 18 teams allowed
so register now!


For Registration Form or Further
Information Please Call Jay Rish 227-5569
or David Warriner 227-1111


PFC. MICHAEL D. SMITH


Smith Completes
Basic Training
Marine Pfc. Michael D. Smith.
son of Vicki Morgan of Port St. Joe
& D. A. Smith of White City
recently completed basic training
at Marine Corps Recruit Depot in
Parris Island, South Carolina.
Smith successfully completed
12 weeks of training designed to
challenge new Marine recruits
('' both physically and mentally.
Smith and fellow recruits
began their training at 5 a.m., by
running three miles and perform-
ing calisthenics. In addition to the
physical conditioning program.
Smith spent numerous hours in
classroom and field assignments
which included learning first aid,
uniform regulations, combat
water survival, marksmanship,
hand-to-hand combat and assort-
ed weapons training. They per-
formed close order drill and oper-
ated as a small infantry unit dur-
ing field training.
Smith and other recruits also
received instruction on the
Marine Corps' core values-
honor, courage and commitment,
and what the words mean in guid-
ing personal and professional
conduct.
Smith and fellow recruits
ended the training phase with
"The Crucible", a 54-hour team
effort, problem solving evolution
which culminated with an emo-
tional ceremony in which the
recruits were presented the
Marine Corps emblem, and were
addressed as "Marines" for the
first time since boot camp began.
Smith joins 41,000 men and
, women who will enter the Marine
Corps this year from all over the
country. He is a 1995 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School.


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PAGE 6A THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 25,. 1997


Local Wildlife Management



Areas Give Game Forecast


APALACHICOLA WMA
(Franklin, Leon, Liberty 'and Wa-
kulla counties): The area covers
558,438 acres and is the largest
WMA in northwest Florida. Most
,of the area is open to the use of,
deer dogs. A small hunt area lies
between State Road 375 and the .
Ochlockonee River. Deer hunting'


is prohibited within 50 yards of
State Road 375. The deer popula-
tion is generally low throughout
the area. Camping is allowed dur-
ing the general gun season in
designated campsites. Hunting
opportunities include archery,
October 18-November 16; muzzle-
loading gun, November 21-23;


Join the Community In

"A Day of Victory" Oct. 5


A 55 pound ling topped the catch of grouper and snapper
brought in on Charisma Charters' Never Enough recently by
these young men from Albany, Georgia.
This Week's Area Fishing Report
For September 7th through September 25t6
The fishing has continued to improve and the water temperature is
still high. Normally by this time of year. the water temperature is cooling
down and the fish have started feeding more actively.
Offshore fishing is producing good catches of snapper and grouper,
while inshore the kings are biting good only at feeding times and spotty
at all other times.
During the full moon they feed at night a great deal. Insh6re' fishing
should continue to get better and offshore will most: likely continue to be:
good. "Good Fishing"
Capt. Chuck Guilford & Capt. Danny Tankersley Charisma Charters


In an effort to call upon
spiritual guidance of the
during the current time of
nomic uncertainty in the com
nity, the Port St. Joe Minist
Alliance is sponsoring "A D;
Victory".
Emphasis will be place
setting aside Sunday, Octob
as a' day of prayer and fastin
the community. Services wi
held at 5:00 p.m. at the foc
stadium located on Long Av
adjacent to Port St. Joe Ele:
tary School. Area ministers

Senior Citizei
Giant Yard Sa
The' Gulf County Se
Citizens vill be holding a
yard sale on Saturday, Oc
S11 th atthe Centennial Buildi
Port St. Joe fromin'8 a.m.I
12:00 p.m. .
Donations are needed fo
yard, sale.and may be dropped
:at the senior center located ai
Library Drive. Sony, 'no clo
will be accepted. Proceeds wi
used to pay for -services for
elderly in 'Gulf County.


Brogan Challenges AdultFloridians


to Donate 4 Hours Year to Local School


Challenging every adult in
Florida to donate at least four
hours each year to their local
school. Florida Education Com-
missioner Frank T. Brogan today
announced a statewide campaign
to generate 44 million hours of
volunteer involvement in Florida's
public schools.
Commissioner Brogan an-
nounced Volunteer 4 Education,
a statewide campaign encourag-


ing adult Floridians to donate at
least four hours of their time at
their local school. With 11 million
adults in Florida, that level of vol-
unteerism would translate into
122 hours per student and 15,714
hours per school.
"In four. hours, you could
watch one football game. two mo-
vies, or drive from Tallahassee to
OrlandO," Commissioner Brogan
said. "Or, you could take that


Obrth~ E~ Sio .Port St. Joe Lodge #111.


Robert E. "Bob" Simon, 75, of
Port St. Joe,: passed away
Thursday morning, September 18
at Gulf Pines Hospital. Mr. Simon
was born in Grove City,
Pennsylvania. After his gradua-
tion from high school, he served
an apprenticeship at Cooper-
Bessemer Diesel Engineering, and.
served in the Merchant Marine
during WWIl, where lie was 3rd
assistant engineer.
Mr. Simon managed the'
Orlando Waste Water Treatment
Plant until moving to Port St. Joe
25 years ago. He assisted in the
building of the Port St. Joe Waste
Water Treatment Plant and man-
aged it until his. retirement. He
was a member of the First
Presbyterian Church of Port St.
Joe.
Survivors include his wife,
Elsie Simon of Port St. Joe; his
children, Robert A. Simon and
wife, Carolyn, of Daytona Beach
Shores, James E. Simon and wife,
Diane, of Autrvville. North
Carolina, Judith Hendricks and
husband,' Ron. of St. Joe Beach,,
Susan J. Taylor of St. Joe Beach,
Steven J. Simon and wife, Sara, of
Indiana, and Laurie L. Simon of
Lakeland; 14 grandchildren; four
great-grandchildren; and one
brother, Edwin C. Simon and wife
Marian of Grove City.
SGraveside -funeral services
were held at H611y Hill Cemetery
on Saturday., September 20 at
4:00 pmi., E.T. conducted by Rev.
Joe Eckstine. Interment followed.
Memonal donations may be
made to the Reformed Presbyter-
man Women's Association, 2344
Perrysville Avenue, Pittsburgh, PA
15214.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Funeral
Home of Port St. Joe.


Robert W. Smith
Robert Warren Smith, 88,
died Saturday, September 20 in
Port St. Joe. He was a retired
maintenance supervisor for St.
Joe Paper Company. He was a
member of Long Avenue Baptist
Church arid a Master Mason of


Survivors include one broth-,
er, Edgar Smith and wife, Lillian,
of Carrabelle: two sisters. Frankie
Theo Winchester '6f Monioe.
Louisiana. and Nancy Massey and
husband, Raymond. of
Cariabelle; ja stepson. William H.
Howell''and wife. Nancy; a step-
daughter. Edwina Lawrence and
husband, Raymond; two sisters-
in-law, Doris Whealton and Laura
Geddie, all of Port St. Joe; 16
nieces and nephews; and 16 step-
grandchildren and greaft-grand-
children.
Funeral services" for' Mir.
Smith were held Wednesday,
September 24 at 10:00 a.m., E.T.
in the Comforter Funeral Home
Chapel, conducted by Rev. Curtis
Clark. Interment followed in the
family plot in Holly Hill Cemetery,
with Masonic graveside rites.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Funeral
Home of Port St. Joe.

Thomas H. Roberts
Thomas Hoyt Roberts, 75. of
Honeyville. died Wednesday,
September 17,. He was retired
from the Corps of Engineers as a
Civil Engineer:
He is survived by the mother
of his children, Helen Roberts of
Wewahitchka; three sons, Ethran
Branch of Shady Grove. Gary
Roberts of Ft. Lauderdale. and
David Roberts of Honeyville; two
daughters, Ann Guffey and Sue
McGill, both pfof Horieyville;, 14.
grandchildren; 21 great-grand- ,
children; and two sisters, Susie
D. Chapman of California,.., and
Maddie Lee Erskin of Dighton,
Kansas.
Graveside services were held
at Roberts Cemetery on- Fridays
September 19 at 10:00 a.m., C.T.,
conducted by the Rev. Claude
McGill and Don Lanier. Interment
followed.
Pallbearers' were' his grand-
sons, Jamey Guffey, John Guffey,
Bill Mosely. Allen Roberts, Chad
Roberts, Sean Roberts, Mark
Branch and Billy Joe Smiley.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter Funeral
Home, Wewalitchlka Branch
Chapel.


i the
Lord
eco-
nmu-"
terial,
ay of

d on
)er 5
g for
l11 be
)tball
'enue
men-
and



le
senior
giant'
tober
ng in
until

r the
d 'off
t 120 a,
other' n
ill be
r the :'







Is


same stretch of time and invest it:
In an activity that willicontinue to
make a difference long after those',
four hours are gone."
!, "There is no questlonri4hatliwe
all can'glve a small portion of our,.,
time to enhance the educational.
experience of even a single stu-
dent," Commissioner Brogan
said. "Volunteering is as vital to
our schools today as it was 50 !
years ago now more than ever,
because we must all make a com- ;
mitment to higher standards and '
greater: opportunity for our chil-
dren. There is no better way to
ensure student success than by.,
taking an active role in the daily.)
life of a school.
Volunteer 4 Education has..
been developed and supported by
four private 'corporations in Flori-
da. marking the first time four
major companies have joined to-
gether to support the single goalU
of greater community involvement
Sin the schools. The statewide ef- -
fort to promote volunteerism in
Sthe school has been developed
and supported by the Florida
Dairy Farmers.Inc.; Nabisco; Pax- '
som Communication; and Publix
Supermarkets. It features radio
spots airing throughout the 1997
football season, brochures and :
'information distributed through
Publix stores throughout.Florida.
Volunteer 4 Education en- '
courages parents and other,,-
adults to get involved in local pro-
grams that enhance educational
opportunities for students by as-
insisting teachers, teacher's aides
'and principals in their mission'.
Volunteers can assist educators
as tutors in reading, math and
,science; as mentors for students;
as teacher's aides; and as advo-
cates for education by becoming
members of the Student Advisory.
Council.
During 1996-'97, 372,883
community members donated an
estimated 16,907,892 hours to:
their schools, estimated to be .
'worth $253.6 million in time, ef-
fort and resources, according to
the Florida School Volunteer Pro-
gram. More than 90 percent of
'Florida's 3,000 schools have an
Organized school volunteer pro-
gram to recruit, train and super-
vise participants. Volunteers can
be found in virtually every school
where parents donate time to1
mentor, business leaders tutor
students, retirees assist teachers
in classrooms, or students them-
selves take an active role in main-
taining: and promoting the
school's goals, Without volunteer ,
support. Florida's schools would
need an additional 16,907 full
time employees to carry out the.
varied and important roles they
serve.
The need for adult volunteers'
from all segments of Florida is ev-
iderit. Parents with school-aged''
children make up less than 26'
percent of the state's adult voting
population. Less than eight per-


lay people will be involved in
focusing the community's atten-
tion on a spiritual as well as a
financial solution for the prob-
lems which are besetting the area.
The entire community is invit-
ed to participate in "A Day of
Victory".

"Steps To Starting
A Small Business"


Gulf Coast Community
College's Small Business
Development Center will offer a
seminar entitled, "Steps To
Starting a Small Business," on
Monday, October 6 from 6:30 to
9:3,0 p.m. in the Lifelong'Learning
Department. Room 246, of Gulf
Coast Comminity College.
Are you compatible with
small business' ownership? Is
your idea feasible? Topics also
include a discussion on organiza-
tional requirements and licensing
for a small business in Florida,
personal financial assessment,
credit checks, defining who is
your customer, location consider-
ations, and employee require-
ments. Active audience participa-
tion is encouraged.
Reservations may be made by
paying a $15.00 registration fee
in advance at the Small Business
Incubator, located at 2500
Minnesota Avenue in. Lynn
Haven. For more information, call
271-1108 or (800) 542-SBDC.

cent of the population with
school-age children vote. There-
fore, public policy decisions af-
fecting our children are made by
someone other than their par-
ent 1Less than 'iie percent 'of
Florida's 4 million senior citizens,"
volunteer in schools. The majority
of the potential volunteer force
has no children in school. More
adults must become active part-
ners in the schools to generate
greater understanding of and
support for public education.
For more information on how
to become a school partner, con-
tact your local school board office
or school directly and ask for the
school volunteer coordinator.

Your Full Line
Printing Shop


The Star
308 Williams Ave.
Phone 227-1278


LOANAMT.
$25,000
$35,000
$45,000
$55,000
$65,000


PAYMENT
$187.82
$262.94
$338.07
$413.20
$488.32


small game, November 8- March
1; general gun, November 27-30
and December 13- February 4;
archery/muzzleloading gun, Feb-
ruary 19-March 1; and spring
turkey, March 21- April 26.
APALACHICOLA RIVER
WILDLIFE AND ENVIRONMEN-
TAL AREA (Franklin and Gulf
Counties): This area covers
55,652 acres and was purchased
to preserve floodplain, river bot-
tom habitat along the Apalachico-
la River. Although some hunters
travel there to hunt deer, it has
lots of grey squirrels and is a fa-
vorite destination of many squir-
rel hunters. Access to most of the
area is by boat. As a WEA, season
dates for hunting are the same as
those established for private
lands with the exception of ant-
lerless deer days. There are no
antlerless deer days.

ED BALL WMA (Franklin and
Gulf Counties): This 66,270 acre
WMA is equally divided between
dog hunt and still hunt areas. A
portion of the still hunt area is a
walk-in area and a good bet for
hunting. The dog hunt section re-
ceives most of the hunting pres-
sure. Vehicles are not allowed on


the area from 11 p.m. 4 a.m.
(EST) during the general gun sea-
son. Hunting opportunities in-
clude archery, October 18- No-
vember 16; general gun,
November 27-30 and December
13- February 4; and archery/
muzzleloading gun, February 19-
March 1 (Thursdays- Sundays
only). During the general gun sea-
son the dog hunt area will be;
open to hunting Thursdays -
Sundays after December 21.
TATE'S HELL WMA (Franklin
and Liberty Counties): Tate's Hell
was added to the WMA system in
the 1995-'96 season and recent
acquisitions boost the area to
119,467 acres in size. The majori-
ty of the area is open to dog hunt-
ing and a small segment on the
south side is reserved for still
hunting. The road system is ade-
quate, but a four-wheel drive ve-
hicle is recommended. There are
thick stands of pines, gallberry,:
and ti-ti. Hunting opportunities
include archery, October 18- No-
vember 16; muzzleloading gun,
November 21-23; small game, No-
vember 8- March 1; general gun,
November 27-30 and December
13- February 4; and' archery/
muzzleloading gun, February 19-
March 1.


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THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1997 PAGE 7A


Wewa No Match for


Greensboro's Speed


9


It's the time of year that
strikes anxiety in the hearts of
many students-and their par-.
ents. It's science fair project time,
and many middle and high school
students are .beginning their
annual search for interesting and
exciting project ideas.
Florida Agriculture
Commissioner Bob Crawford is
encouraging students to explore
the world of agricultural science
when, considering topics for their,
projects. Today .rawtord-
unveiled "PlaneAg_. pran. Internet
web site packed with information
to assist students in selecting a
topic and .carrying out their sci-
ence fair project.
"As a father of two, I know
first-hand what students go
* through in getting started on their
science fair projects," Crawford
-said. "We launched this web site
to coincide with the beginning of
the school' year, when students
are receiving their science fair
assignments and wondering.
'Now, how do I get started?"'
Planet Ag provides students
with an explanation of the scien-
tific method., from-choosinr a
topic and stating a hypothesis, to
deciding on a, procedure and
recording the results. The web
site also provides a sample project
for students to renew. as well as a
look at previous winners' projects.
Among the hundreds of sci-
ence fair project ideas featured at,
Planet Ag are:
How are seeds and seedlings
affected by gravity?
How can a seedless watermel-
on be grown from seed?
How are molds and bacteria
*used to enhance the flavor of
some foods?
How is the nutritional value of
foods determined?
Planet Ag also provides an
overview of the importance of
agriculture to Florida, and exam-
ines many interesting career pos-
sibilities in agricultural science-


Winfield, Fadio Win Rifle

Club's Shooting Matches


The Gulf Rifle Club will hold
two pistol matches, a PPC (police
pistol combat) and a bullseye
match, on Saturday morning,
September 27th. Registration and
set-up will start at 8:30 am. and
the PPC nimatch will begin at 9:00.
.. -h bullseve ina-tch willbfollow

including biochemist, marine sci-
entist, plant pathologist, forester
and agricultural economist-and
offers suggestions to students on
courses to take in high school and
college.
"Agriculture has evolved into
a high-tech industry that will
require talented, scientifically
Inclined people to guide it into the
next millennium," Crawford said.
"We need to encourage today's
bright young students' to become
interested irt agriculture and,
excited about its role in our plan-
et's future. This web site allows
students to explore the exciting
world of agricultural science and
will get them thinking about agri-
culture in ways they never did
before."
Planet Ag is accessed on the
Internet at: www.fl-ag.com/
PlanetAg. For students who
don't have Internet access, Planet
Ag is available on diskette by call-
ing 1-800-3,57-4273 from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. *
And there's an added incen-
tive for students to consider an
agricultural topic for their science
fair. Crawford will present a
$1,000 savings bond to one mid-
dle school and one high school
student whose agricultural pro-
jects are selected as winners dur-
ing the State Science and
Engineering Fair of Florida com-
petition, April 1-3, 1998, in
Lakeland.


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Licensed Real Estate Broker 800-648-6531
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porch on three side. For rent unfurnished, $750/month. Sale $165,000.


the conclusion of the PPC match.,'
Both matches will be restricted to
center-fire revolvers or semi-
autos. Each match will consist of
60 rounds. All pistol shooters are
invited to compete in the monthly
matches.:
--Thef club held their monthly
.22, rifle matches last Saturday
morning. The BR-50 match was
won by John Winfield with a score
of 2,835. Ralph Roberts won sec-
ond and Sandy Madsen third. The
metallic silhouette match, was
won by John Fadio with a score of
33 targets. John Winfield won
second and Al Wackowski third.
These matches are a lot of fun
to shoot and will improve your
shooting skills. All shooters are
invited to come out and partici-
pate in the matches. The club is
shooting trap every Sunday and
Thursday evening starting at 6:30
p.m. This is great practice to get
ready for hunting season. For
additional information about the
shooting activities of the club call
229-8421.


Greensboro scored 24 points
in the second quarter off four
touchdowns, two in the final 40
seconds of the half, to spoil the
Wewahitchka Gators' home open-
er and hand them their first
defeat of the season, 57-28.
Ike Mincy got the game start-
ed on a positive note with a 59
yard touchdown run to cap off ,i
71 yard touchdown drive to open
the game. Kicker Jim Huyna's
point after attempt was good and
Wewa' held a 7-0 lead with 9:42
remaining in the first quarter.
The Bulldogs responded with
two first quarter touchdowns of
their own to take a 12-7 lead with
:02 remaining in the first quarter.
Wewa snatched the lead away
from the Bulldogs early in the sec-
ond quarter., Billy Parker returned
Greensboro's kick-off to the 43
yard line and five plays later quar-
terback Champ Traylor connected
with Tripp Atchison for a 20 yard
touchdown toss. Huyna's extra
point was good to give the Gators
a 14-12 lead.
Traylor and Atchison teamed
up for three completions during
the drive for 10, eight, and 20
yards.
The lead exchanged hands
again with Greensboro taking a
18-14 lead with 7:43 remaining Inr
the half. Mincy responded a few
minutes later, finishing off a fine
play in the 76 yard drive, gallop-
ing 25 yards for a touchdown and.
a 21-18 Gator advantage.
Greensboro, scored three,
unanswered touchdowns, two by
* turnovers, in the final 2:32 of the
half to take a 36-21 lead to the
locker room.
Traymayne James scored twq
of the three quick scores and
made two interceptions, one for a

Become a PSJMS
Booster; Attend
Upcoming Meeting
The Port St. Joe Middlel
School Athletic Boosters' annual
membership drive Is currently
underway. Memberships are, now
being offered for a $5, $25, $50 or,
$100 donation. They welcome and
are grateful for the support of any
individual or business wishing to
become booster. '
a^adongtns~iWi, be iusecd to0
support all the male and female
athletes in the seventh and eighth
grades. For information or to
become a booster, please contact-
the school's office at 227-3211 or,
attend the next meeting on,
Tuesday, September 30th begin-
ning at 6 p.m. in Room 312 at the
school..
All parents (or other family
members) of athletes from sports
programs held throughout the
school year are urged to attend
the meeting.
FOR INFORMATION DURING A
HURRICANE
or other DISASTER
S.Call GULF COUNTY
EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT
229-9110 229-9111 229-9112


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76 yard touchdown, during the
time span.
Wewa's only other score of the
game came late in the fourth
quarter when Traylor and
Atchison connected for a 13 yard
touchdown pass.
Offense
Ike Mincy led all rushers with
124 yards and two touchdowns
on 14 carries. Billy Parker added
50 yards and Traylor 17.
Tripp Atchison caught five.
passes for 64 yards and two
touchdowns, followed by Josh
Mauldin with two catches for 31
yards and Rodney Pippin with two
catches for 6 yards. Champ
Traylor was nine for 22 passing
with 101.
Gator kicker Jim Huyna was
four for four on extra point
attempts.
Defense
I Ike Mincy led all tacklers with
S17. Danny Voyles made nine
Shackles on the evening followed by
Billy Parker with eight and Tripp
Atchison with seven.
S Voyles, Mincy and Parker
iWere credited with fumble recov-
eries.
This week Wewahitchka's
Gators will host the Blountstown
Tigers with kick-off at 7 p.m. CT.
I Score by quarters:
Wewahitchka 7 14 6 7 28
Greensboro 12 24 15 6 57
STATISTICS


First Downs
SRushes/Yds.
Passing Yards
"Total Yards
Passes
Fumbles/Lost
I Penalties/Yds
SPunts


M IX *'12I


WEWA GRNS
'11 18
29/196 50/511
101 47
2, 97 558
22/9/3 3/2/0
1/1 4/3
7/47 12/110
4/30 0


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Alumihnm Carports & Patio Covers Gutters

Screen Rooms Roofovers Awnings <
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References Gladly Provided


227-5986/5987
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after 5 fc914
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* C*-


le Pack" Ranked #3


ONE MORE TIME Wins Rutherford In
Last Saturday, the boys' cross
.1 country team competed in the
On a written prescription your physician will sometimes Rutherford Invitational at
indicate that you may have it refilled for a certain specified Harder's Park in Panama City.
number of times. He has based this on whether it is a medicine Fifty-five runners from nine
that can legally be refilled and if so, over what time period. S schools took part in the three-
mile race.
When we first dispense this prescription to you we will In the team competition, Port,
mention if it has been marked refillable and then when the last St. Joe claimed a first place finish.
W refill has been given we will advise you of that fact. To facilitate W with 49 points. Rutherford placed
H getting a prescription refilled you should always have the number second (61) and was followed by
and the date handy when you call. Northwest. Central of Dalton,
91 Georgia (67), Wewahitchka (77),
S*N*T North Florida Christian (106),
ATTENTION: Choctaw (145), Mosley (206), and
WE PROUDLY ACCEPT A.N. RAILROAD, BOX Apalachicola (215).
USA, AND FLORIDA COAST PAPER COMPANY In the individual competition.
PZach Burnett of Northwest
-PRESCRIPTION CARDS. Central won top honors with a
,t* ime of 17:30. Tavares Smith of,
STOCKING A COMPLETE LINE OF HOME HEALTH NEEDS. followed by Luke Tauntsecon (17:3244)
* and James Taunton (17:52) of
St *Wewahitchka.
Buzzett"s Drug Store Jeff Schweikert placed first
.:1.o 1 for the Sharks' and fifth overall
317 Williams Avenue Port St. Joe with a time of 17:53. Other Purple
Convenient Drive-Through Window Pack finishers were Rod Giveris,,
Revlon Cosmetics-Carlton Cards-Russell Stover Candles seventh (17:57); Chad Thompson,
S229-8771, .. eighth (18:01); Keion McNair,
13th, (18:24); Robbie Dixson,
I a aIV. | l 16th (18:34); Mike Kennedy. 29th
(19:50); and Adam White, 52nd


Gladiators' ExtraPoint


vitational Last Saturday; To Tackle Tallahassee Course Saturday
(25:31). of 14:46; Joey Peters, 15:10; ranked thirst and Iltn, respecuve-


Middle School
John Watkins placed 32nd
among the 55 runners in the var-
sity three-mile with a time of
20:17.
In the two-mile competition,
Chris Hendricks recorded a time


Brian Thomas, 18:20; and Dusty
Crews, 18:48.
State Rankings
In the most recent Class 2A
state rankings, Port St. Joe is
ranked third. District teams,
Maclay and Wewahitchka are


Upcoming Meet
Saturday, Port St. Joe's e
Purple Pack will compete in the.
F.S.U. Invitational at Seminole c
Golf Course in Tallahassee.


Kick Is
The Port St. Joe Sharks su
feared their first loss of the seasc
this past Friday night,against tU
Havana dGladiators, falling to 2-
on the season.
The Sharks put the fir,
points on the scoreboard late.i
the fourth quarter for their on
touchdown of the game. Port S
Joe got the ball on Havana's I
yard line after Travis Woullai
caused a fumble and Jim Faisc
recovered the ball.
The Gladiators were penalize
on first down with a late hit, s
the Sharks had- first and, go
from the five yard line. Three
plays later, Tyson Pittman score
a touchdown from the one yai
line. The extra point attempt wa
blocked and the Sharks had a 6-
lead with 4:52 left in the game.
On the, next play, Havar
took the kick-off and returned
79 yards before being knock
out of bounds by Rod Chambe
on the Sharks' six yard line. TI
Gladiators scored on first dov
with, a six yard touchdown rt
and their extra point attempt wa
good to take a 7-6 lead with 4:2'
left in the game., ; :
The Sharks -failed to conve
on fourth down and 30 fro
Havana's '46 yard line on the
next possession, when a pas
went in and out of a Shark recei
er's hands on the 'seven yard lii
for a: first down and possib
-touchdown.
Both teams' defense ou
matched the other's offense tl
entire game. The Sharks we
held to 'only 110 total yards, whi
the Gladiators had just 153 to!
yards.
Jason Brant led the Sha
'defense with 10 tackles, one for
loss and one; sack. Pittman l
lowed with eight tackles, one for
loss..,


For the deal of your life,
see me!:









JAMES C. "BO" BRAY
Sales Representative

TOMMY THOMAS
,CHEVROLET
(904) 785-5221
TOLL FREE
1-800-342-7131
2251 W. 23rd St.
PANAMA CITY, FL 32405


Winning I
if- George Foxworth and James
)n Daniels each had seven tackles.
he Foxworth had one tackle for a
-1 loss, while Daniels broke, up a
pass and had one interception.,
st Jermaine Peterson had two
in sacks, while Jim Falson and-
ly Travis Woullard each recovered a
3t. fumble. Wayne Summiners also had
17 an interception.
rd : Pittman led the offense with
)n 92 yards on 18 carries and one
touchdown. Russell Russ had 15
ad yards on six carries.
so Quarterback Jarred Patter-
al son was three of six for 4 1 yards
ee passing. Pittman had one catch
ad for 12 yards; Daniels had one for
rd 25 yards; and Faison one for four
as yards.
-0 "We didn't come ready to
play." said Coach Chuck Gannon.
aa "They got after us on defense and


dge
we missed a lot of our blocking
assignments. We didn't play with
the same emotion as we did
against Sneads and Chatta-,
hoochee."
The Sharks travel "to4I
Carrabelle this Friday for their'
first district game of the season.
Game time is at 7:30 ET.


Score by Quarters:
Port St. Joe 0 0,
Havana 0 0
STATISTICS
PSJ


First Downs'
Rushes/Yds.
Passing Yards
Total Yards
Passes
Fumbles/Lost
Penalties/Yards
Punts


9
'42/69'
41
110
6/3/0
S1/1
6/40
7/31


0 6 6.
0 7 .7

HAV
S7
33/143'
10;
73
2/7/2
3/2.
11/120
3/28


S. ,


p


James Daniels leaps in
front of a Havana receiver to
break up a pass. Rod Chambers
(4) is shown in the foreground.


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

U "Johnson "VSYSTEMATCHED
OUTBOARDS PARTS & ACCESSORIES
Authorized Johnson Dealer
OMC Systematched
g ~ Parts & Accessories
SERVICE & REPAIRS
Call Ken
tfc


,- ., ," 1' 1 ..... .,'.. I
Tyson Pittman (on the ground) wraps up the legs of one of Havana's running backs as George
Foxworth comes to assist the tackle.

o1wieo XTr QAn k n K Tc


~J~74 li LIE. LLcAy, K.


Hunting
Gov. Lawton Chiles has pro-
claimed Saturday, September 27,
as "Hunting and Fishing Day" in
Florida to recognize the' state's
sportsmen for their contributions
to conservation,
"Conserving our state's nat-
ural and wildlife resources is one
of the most important responsibil-
ities we have to this and future
generations of Floridians," Chiles
said. "The conservation programs
supported' and financed by
hunters and anglers have benefit-
ed hundreds of .wildlife species
such as deer, wild turkeys, otters,
bald eagles,' arid songbirds--
wildlife that all Floridians can
enjoy."
"Hunting and Fishing Day" in
Florida is part of the nationwide
observance of National Hunting
and Fishing (NHF) Day. NHF Day
was established by Congress in
1972.
"This' day focuses on the
importance.of conserving our nat-
ural: and wildlife resources and
the 'vital role' sportsmen play in,
conservation efforts," said Dr.
Allan L..,Egbert, executive director
of the Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission (GFC).
"Sportsmen helped start the'
conservation movement. They
supported laws to stop uncon-
trolled exploitation of wildlife and
helped establish state fish and
wildlife agencies that could imple-
ment the needed conservation


St. Joe Dixie
Youth Meeting
The annual end of the year,
meeting and election of officers for
the upcoming season, for the Port,
St. Joe Dixie Youth League will be
held Monday, October 13 In the
meeting room of the Port St. Joe
Fire Station. All parents, coaches
and other interested persons
should mark your calendar now
and make plans to attend.


&
program
Egb
propose
establish
fishing f
their eq
conserve
Accc
nizers,
Act, an(
Act, pa
signed i
sporting


Fishing Day ,
s." that now generates $3 million
ert said sportsmen also each day for use In wildlife pro-"
d and supported laws to grams. The money is allotted to:
h special hunting and states, based mainly on the cost.
fees and special taxes on and number of hunting and fish-
luipment to help -pay for ing licenses sold.
action programs. Gov. Chiles-' urges all;
wording to NHF Day orga- Floridians to join with sportsmen-
the Pittman-Robertson conservationists in their efforts to
d later the Wallop-Breaux ensure the wise use and proper
Passed by Congress and management of our natural'
into law, placed a tax on resources to benefit future'gener-
Sgoods and ammunition nations.


If you pay regular
your dentist, chances
may never need to
tooth extracted. Most
ventable, if caught in
Even if you de
toothache or an a
chronic abscess, yo
does not necessarily
be extracted. "Today
ence of endodont
canal treatment an(
has been so perfect
over 90 percent o
nerve-exposed, dec*
infected teeth can be
There is an
search to make simple
accurate and effect
niques available to


Views On 9Dental eafth
FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.



Avoiding


Extractions


visits to fession. Most dentists can
s are you perform root canal therapy,
have a but your dentist may refer you
are pre- to a specialist called an
time.
endodontist. He is trained
velop a
cutelop a or specifically in this field, and
Icute or
)ur tooth does this work on a daily
have to basis. Your own dentist, with
the sci- the aid of X-rays and knowl-
ia (root edge of his own expertise,
d filling) can and should be the judge
,ted that of when to refer you to a spe-
Af these
S cialist.


ayed, or
saved!
ongoing
ler, more
ve tech-
the pro-


Prepared as a public service to pro-
mote better dental health. From the
office of FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D.,
319 Williams Ave., Phone 227-1123.


7 Pate's Service Center

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Come See Us for All of Your Automotive Needs


216 Monument Ave.


0 Phone 227-1291









THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1997 PAGE


Gulf County Recognized As Being "The First" In Scholarship Program

Joined Hands With Rollins College and Jessie Ball duPont Fund to Invest Over $250,000 In Providing College Education for Students


Gulf County's scholarship Fund is
$7,500 richer than it was at this time last
week, due to two contributions made to the
ongoing fund by thieJessie Ball duPont Fund
and the Scholarship Program of Rollins Col-
lege in a reception held Thursday of last
week at Butler's Restaurant.
Kitty Phillips of Jacksonville, a trustee
of the fund, said in opening remarks, "You
were the first in this program of encourg-
ing graduates to attend college. Because
you were so very successful, others have
followed your example throughout the na-
tion."
Ms. Phillips presented plaques of accom-
plishment to David Erdmann, of Rollins Col-
lege-teamed up with Gulf County; Carol Ca-
they, Port St.,:Joe High math teacher, Larry
Mathes, Wewahitch)ka High School Principal;
and Jerry Kelley, Superintendent of Schools.
The educators receiving awards were all pio-
neers in the Gulf Scholarship Program.
She remarked, '"Your efforts through the
years has provided over $250,000 in college
scholarships to Gulf County graduates."
$17,500 IN SCHOLARSHIP FUNDS
Ms. Philips then .presented the awards--
$5,000 to Gulfs scholarship fund and
$2,500 directly to this year's scholarship
* program. She also. presented $10,000 to the
Rollins College scholarship fund, to Erd-
mann. He announced that. his school's award
would be set aside to pay scholarships for
Gulf County students attending his college.
Erdmann took over the podium to make a
few remarks.,'Your willingness to join in this
unique partnership with us has made this
possible. I contacted then-superintendent of
schools, Walter Wilder with the proposal and
he jumped atthe idea," the educator said.
"You're a art of history. There are
over 100 communities throughout the na-
tion, involved in this program with vari-
ous colleges. You have. received publicity
from such prestigious sources as The New
York Times, USA Today, and other publi-
cations. You are famous in the education-
al community," he said.
FULBRIGHT SCHOLAR
Roy Campbell, a Port St. Joe High School


graduate to benefit from the scholarship pro-
gram, was introduced as a "Fulbright Schol-
ar," who graduated from Wingate College in
North Carolina.
Campbell gave the scholarship program
the credit for being able to realize his poten-
tial. Campbell has been to France, the South
Seas and presently is at FSU, pursuing his
education and teaching.
DREAMS OF THE FUTURE
Ashley Lister, Student Government Asso-
ciation President of Wewahitchka High
School, spoke of assurances of being able to
realize her dreams of the future through the
Scholarship Program and its affiliation with
the Jessie Ball duPont Fund.
"I know the fund will be present to sup-
port my efforts taken to achieve my dreams,"
she said.
Jerry Kelley spoke briefly, saying, 'You
can be sure the program is here to stay."
"Gulf County's percentage of students at-
tending college took a dramatic increase im-
mediately after the scholarship program was
adopted." Erdmann said, 'The percentage of
students attending some institution of ad-
vanced study increased from 50% to over
75%, the first year it was in effect," he con-
tinued.
The scholarship program assures every
student of assistance in attending college
through his own efforts and accomplish-
ments while a student is in secondary
school. Over $40,000 has been made availa-
ble to this year's graduates.



Ms. Phillips
presents
Nancy
Buzzett,
scholarship
chairperson,
with a check
for the sum
of $5,000.00
in the photo
shown below.
A i


Kiltty Phillips, Jesse Ball duPont Fund to right: Superintendent Jerry Kelley, Wewa-
Truotee [above, right], presents plaques of hitchka High School principal Larry Mathes
congratulations to Gulf County educators and Port St. Joe High School math teacher
for their participation in the college scholar- Carol Cathey. Gulf County pioneered the
ship program. Receiving the awards are, left scholarship program with Rollins College.


Russ on Six Month
Overseas Deployment
Navy Seaman Augustus C.
Russ, son of Lillian K. Russ of
Wewahitchka, recently completed
a seven-day-port visit to Haifa,
Israel, while assigned to the air-
craft carrier USS John F.
Kennedy. Currently on a six-
month deployment in the
Mediterranean Sea and Persian
Gulf.
During the port visit, Russ
and fellow crew members hosted.
more than 1,600 visitors and
completed 11 community rela-
, tions projects including painting
and landscaping an orphanage


and the Sacred Heart Convent for
Disabled Children, where the car-
rier's gospel choir performed.
Some crew members also played
basketball with members from.an
Ethiopian immigrant camp.
Aircraft carriers, like USS
John F. Kennedy, are forward
deployed around the world to
maintain a U.S. presence and
provide rapid response in times of
crisis. They serve as a highly visi-
ble deterrent to would-be aggres-
sors and, if deterrence fails, offer
the most versatile and powerful
weapons available.
The 1996 graduate of
Wewahitchka High School joined
the Navy in July 1996.


FREE HEARING TEST
-Set For--

SENIOR CITIZENS


JAMES W. DAME
Hearing Aid Specialist


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


ST. JOE MOTEL
501 Monument Avenue

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2
9:00 A.M. 12:00 NOON
This is our regular monthly Service Center and we will service any-
one's hearing aid free of charge. We have the lowest battery prices
in the area. Come in and try our service!













PAGE 2BR


THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 25. 1997


ANOTHER SERVICE OF THE STAR

Have construction or

house repair questions?

ASK WADE


Question: Would a fiber cement roofing such as ultra
slate be a good choice for my new house?

Answer: Yes. This type roofing is less expensive than
real slate and probably has about a 40-year
limited warranty.

Question: What is the trend in floor covering at the pre-
sent time?

. Answer: The trend is moving toward more hardwood
flooring because buyers are taking it as an
upgrade.


Send your questions to: ASK WADE,
P.O. Box 847, Port St. Joe, FL 32457


Smallwood Elected

Forestry Assn. Head

Clay Smallwood was elected
president of the Florida Forestry
Association.at its annual meeting
in Panama City Beach. He was
recently promoted to vice presi-
dent of St. Joe Timberland
Company. -
Smallwood received his
Bachelor's of Science Degree from
the University of Florida and his
Master's Degree from Florida
State University.
The Florida Forestry
Association is a 2,000 member
statewide,: non-profit forestry
trade organization that represents


STATE OF FLORIDA. CRIMINAL JUSTICE
STANDARDS & TRAINING COMMISSION,
Petitioner
vs.
DARNELL M. GOINGS, Case# 10652
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: DARNELL M. GOINGS
Residence Unknown -
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that asl Administrative
Complaint has been filed against you seeking to
Revoke your Correctional Certificate In accor-
dance with Section 943.1395, F.S., and any
rules promulgated thereunder.
You are required to serve a written copy of your
intent to request a hearing pursuant to Section
120.57, F.S. upon A. LEON LOWRY II, PRO-
GRAM DIRECTOR. Criminal Justice
Pr'.fesionalitsm Services. Florida Department of
L-. ELi.:.rcemeit. P 0 Box 1489. Tallahassee.
FIlr.ia 32302. one or before October 27. 1997.
FAdIle to d.o so will result in a default being
elnreed 3i riiist ou to ReSoke slad CerlfiCation
pursuarl t to Sectloll 120.60. F S.. and Rule I IB-
27 FA C
D-rted AL.,.ust 27. 1997
CHIEF WiLLIAM A. LIQUOR
CHAIRMAN CRIMINAL JUSTICE STANDARDS
AND TRAINING COMMISSION
By: -s- Linda Hodges, Division Representative
4tc. September 4, 11, 18 and 25, 1997.


NOTICE OF INTENDED ACTION
THE GULF COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
Purpose -and Effect: The Gulf County School
Board proposes to amend and adopt policies, as'
provided for hI the Administrative Procedures Act,
for the purpose of bringing said policies Into com-
plIasice %ith Flo.rida Siuntes and State Board of
Education Rules ,
Summary: The following is a brief description of
each proposal change.
3.60 Home Education Program
4.452 Habitlal Tniaitcy
4.461 StalIntory Rerptilremeinsh
5.3246 FIngerpnriinig
Economic Impact: These proposals Will result i11
no direct costs associated with Implementation.
IF REQUESTED. A HEARING WILL BE HELD ATl
Time:' 9:00 P.M., E.T.
Date: Tuesday, October 7. 1997
Place: Board Room,
CullfCominry School Board Office
150 Middle School Road .
Port St. Joe, FL 32454-
'The entire text of the proposed niles' can be
inspected during regular office holtrs at the Gulf
County School Board Office, 150 Middle School
Road, Port St. Joe. FL.
Special legal authority under which the adoption is
authorized and the law being implemented and
interpreted are made specific.
The addition and changes are proposed by bharles
Temple Watson, Director of Support Servicesp and
approved for consideration by Jerry E Kelle)
Superintendent.
Amendments:
3.60 Home Education Program
4.452 Habitual Truasncy
4.461 Statutory Requirements
5.3246 Fingerprinting
2tc, September 18 and 25, 1997.

IN-THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 97- 54
IN PROBATE
IN RE: The Estate of
AILEEN MARIE FARMER,
deceased.
/
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
THE ADMINISTRATION of the Estate of
AILEEN MARIE FARMER, deceased, Elle Number
97-54 Is pending Itn the Circuit Court for Gulf
C.:...,,t' FJli.J:. PFlobiae Disiton the address ol
rlet.h is Gull'Counry Co.irtho.tse. 1000 5th Street.
rCIt St Joe F:,rldaJ 3245G. The Iname ,dil addresu3
,..I' L]- reicriial Represeitaui. e an i his attorniie ale
-et Iorth Ielow.
All Interested persons are required to file
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
TIHE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, (1) All
claims against the estate and (2) any objection by
anll Interested person on whom notice was served
that challenges the validity of the Will, the qualifi-
cations of the Personal Representative. venue or
Jurisdiction of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
DATE of the first publication of this Notice of
AchIlnlistratlon September 18. 1997.
/s/ WILLIAM J. RISH
RISH, GIBSON & JONES. P.A.
206 E. 4th Street
P. 0. Box 39
Port St. Joe, Florida 32457
(904) 229-8211
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE
FL BAR NO. 0066806
/s/ EARL GRAY FARMER
411 Lake Grove Rd.
Wewahltchka. FL 32465
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE
2tc, September 18 and 25, 1997.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Pile Number 07-49 CP


the interests of forest landowners,
loggers, foresters and the wood-


Sheriff's Youth

Ranch Concert

The Florida Sheriffs Youth
Ranch will benefit from the dona-
tions received by those .attending
an upcoming concert in the
Blountstown High School
Auditorium.
Scheduled to appear on
Saturday, September 27th at 7:30
p.m. are The Lewis Family, along
with The Sheriffs Posse.


PSJHS Principal Chris Earley congratulates Natasha Powell



Powell Selected As Commended


using industry in the state.


Review Fire Plan udentI 1998 Merit Pm


The U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service, St. Vincent National
Wildlife Refuge has recently devel-
oped a new fire management plan
that implements prescribed burn-
ing on 12,490 acres announced
Project Leader Donald J. Kosin.
The public review and com-
ment process has been open cur-
ing the month of September. The
plan will be available for review
throughout the month at 479
Market Street (Harbor- Master
House, Scipio Creek), Apalachi-
cola,, Florida 32320.


Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RICKY JOE COLLINS, JR.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION .
The administration of the estate of Ricky Joe
Collins, Jr., Deceased, File Number 97-39 CP, is
pending hi the Circuit Court for Gulf County,
Florida Probate Division, the address of which is
Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Fifth Street, Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED
THAT:
All persons on whom this notUce Is served
who have objections that challenge the validity of
the will, the qualifications of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdiction of this Court are
reriilired to. file their ojrJctlcinr with this Courtl
WITHINN TE L.-CR OF TI-t-EC MONpTIS .At-TER
THE DATE 'O TI-E. FIRSlT [i.",ELIC.ATI,' ':ir)F THi-IS
NOTICE OP. TiM lRT Das AITC. i ilL-uL DATE OF
SERVICE OF A C Of 'OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All crediAt- thLhe deceedenit and other per-
sons having claims or detmiands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this notice Is served with-
In three months after the date of the first publica-
tion of this notice must file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPYOF THIS NOTICE
ONTHEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and per-
sons having claims or demands against the dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice
is September, 18. 1997.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
R. Waylo Thompson
314 Magnolia Avenue,'P. 0. Box 710
Panama City, Florida 32401
Telephone: 850-784-9000
Florida Bar No. 0769381
Personal Representative:
Ricky J. Collins and Gertrude C. Collins
P. 0. Box 479
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465
2tc. September 18 and 25. 1997.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Case No. 97-149-CA
GULF STATE BANK,
a Florida Banking Corporation
Plaintiff,.
vs.
GULF AVIATION, INCORPORATED,
Defendant.

NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the under-
signed. BENNY C. LISTER, Clerk of Circuit Court of
Gulf County, ,on the 2nd day of October. 1997. at
11:00 AM,, EST., at the front door of the Gulf
County Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, will offer
for sale and sell at public outcry to the highest bid-
der for cash, the following described property situ-
ate 111 GulfCotmity. Florida. to-wit:
SEE ATTACHED EXHIBIT "A"
pursuant to Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered
on the 12th day of August. 1997.
BENNY C. LISTER
CLERK OF COURT. GULF COUNTY
By: /s/ Tonya Kn16ox
Deputy Clerk
EXHIBIT "A'
AP-., Cessna Drive, Gulf County. Florida, more
particularly described as follows:
Commencing at the Northeast corner of Section 25.
Township 8 South. Range 11 West, Gulf, County,
Florida: thetice South (assumed) along the East
line of said Section 25 for 262.65 feet: thenice
South 89 degrees 42 minutes 30 seconds West.
50.00 feet for the POINT OF BEGINNING: thence
South 75.00 feet: thence South 89 degrees 42 min-
utes 30 seconds West, 162.47 feet: thence North 2
degrees 26 minutes 47 seconds East. 75.085 feet
thence North 89 degrees 42 minutes ,30 seconds
East. 159.27 feet to the Point of Beginning.
ALONG WITH:
Commencing at the, Northwest corner of Section
30. Township 8 South. Range 10 West. Gulf
County. Florida: thence South assumede) along the
West line of said Section 30 a distance of 32.32 feet
for the POINT OF BEGINNING; thence North 89
degrees 42 minutes 15 seconds East. 16.00 feet:
thence South 1027.65 feet to a point' on a cul-de-
sac; thence Southerly. Westerly and Northeasterly
along the arc of a curve to the right, said curve hav-
Ing a central angle of 316 degrees 33 minutes 54
seconds and a radius of 100.00 feet for 552.51 feet,
said arc having a chord bearing and distance of
North 63 degrees 06 minutes 10 secolnda West.
74.01 feet. thence. leaving said cul-de-sac. North
993.83 feet: thence North 89 degrees 42 minutes
30 seconds East. 50.00 feet to the Point of
Beginning. being located In Section 30, Township 8
South. Range 10 West and In Section 25. Township
8 South. Range 1 I West, Gulf County. Florida.
A-2,. Cessna Drive. Gulf County. Florida. more
particularly described as follows:
Commencing at the Northeast corner of Section 25.
Township 8 South. Range 11 West. Gulf County.
Florida; thence.Sotuth (assumed) along the East
line of said Section 25 for 337.65 feet; thencee
South 89 degrees 42 minutes 30 seconds West,
50.00 feet for the POINT OF BEGINNING: thence
South 75.00 feet: thence South 89 degrees 42 min-
utes 30 seconds West, 165.67 feet: thence North 2


Chris 'A. Earley, principal of
Port St. Joe High School has
announced that Natasha Powell
has been named a "Commended
Student" in the 1998 National,
Merit Scholarship' Program.
A Letter of Commendation
from the school and National:
Merit Scholarship Corporationr
(NMSC), which conducts the pro-'
gram, will be presented. by the;
principal to this scholastically tal-
ented senior.
S About 35,000 Commended
Students throughout the nation
are being honored for their excep-
tional academic promise.
Although they will not continue In-
the competition for Merit
Scholarship@ awards to be
offered next spring, Commended
Students placed among the top
4ive percent of more than a million


degrees 26 minuttes 47 secoilds East; 75.085 feet:
thence North 89 degrees 42 minutes 30 seconds
East. 162.47 feet to the Point of Beginning.
ALONG WITH:
Comninencing at the Northwest corner of SectionI
30. Township 8 South. Range 10 West. Gultf
County. F ,aiid i.renwe Sciitl fa./ mrnedf) Clo ng die
West line cil ti m ei1cuc 1130 a dirta/IIce u1.12 J2 leel
For the POINT- OF BEGINNING tr-nce Nol. 8hj
degrees 42 liinites 15 s.econd- Eit IG6 00 Iel.
thence Sotih 1027 C., lee tto puiari -jl ., cil.l.
S .< dlr-tce S ir i. WVesterl I atd Northeasie, ly
. td,.,! lIh- /l. oi'r, 11r1 :. ciitiu l nhz.le ,tf 31C dle/A ee- 33 iiintiir's 54 ,
"ecu.l, id. .a i-j, liis ..- 100 00 feel ii 552 51 eel. /
;t'.1 / Aic hatiihg a r&chid hearing iund distance of
Noith C3 degr.ees OC natuites 10 secolbs 'West.
71 01 I'eel. Lheice lea.ili s. l cil-de-sac. NorLth
493 83 1eeL tnece N/olli 89 (leg'rees 42 ILiliLter
30 -ecoaidsL Et'.L 50 00 leet to the POI01. ol
IBetu.,irn,. heii. locaed in Sectioni 30. TowiLhip 8B
SulI-En RInge 10 West rad Section 25 Townsiip 8
Solidt Ri aige II l est GuIll'Cotlllty Floildr.
AP-3, being further described as follows:
Commencing at the Northeast corner of Section 25.
Township 8 South, Range 11 West. Gulf County.
Florida: thence along the East line of said Section
25, South 00 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds West.
412.65 feet. thence South 89 degrees 42 minutes
30 seconds West. 50:00 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING; thence Sottth 00 degrees 00 minutes.
00 seconds West, 68.00 feet: thence South 89"
degrees 42 minutes 30 seconds West. 168.58 feet;:
thence North. 02 degrees 26 minutes 46 seconds,
East. 68.17 feet: thence North 89 degrees 42 itin-'-
iutes 30 seconds East. 165.67 feet to the Point of
Beginning. '
2tc. September 18 and 25. 1997.,


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT-
OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA.
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS
BANK OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA.
Plaintiff,


vs. CASE N
BARBARA M. DYKES, f/k/a
BARBARA KILBOURN,' DAVID
L. DYKES AND BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS.OF.
GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA.
Defeidants.


NO. 97-203-CA


/
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45, :
FLORIDA STATUTES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to
anl Amended Finsal Judgisent of Foreclosure dated
the 19 day of September. 1997. In Case No. 97-'
203-CA of the Circuit Court' of the' Fourteenth
Judicial Circuit. In and for Gulf County, Florida, in
which CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK OF
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA is Plaintiff, and BAR-
BARA M. DYKES, f/k/a BARBARA KILBOURN.
DAVID L. DYKES, and THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF GULF COUNTY, are the
Defendants, I will sell to the bhplhe.t bidJer, for
cash, at the front door of the Gull County
Courthouse In Port St. Joe, Florida. at 11:00
o'clock a.m., 6'Fsternit Suiolard, Time. ion the 15th
day ofOctobeL. 1997. the loIlloig dleicrll'ied prop.
erty
Lots 10 and 12, Block 64. of the
Official Map of the city of Port St.
Joe, Florlda. recorded In Plat Book 1.
pages 19,and 20 of the Public Rpcords
of Gulf County, Florida.
DATED THIS 19 day of September, 1997.
BENNY C. LISTER
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By. /s/ Deputy Clerk
2tc, September 25 aid October 2, 1997.

NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING
The Board ,,f C.mnilsioniier o the Northwest
Florida Regional Housing Authority will hold a
Special Meeting Octoberl 17, 1997, in the Board
Room, Ramada Inn North. 2900 North Monroe St.
Tallahassee, Florida Buisniess Meetiig will began
at 7:30 P.M., E.D.S.T. The meeutig will be opet, to
the public.
Itc, September 25. 1997.

STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF
ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
NOTICE OF PERMIT ISSUANCE
The Department of Environmental Protection gives
notice of Its permit issuance (File No. DP 23-
1260501) toTony Williams. 551 South Matti Street.
Apartment #2. Mishicot. WI 54228 to construct a 4'
X 75 dock out to an upland island to construct a
4' X 489' dock with anll 8' X 12' terminal platform
from the \upland island. Additionally a gazebo will
be constructed on the upland island.
The project site is located on Cape San Bias Road,
Gulf County, Florida. Section 22. Township 9
South, Range 11 West.
A person whose substantial interests are affected
by the Department's proposed decisions in this
permit may petition-for anl administrative proceed-
Ing (hearing) In accordance with Section 120.57,
F.S. Petitions filed by the permit applicant and the
parties listed below must be filed within 14,days of
receipt of this Intent. Petitions filed by other per-
sons must be filed within 14 days of publication ot
the public notice or within 14 days of their receipt
of this Intent, whichever occurs first. Third party


students who entered the 1998
Merit Program by taking the 1996
Preliminary SAT/National Merit
Scholarship Qualifying Test.

"The Merit Program is
extremely competitive," comment-.
ed an NMSC spokesperson, "and
the young men ,and women
named Commended Students can
be, proud of their designation.
NMSC honors scholastically tal-
ented students in an effort to
encourage public interest in their
achievements and to broaden
their educational opportunities,
as well as to credit their schools
for the important role they play in
their development. We hope these
young people will continue to pur-
sue academic excellence and
develop their abilities to the
fullest. They, represent a very
valuable national resource."


perUUoers shall nial a copy of the peunotl 10 the
applicant at Lhe address Indilcated rAbove at the
unie of iling. Ftailine to Iile r. peUbot. wlthin tIlds
Unie period shall conisurnie a weaver of an) right
such persons ilay have to request all adlinliwtra-
UIve determianhion (Ihearlijg) inner Section 120 57.
F.S. The peutloin must be fDied Irecelieed) in
Department of Envilronmental Protectiont
Office of General Counsel MSB35
3900 Commonu.ealth Boulevard
Tallahassee. FL 32399-3000
The peution mnst contain the illformatik.n set northh
below:
la) The namiie. address und telephciie iniim.er of
each peUUoIner. the applicant's nmne ant r
address. thie Department Pehnllt File Nimilei
anrl the comlry iti which the project is pi.
posed:
(b ) A statement ot how and when each peulon.
er received notice of the Depajtmeit s acUont
or proposed action:
(c.) A statement of h-ow each petitioner's sub-
stalUtal lintelets mae affected by the
Depai unents acon o 01 proposed action: '
(d.) A statement of maleital facts disputed by
Petitioner. II anyO
(e.) A statement of facts; which petitioner con-
tenids warrant reversal or modification of the
Department's action or p proposed action
(f.). A statement of which nile- o01 sULutes peu.
*ioner contends reqiilne reversal or inodlllca-
tion of die Delai lunents ltotlII 01 proposed
S acLIlon: and
(g.) A saiemeiit of the lellel sotight hy petluon.
er. stlaUng piecLely the acuO, i.eUtuoner
wnals the Depazunent to lake with repeat tolI
the Depiuneent's raCticll or ptiirpoed acuOII
If a petiloil Is Illed. the adlninlsauve hearing
process/ will cot stltmte a rellewerl deterniinauoii of
the Depalo mten' decision on the application.
Accroidngiy. the Departmnent's final action may be
diffeieti from the position taken by it In this
IntentL Pe'sois wheyr siiltltnu. InIleLests will be
affected by ally dilcibion, oI the JDepalluhe ,tI wltl,
regaid t. die .ipiucanot iuIe the i ht I petuoi]
u, bleconre p.iry to tdie ,iroceedintIg ITi- petiuoll
iriost confI IL Wte rer illl tellieliLt % lecrliet .I.ove
ai.d be Illed, I eceive.ll ii l i14 dan y tecetpt oi
ti'i Iteil l i, the Of'lkhe 6l Gel,.. I ,i cEl a it tr.
abot e asldie-. 'ailhie i peUUlU widitn tie
.Jlowe,i [ltne fluanle consul. tesa ui r u uiy IiZrv'
ach pern-ol ha-s I, e,ltiel u hensitg titm le,
Secuon 120 57. F S. a d to pauUtcldllc i.s |I,aty
to thIn p .ccedlllg Any stiLscquentl intei'e'lUOi.
will onl be 01t the lpioul Af Idie piesilin g oillce,-
upon mouoln flledi pin un.t to Ruiles 28-5207 anId
GOQ2 010. F.A.C
Itc,-September 25. 1997. :

IN THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA.
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
PRO1iATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 97-.59 CP .
SINRE: The Estate of
JIMMY INFINGER CAPPS,
Deceased.

NOTICE OPF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the Estate of JIMMY INFIN-
GE ,CAPPS, deceased, Case No. 97-59 CP. is
penling I it the Circuit Court for-Gulf County,
FIraidr.. P aohate Division. the address of which is
Gilf C(ounty Courthoutse. Port St. Joe. Florida.,
32456. The names and addresses of the personal
representatives and the personal representatives'
attorney is set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED
THAT:
All persons on whom this notice is served who have
objections that challenge the |qualiflcations of the
personal representative, validity of the Will, venue,
or the jurisdiction of this Court or claims any Inter-
est In the estate, are required to file their objections
with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR NINETY DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM..All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons.having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on whom a copy of this
hotic Is served within three months after the date
ofthe first publication of this notice must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR NINETY
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors, of the decedent ld persons
having claims or demands against the decedenit's
estate must file their claims with this court WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL
CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
PILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice is
September 25. 1997.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
DAVID C. GASKIN
Florida Bar No. 027928
P. 0. Box 185
Wewahltchka. Florida 32465
904/639-2266
Personal. Represen ative:
MILDRED COMMANDER
4430 Garrison Road
Paltama City. Florida 32404
JEAN LOWART
RL I Bol 132 :
Wewabitchka. Florida 32465
4tc, September 25 and October 2. 9 anslid 16. 1997.


Donations for admission are
$6.00 in advance or $8.00 at the
door; children under six will enjoy
the music free.
For more information, please
contact the Calhoun County
Sheriffs Department at (850) 674-
5049. Donations for admission
are also being accepted at local
Christian book stores. r


Say. )an Saw It iWn Tfie Star


NOTICE OF IMPOUNDED ANIMALS

September 22, 1997

TO RECLAIM ANIMALS CONTA CT THE PORT ST. JOE
POLICE DEPARTMENT FROM 8:00 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M.,
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDA Y.

DATE OF
DESCRIPTION SEX PICK-UP LOCATION


Small Brown Dog Male 9/16/97 Avenue C

Med. Black/Brown Dog Female 9/22/97 ',MLK Boulevard

Med. German Dropped off
Shephard Mix Female 9/22/97 at Pound

No Collar on Animals. itc Seplarree 25 1997


i


All *it


ALLSTATE INSURANCE COMPANY
ALLSTATE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY


NOTICE,~



The GASKIN-GRADDY INSURANCE


AGENCY office will be closed


on Thursday, September 25, 1997


for remodeling,

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

3t9/11 Phone 639-5077 Night: 639-2743





UNIrED STATES Statement of Ownership, Management, and Circulation
S POSTAL SERVICE:- (Requcd by 39 USC. .i
I FuWi ,,u.', T'. -jn..~33n N.um.a. 3 F.r.g Dale

T IEl.. .) CourtnyI

c e. 1/ I.,,.. ra 0.u0 0 l Lrt-of -C,:
P. 0. Box 308, 308 Williams Ave. I at H. Raisey
F.:r -.r.t ic ', .uif FL -: 57-,,.6.8 -'-; '-l27
C:m i.. 0 Oar .. e 4' ..:..... uru.-A O.rm n s Cur, 0 Prrr-st..r raa...
F. :'. B.:., 3.', ) Wilit asr A.e .
F.r,' 45 r _c C .i T. L ~-0C,. .
Ful..,rd.. an.M.T eB r.o iao.. :1 D 3 E -

w-. 'i J ft. R m,--e /, r.
t., C. B.:,'t ,. 3(, 3(6 "
P-,rrT r i,.u Fi I'L ,7- 0r0rd
211. riua nanaccrs4.remo 1-r .5aa. s5
Wesley R. Ramsey, Sr.
,P 0. .Box 308 ; ..
P.-rt- oI- Ti-, FT T'"17-n'n9O

William H. Ramsey
P. 0. Box 308
'.- r ,r in FI 7' -i '8
ra o ar .r issnorsajpoidn. 'V poanoor i ns co~raq 7 r gjse.5ar.n.sm .1 m a ssotrfWcorouanK arnrndied Spyaftiiwg.re insr.
r'as," audtdo AC5ussoj ci tn roc ane.-, trt arriaO b apativror.-areap Mlocala., ur. also lso c rtoa~ OnewdbfacoiDora s na fn tni
Or?, tJl. aa, TO otsira nrms.5r. uiied O na rtoro srwt O rg uiw 5 ramaanarneanradaoessdaasduseaa
Fun Name Complaw Mailing Address
The Scar Fucalizr.lring Co. O FlGrt st. Joe, Inc. P. O Box 308, Porrt t. Joe
weile,; R. nRarey, Zr. P. 0. Box 308, Fort St. Joe, FL 3;1457
Frencrie L. hai-sey P.. bc. 308, Port St. Joe, FL 3205.7
Will-ia MH. RamE P. 0. tc. ?u08, Port St. Joe, FL 32457


'1 .Cr.om .,roar.ic.urH A4us usiT j .y o JOm, jac t..rfndr soni r.]n J'
A-MC 1 ..ra. lu l rrt 0 .l.r. 01 iolad MOg 4es a'
OtherSeudres. If none, check box I p No -
Full Name Complete MaiOng Address








12. Tax Status (For completion by nonprofit organizations authorized fo mai at special rates (Checkone)
The purpose, function, and nonprofit status of this organization and tha exempt status for federal income tax purposes:
3 Has Not Changed During Preceding 12 Months
Has Changed Dudng Preceding 12 Moths (Pubtlshermustsubmiteaxpanarons ochangre with ilisstatemet) ,
PS Form 3526, September 1995 (SeeInstructisonson Reverse)
13. Publication Title 14. Issue Date for Circulation Data Below
"T^ -_ r l-II- It
15. Extntand Natur of Crculation Average No. Copies Each Ilsse Actual No. CopI of Single Imue
rExtnt and Natung Precedng 12 Months Published Nearest to Filing Date

a. Total Number of Copies (Netpress run) 3 -,

(1)SalesThrough Dealers and arers, Street Vendors.
b. Paid and/or and CounterSales (Notmaied) 3 37O ,, 2to,"
Requested
Circulation (2) paid or Requested Mall Subscriptions (Include
advrtner's prmoolfcopies and exlhangeale I ) ,l5 *i C :
c. Total Paldand/or Requested Circulation
(Sum of tab(,)ndtSil2)) 4 030 3 ?$
d. Free Distribution by Mall
(Sarapl.s.compimnentaryandother e) 3

e.FreeDistdbutionOutsidethe Mallt(Creforso thermeans) 15

f, Total Free Distribution (Sumr ot 15d d ISae)

Total Distribution(SumofCnd 150L d 3, 9

(1) Otice Use, Leftovers, Spoiled .
N.Cop/esnot
SDistributed
(2) Retums romnNews Agents I

tai (Sumtiamofl5g. 15l), andh h ()) 4 3 50 43 5 7

Percent Paid and/or Requested Circulation
(sc,,s5;x1w) q x3.77 t1 a.P o
16. Publication of Statement of Ownership 3
Publication required. Wilt be printed In the q- 2-sI tue of tes publication.
.Pub Ii eat on not required. O
17. Signatures end Title o Edtor, Publisher, Buslneus Manager, or Owner Dae
K


I cartlty that all Infomaoon furnished rn thls Iobm is truo and cunrttet. I a mndertat.dl at anyo wto futta/ishee Iwor edaea*dg in oan on e tofnt
or s t omits matrila or Infoaina/ton requstad on te lom may be ublject to cara san da (kIclkditg flm and & Ipanisonm t)l an0lo cMa s ancbn
(Inc udIng mulUple damages and civil pnaties),


Instructions to Publishers
1. Complete and file ore copy of this form with your postmaster annually on or before October 1. Keep a copy of the completed form for
your records.
2. In cases where the stockholder or security holder is a trustee, include In items 10 and 11 the name olf the person or corporation for
whom the trustee is acting. Also include the names and addresses of IndMduals who are stockholders who own or hold 1 percent or
more of the total amount of bonds, mortgages, or other securities of the publishing corporation. In item 11, if none, check the box. Use
blank sheets It more space is required.
3. Be sure to fumish all circulationinformation called for In Item 19. Free circulation must be shown In items 15d, e. and I.
4. If the publication had second.class authorization as a general or requester publi.atlon, this Statement of Ownership, Management, and
Circulation must be published: It must be printed In any Issue In October or, if the publication is not published during October, the first
Issue printed after October.
5. In item 16. Indicate the date of the issue in which this Statement of Ownership will be published.
6. Item 17 must be signed. : '.
Failure to filet orpubltsh a statement of ownership may lead to suspension of second-class authorizeaton.

PS Form 3526, September 1995 (Reerse)


jrt%.%Ar .4rb


PUBLIC NOTICES


jr








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE,. FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1997


New Sod

The city has undertaken the job of replacing the grass
median on Fifth Street with a new bed of grass, interspersed
with attractive flower beds. The photo above shows the west
end of the median, stripped of its grass and a layer of top-
soil. The topsoil will be replaced with new soil and the area
resodded.
The project replaces the median grass which was ruined
by Hurricane Opal, two years ago next month. The original
grass never did revive satisfactorily, after being stunted and
killed back by intruding salt water. The project is expected
to be carried out for the full length of Fifth Street. A re-
vamped irrigation system is scheduled to be installed also.
The project is a continuing program of beautifying the
city.


BANKRUPTCY

We assist consumers and businesses in
financial distress. Call for an appointment
to discuss your eligibility for, a chapter 7
debt discharge or a debt reorganization
under chapter 13 or 11.

MOWREY, BARRETT & MINACCI, P.A.
515 N. Adams Street


STallahassee, FL 32301
(850) 222-9482


Ronald A. Mowrey
David K. Minacci


Offices in Leon and
Wakulla County .


Will Mark National Wildlife Refuge Week


St. Vincent NWR to Host 14th
Annual Fa Opehr Hbse Touurs
St. Vincent .Nati6nal-Wildlife
k Refuge will conduct the four-
teenth annual fall, "Open House


Weiwa M.A
JoAnn Forehand, CMA,
earned the prestigious Certified
Medical Assistant (CMA) creden-
tial by passing the June 1997
American Association of Medical
Assistants' Certification Examina-
tion. Ms. Forehand is a graduate
of the medical assisting program \
at Haney Technical Center, in
Panama City, and is .currently
employed by Gulf Pines Medical
Clinic.
The Certification Examina-


Tours" during the second week of
October.. Participants will :have,
the opportunity to become better
,; acquainted ;with their refuge and,,
its varied wildlife and wildlife
-habitats. The open house is part.


of ,the U.S.-: Fish and Wildlife .?
Service, ,National Wildlife Refuge
Week", October 12-18.
One tour will be conducted '
daily October' 13, 14, 15, 16, anid


Earns Certification


tion, administered by AAMA's
Certifying Board, tests clinical
and administrative knowledge
needed for competent medical as--
sisting practice. Although medical -
assistants are employed In a wide
.range of, health care delivery set-,,,
tings, medical assistants are the; ;
only allied health practitioners:
trained specifically for the physi-
clan's office.
There are over one million
medical assistants working in the


U.S. According to the United
States Bureau of, Labor Statistics,
medical assisting is projected to
be one of' the fastest growing oc-
cupations through the year 2005.
The American Association of Med-.
clal Assistants is a professional
association headquartered in Chi-,
cago, Illinois. In addition to spon-
soring the Certification Examina-
tion, the AAMA provides continu-
ing education programs and other
benefits for medical assistants.


I' (Monday, Tuesday, Wednes-
day. Thursday. and Friday). The
tours are scheduled to leave the
refuge's Indian Pass boat dock at
8:00 a.m., ET, and will return at
approximately 1:00 p.m. Trans-
portationrt across Indian Pass will
be provided for participants of the
open house tours.
Those wishing to participate
must make reservations by phone
at (850) 653-8808. Reservations
will be limited to four individuals
per group.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
former Director Mollie Beattie
said the second week in October
will be observed annually as
"NATIONAL WILDLIFE REFUGE
WEEK", leading up to the 100th
anniversary in 2003. "By that
time," Beattie said, "We hope to
make all Americans aware of the
National Wildlife Refuge System
as. places to, enjoy wildlife, to
hunt, to fish, to watch, and to
learn about our natural heritage."
As a reminder, the refuge is
open to the public year-round
during daylight hours. Special
permits or prior notice are not
required to visit Transportation
to the refuge is the responsibility
of the visitor when not in con-
junction with a specific refuge
activity.


The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision-that should not be based
solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, askius-to send you free
written information about our qualifications and experience.
S4tc9/4


Allsm


"Oh yeah,


life insuran.


* 6


ROY SMITH or LAURA RAMSEY

HANNON INSURANCE AGENCY
Phone (904) 227-1133

For life insurance -
Being in good hands is the only place to be.


ESTATE HOUSING INITIATIVES

PARTNERSHIP PROGRAM (SHIP)

NOTICE OF FUNDING AVAILABILITY

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 pre-
serve affordable housing, and to increase housing related employment.
The procedure for receiving funds under the program is through an application process as
outlined.
Estimated amount of SHIP funds allocated for each strategy/activity are as follows:


Six High School Coaches Receive Honors,
At the September 9 meeting of the Gulf Charles Fortner, Wewa girls' softball coach;
County School Board, the board paid tribute School Board Chairperson, Mary Pridgeon;
to last year's athletic coaches from both Duane McFarland, Port St., Joe High School
Gulf County high schools, whose teams par- boys' baseball; Superintendent, Jerry Kelley.
ticipated in post season, state-wide, compe- Back row, left to right:, Scott Gowan, PSJ
tition. All those receiving awards received boys' track coach; Jay Bidwell, Wewa boys'
"Coach of the Year"- recognition at some lev- cross county coach; and Jay Kearce, Wewa,
el of state participation, in their particular boys' baseball. Teams from Gulf County par-
sport. Shown, front row, left to right, are: ticipated in six state play-off competitions,
Vernon Eppinette, PSJ basketball coach; winning a total of three state titles.


STRATEGY/ACTIVITY
Housing Rehabilitation
Land Acquisition
Down Payment Assistance
Closing Cost Assistance
Home Ownership Counseling


FUNDS
$65,000
$76,500
$76,500
$ 5,000
$ 2,000


INCOME SET ASIDE
Very Low & Low Income
Very 'Low, Low: & Moderate Income
Very Low, Low & Moderate Income
.Low & Moderate Income
Very Low, Low & Moderate Income


The maximum housing value limitation allowable for program participation for each strategy is
$98,523 for Existing Homes and $105,365 for New Built Homes. SHIP FUNDS MAY NOT BE
USED TO PURCHASE, REHABILITATE, OR REPAIR MOBILE HOMES!
The maximum income limits according to family size are as follows:


FAMILY SIZE


1 2 '3 4 5 6 7 8


Byrd in Atlantic Joint
Task Force Exercise
Navy Petty Officer 2nd Class
Ervin H. Byrd, a 1989 graduate of
Port'St. Joe High School of Port
St. Joe, recently participated in
the Atlantic Joint Task Force
Exercise (LANT JRFEX 97-3)
while assigned to the amphibious
assault ship USS Guam, home-
ported in Norfolk, Virginia.
Byrd was one of more than
15,000 sailors, marines, airmen,
soldiers and coast guardsmen
who participated in the U.S. Navy
Second Fleet exercise. In addition
to U.S. assets, NATO ships from
Standing Naval Forces Atlantic
and ships comprising a Canadian
Task Group also participated.
Conducted in the Western
Atlantic Ocean, the predeploy-
ment exercise served as the final
certification for Byrd's ship's
deployment as the lead ship of the
USS Guam Amphibious 'Ready
'Group
During the exercise, Byrd's
ship was tested on its ability to
deploy rapidly, conduct joint
operations during a crisis, use the
capabilities of an afloat command
and control platform, define tac-
tics, techniques and procedures
in joint force operations, and to
perform any assignments involv-
ing allies of the United States.
Byrd joined the Navy in
August 1987.-


JOB NOTICE -
The City of Port St. Joe is accepting applications for the following
position: ,
ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETARY
$6.52 / HOUR
Application and job,description may be picked up and returned to the
Municipal Building, 305 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, Florida 32457.
Application deadline October 3, 1997.
The City of Port St. Joe.enforces a Drug-Free Workplace Policy and
is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer.
S2to, 9/18'& 25


BEST FOOT FORWARD,
By: Dr. Stephen J. Gross, Podiatrist
NO VACATION FOR THE FEET
Planning a vacation? Perhaps a in shoes that ar
guided tour or 'Independent sightsee- comfortable 'fo
ing, much of it on foot? Bear this in long periods o
mind: While the historic or exotic standing and
sights you see may prompt oohss" 'walking. As tht
and "aahs," your feet may start to cry trip approaches
"ouch!" day than you n
It's common for feet to act up on have any foot co
vacation trips. Typical travel activi- chronic callus, 1
ties often put more stress on the feet troublesome on
than they endure in everyday life. appointment wit]
Existing foot conditions that are tol- preventive treaty
rated as not too bothersome in nor- Presented
mal routines may turn painful in the of better
course of a tour. DR STEPHEN J.
Plan ahead to keep 'our feet DR. STEPHIGHWAY J.
happy. Pack several pairs of broken- (904)


e
f

, walk more each
formally do. If you
ndltion, such as a
that could become
a tour,,,make an
h the podiatrist for
nent.
n the interest
foot care by.
GROSS, PODIATRIST
8 EASTPOINT
670-8999


Very Low Income 11,400 13,000 14,600 16,250 17,550 18,850 20,150 21,450
Low Income 18,200 20,800 23,400 26,000 28,100 30,150 32,250 34,300
Moderate Income, 27,360 31,200 35,040 39,000 42,120 45,240 48,360 51,480
At a minimum, thirty (30%) of units assisted under each strategy/activity will benefit very low
income families. At a minimum, thirty (30%) of units assisted under each strategy/activity will
benefit low income families.
APPLICANT SELECTION CRITERIA:
Housing Rehabilitation shall be by a lottery system.
Land Acquisition, Down Payment Assistance and Closing Cost Assistance shall be first
qualified/first served for those qualified for a residential loan from a participating lender.
ELIGIBLE SPONSOR SELECTION CRITERIA:
Eligible Sponsor participation will be based on a criteria that will include:
(a) an eligible sponsor locally based having expertise in providing Affordable Housing.
(b) amount of non-SHIP funds and/or the value of in-kind services committed as SHIP lever-
age.
(c) production goals in relation to the Housing Assistance Plan.
(d) percentage of units targeted to very low income persons.
(e) compliance with Rule 91-37.005, Local Housing Assistance Plan as applicable.
APPLICATIONS ARE AVAILABLE FOR HOMEOWNERSHIP ACTIVITIES.
APPLICATIONS FOR HOUSING REHABILITATION WILL BE AVAILABLE OCTOBER 3,
1997. THE APPLICATION PERIOD FOR REHABILITATION WILL BE OCTOBER 3, 1997 TIHRU
NOVEMBER 5, 1997. APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED FROM 10:00 AM. TO 3:00 P.M.
EACH WORK DAY. A LOTTERY FOR REHABILITATION FUNDS WILL BE ADVERTISED AND
CONDUCTED SHORTLY AFTER THE END OF THE APPLICATION PERIOD.
APPLICATIONS WILL BE AVAILABLE: County Courthouse Rm: 147 & 204; and in
Wewahitchka (Old Courthouse) County Extension Office.
The local SHIP contact person is Bo Williams, (850) 229-6125 Tue thru Fri; Mon (850) 639-3019.
Publish Sept. 4, 11, 18, 25 and Oct. 4, 1997


PAGE 3B










PAGE 4B THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1997


7l9wd6

Seeme4".4 "ad ecaad~ va* 5w4 acd4~a


'97-'98


Shark Talk
By: Jarred Patterson


Students from Port St. Joe
and Wewahltchka took part in
College Day on Monday,
September 22 at Port St. Joe High
School. This is a unique opportu-
nity for students to speak with
representatives from many differ-
ent colleges.
The Sharks
football team suf.-
fered a tough defeat
(7-6) at the hands of
the Havana
Gladiators Friday ..
night at Shark
Stadium. The
Sharks (2-1) will
travel to Carrabelle
this week to open up .A.
their district play.
Come out and sup- .,
port the Sharks! .l
Congratulations ,
to the "Purple Pack"
for their victory in Saturday's
Rutherford Invitational. The
Sharks were led by Jeff
Schweikert who placed fifth
among the 55 runners with a time
of 17:30 for the three-mile course.
Jeff was closely followed by Rod'
Givens (seventh) and Chad
Thompson (eighth).
'* ,, > .


Also, congratulations to the
girls cross country team for their
fourth place finish in the
Rutherford Invitational. Jessica
Hill led the Sharks. She was fol-
lowed by Lacey Johnson, McClain
Howze and Anna Kate Reynolds.
Last Wednes-
day was "See You at
the Pole". This is an
event in which
Christian youth all
over the country
gather around their
school's flagpole to
read the Bible and
pray. This event is
sponsored by our
J^-;1 school's Fellowship
A'S of Christian Ath-
.*0 letes.
The guidance
office would like to
announce that Friday, September
26 is the deadline for sophomores
and juniors to, register for the
PSAT to be given at Port St. Joe
High School on October 14.
Juniors and seniors are also
reminded of the upcoming SAT to
be given on October 4 at Port St.
Joe High School.


4!NOTE.FROM TRATJO ..
'%he North Flnda Sa ety Council. Inc. will be offering a D.A.T.E. (Drug
Alcohol Traffic Educatiba)clap for first tiiy drivers. This ,class will be
offered Saturday, October 4 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. for a fee of $26.00 in the
Gulf County Commissioners' Office at the courthouse. Registration pack-
ets may be picked up in the front office of Port St. Joe High School. Space
is limited, so register today. For more information call 1-800-930-4451.


From the Principal of

Wewahitchka


High School

by Larry A. Mathes


Can't Win Them ALL ...
Friday night Greensboro High
School exposed all of our weak-
nesses. Even though we went into
the game 2-0, we knew that lack
of depth and lack of overall team
size and experience would hurt us
when we hit a team 'with superior
size and speed. Greensboro dis-
played a lot of talent as they
dropped us to 2-1. Unfortunately,
there are several teams yet to go
that will enjoy those same advan-
tages over us. Blountstown's
Tigers will hit town Friday 'night
at 7:00 p.m. Stay behind the
Gators, gang-they need your
support! .
Junior varsity football this'
week travels to Apalachicola for a
6 p.m. game.
Volleyball-the junior varsity
dropped their match to St. Joe
last week, while the varsity took
the win over the Lady Sharks.
This week, we host Apalach on
September 23 at 5:00 and travel
to Blountstown on the 25th at 5
p.m.
The all important HSCT test
is scheduled for the week of
October 6-10, and we have been
providing, pre-test practice for
those students who did not score
well on the practice test. Some
who are receiving this extra help
still refuse to take it seriously.
They have to want to do better
and want to pass the test in order
for us to be able to help them.
The school sy.stemn and the
school are preparing for several
audits this year. Periodically, the
state checks attendance (or FT-E,
Full Time Equivalency) the num-
ber that determines how much
$$$ the school earns from the
state, or the lunch program, or
several other audits as they seem
necessary.
This year, for example, we
expect to be audited for ESOL
compliance, which is checking to
make sure we treat all of our non-
English speaking students cor-
rectly and to make sure they are
not discriminated against. Of
course, -we don't have any-but
we must double check all records
to be sure all incoming students
have been checked and sur-
veyed-just in case one wanders
by.
Everyone is praying for Terry
Stryker and his wife, Lynn. Mr.
Stryker has done such a great job
as our band director (and our
local computer guru). Now he is
fighting kidney cancer, with some.
tough days ahead. Think of him
when you take a moment to med-
itate. We all hope it will not be too


long before
with us.


we have him back


Last week, many of us had
the pleasure of attending a recep-
tion sponsored by the duPont
Foundation honoring Gulf
County's Scholarship Program.
What a great honor for the pro-
gram that has been used as a
model for several other projects
around the country.
I was especially proud that
Ashley Lister, our SGA president,
did such a wonderful job repre-
senting our school, as she was
one of the speakers. Way to go,
Ashley!


By: Cadet Ensign Sabrina Hanson
Public Information- Officer
Saturday's car wash was a big
success as 16 cadets were on
hand to help the unit earn money
for unit activities. Several parents
were there to lend their moral
support and we really appreciate
their dedication to our unit.
On Thursday, September
25th, the PSJHS NJROTC Booster
Club will hold its monthly meet-
ing at 7:30 p.m. at the high
school. The meeting will be in the
ROTC classroom (#113). Anyone
interested in helping the unit is
urged to attend.
Four new cadets had their
turn at presenting the colors at
the Havana football game. Cadets
Brandy Burkhalter, Pamela Lee,
Melissa Thumb and Katie Nobles
did a great job!l
Until Next Week ...
Semper Fi!


Gulf County Schools
Lunch Menu
SEPT. 29 OCT. 3 ,1997


MON-Pizza Burger, Tossed
Salad, Lima Beans, Buttered
Rice, Bread, Milk and Dessert.
TUES-Taco, Pinto Beans,
Milk and Cake.
WEDS-Chicken Sandwich,
French Fries, Green Beans,
Bread, Milk and Cookie.
THURS-NO SCHOOL.
FRI-NO SCHOOL.


Kim Neel Is The "Student Of
The Week"
Lori price chose the 10 year
old fifth grader from her TEAM
class as the "Student of the
Week". Kim admires her older sis-
ter, Betty, very much. Her favorite
subject in school is math. She
hopes to visit Space Camp one
day as she has heard so many
good things about it.
Mrs. Price says this about
her, "Kim is determined and hard
working. When school life
becomes harried and hectic, I
know if I look to Kim, I'll be
rewarded with a sweet, serene
smile." Kim will receive a free
pizza at P.J.'s Restaurant.
New Principal Designee
Dr. Bidwell announced that
he had made his decision on the
position of "principal designee".
From a field of outstanding appli-
cants, he finally chose Lori Hall
Price. Mrs. Price is currently
teaching TEAM.' Our school
appreciates Bryan Baxley; who for
many years, was our principal
designee. Congratulations to Lori!


by Brittany Crocker and
Meggie Boone
Hey, everybody! The day of
report cards is getting closer and
closer. Hope everyone is prepared
on October 24thl
Flag Raising Ceremony .
The school has purchased
new flags this year. The Beta Club
is having a ceremony to raise
them on Friday, September 26th.
Our guest speaker will be past
principal Howard Blick. Next
week's "In the Eye of the
Hurricane" is in Interview with
Mr. Blick. Oh, can you imagine
the good tales he could tell us?
Wait until your next issue.
Smilel .
Don't forget the school pho-
tographer will be coming October
1st. Look your best. No, excuses!
We've' been reminding. you every,
week.
Inservice Days .
Inservice days for teachers
are October 2nd and 3rd. HAI HA!
Teachers have to go to school and
we don't! Have fun teachers,
cause I know we will!
In The Eye Of The Hurricane .
This week we talked with
Margaret Roberson, our Title I
secretary for the last eight years.
Ms. Margaret has been mar-
ried to Ralph Roberson for 25
years. They have two sons, Chris
and Matt. They live In Port St. Joe
with their children and two
dogs(Cody & Katy), two cats
(Thomas & Mattie), and one bird
(Tweety).
In her spare time Ms.
Margaret says she runs a zoo in
her home. Actually, in her spare
time she enjoys many things:
going to the beach, boating, walk-,
ing and reading. Her favorite
author is James Herriot. One of
his books is her favorite "All
Creatures Great and Small".
We asked her "When you were
a kid and someone said, 'What do
you want to be when you grow
up?'."/ She said, "A veterinarian."
But when she found out how long
she had to go to school, she decid-
ed to marry a vet instead. But,
she met Ralph and they married
and they lived happily ever after.
Joke Line ..
This week's joke-"Why is the
sea friendly???" Answer to last
week's joke-"Why did the boys
stare at the orange juice contain-
er???" (answer: Because it said'
concentrate.)
Challenge .
The Challenge program will
begin Thursday with the sixth
graders going from 8 to 10:30


GED Test To Be

Given Oct. 10-11
The GED test will be given
through the Gulf County Adult
School on October 10th and 11th.
Testing will begin promptly at
6:00 p.m. (ET" on Friday and 8:00
a.m. on Saturday. The location of
the testing will be announced at a
later date.
Registration for the test will
be held October 6th through
12:00 noon on the 9th at the Gulf
County Adult School; ask for
Merri Christie. Registration fee is
$25.00, cash or money orders
only.
Beginning with the new
school year, the school will be
offering GED preparation along
with the regular adult education
program. Plan now to enroll! If
you have any more questions,
please call Merri at 227-1744.


Wewahitchka

Elementary

News...
By Linda Whitfield


Kids Say .
Recently in the computer lab,
aide Nicki Little was trying to
show a class of first graders howv
to log out. After repeated
attempts, two or three just could-
n't seem to get it. Finally little
Austin Udell looked at Miss Nicki,
shook his head and said, "Miss
Nicki, the kids these days!"
When Kayla Minger asked her
mother if she could get some
money for an ice cream, her
mother replied, "Sure, get some
off the dresser." Kayla did-a
hundred dollar bill! Thank good-
ness she didn't lose it.
R.O.T.C.
After studying a unit on the


American flag in social studies in
third grade, several cadets from
the high school came down to
Linda Whitfield's room and told
the children more about the flag's
history, etiquette, and how to
become a cadet.
Our thanks to Commander
McLeod, Thad Morris, 'Todd
Lawrence, Holly Atkins and
Bonnie Nunnery. They were.SO
professional in their demeanor
and presentation.


a.m. and the first through fourth-
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. JoyAiles is
their teacher.

Band of Gold News
There will be a B,and Boosters
meeting on Wednesday, October 1
.at 7 p.m. in the band room. All
band parents are encouraged to
attend.
Thanks to the following new
members of the Boosters ., Dale
& Karen Borden, Harry Herring-
ton, Alice Machen, Garry Perrin,
and David and Dawn Sasser: For
$10.00 you can become a booster.
Call Cindy Belin at 647-5222.
Band parents are asked to
work in the concession stand dur-
S ing at least one home game. If you
have not been contacted, please
cal CiiAdy belinr. Thanks to those
Swho worked last Friday and to
Phil Earley for donating the
butane gas.


PORT '
ST.
JOE


Middle

School News


BY ROB DYKES
This week at Port St. Joe
Middle School we have a number
of activities and other information
to pass along. First, a
"Homecoming" attendants' elec-
tion will be held.
The students who are inter-
ested need to see Mrs. Ellmer by
September 25th. In order to
apply,- you must be an eighth
grader with a 2.0 average and no
more than three discipline refer-


Coach, Gator, Players,.,;,
Cheerleaders
Third grade has been getting
visits from Coach Flowers and
parts of his team for several
weeks now. Friday last he
brought the whole show! We
appreciate his taking the time to
explain football to us.
Fritz Volunteers
Sixth grader, Fritz
Stoppelbein, pops in the Media,
Center. every chance e he. gets and
helps shelve books. When he lived
in Panama, he helped in the
Callaway school library and so he
knows his stuff.
Arizona Chemical
Our school had a really .nice
treat last week when Mr. Davis of
Arizona Chemical and School
Board inember, Oscar Redd visit-
ed our school and talked to the
fifth graders.
SI think Mr. Davis had heard
about our botanical trials and
came by to see what we had done.
He liked it, by all accord. He gave
each child the International Paper
Pocket Guide To Trees.


FROM THE SUPERINTENDENT'S DESK
I Th : ee by Jerry E. Kelley
I There is a movement sweeping the country that
appears to be anti-public education as we kQow it today.
Schools are constantly under attack from many sides.
Let's examine a few issues:
FACT: Schools are doing a better job than ever. The myths that say
otherwise originated in the 80's with the landmark report, "A Nation at
Risk." Since that report, serious reforms have occurred and what was
fact in 1983 has evolved into the myths of 1997.
MYTH: Plunging SAT scores show that schools are not doing their job.
FACT: In 1983, SAT scores had been dropping for a decade. They are
rising in the 90's. The 1995 SAT scores are the highest since 1974.
These increases are occurring even though many more students are
taking the test, which usually results in a decline. Math and science
scores are also on the rise. There is a dirmatic increase in the num-
ber of students taking tougher courses, such as trigonometry, calcu-
lus, and physics, while students needing remedial classes are declin-
ing.
In 1992, U. S. students finished seventh out of thirty in reading
assessment. That' s good enough for the playoffs in the NBA. In head
to head competition with the rest of the world, our best versus their
best, our students win their share.
While'schools',hve improved since 1983. there is still ro%. for
much more. Let's work together, dispel the myths. and get on:wAth the
business of ed'Aatiron, where Wve'fbcLis'on'our student-oriented mis-
sion and make our schools better.


rals for the '96-'97 school year.
Good luck to those that apply!
In sports, this Thursday, the
25th, the Port St. Joe Middle
School football team will travel to
Wakulla. Game tine is 6:00 p.m.
Show your -support by being
there.
Wednesday, October 1, the
middle school Sharks will play an
intramural game at 1:00 p.m. The
sixth graders from Port St. Joe
Elementary School' are invited.
There will be a "full service" con-
cession stand with lots, of goodies
and plenty of friendly service.
Plan to attend th'e game and sup-
port our athletes. GO SHARKS I!
Also, there will be a middle
school volleyball game on the
23rd, the 25th, and the 30th.
These intramural games begin at
3:,00 p.m.
The search is on! The middle
school is looking for the top stu-
dent community volunteer. If you
are chosen you could win
$1,000.00 and a trip to


Washington in May 11 See Juanise
Williams for information and an
application.
I Parents, for vour child's bene-
fit, we are holding D.E.A.R. (short
,for' Drop Everything And Read).
D.E.A.R. is held on Tuesday and
Thursday from 10:03 to 10:23
T and everyone-including secre-'
taries, the principal and health
services personnel-join our stu-
dent body and teachers in read-
ing. .
Classroom paperback librar-
ies plus two newspapers are avail-
able for reading. Students may
also bring books- or magazines
from home, or materials checked
out from the school or public
libraries, to D.E.A.R..
Please encourage your child
to rllad all they cap for their per-
sonal growth and enjoyment.
Bring your book and join us.any
Tuesday or Thursday.
That's all'the middle school
news for this week.


Immunization

1SrV P 11iA i NT- xr Reminder!
Th GlfCunyScho


S Port St. Joe Elementary School


12:35 on Friday, October 10 due
to the Port St. Joe High School
homecoming parade,.
Fall Festival
Our Fall Festival will take
place on Saturday, October 25.:
Many volunteers will be needed to
make this a success. This is a big
money-making project for our
school, so join in on the planning
stage nowl
Start Immunizations Soon!
Parents of pre-kindergartners
and sixth graders are reminded to
begin immunizations that will be
required for them to enter school
next year. These are free at the
Gulf County Health Department
(227-1276).
Sixth graders must begin
their immunizations by January
1998 in order to complete the
series before the school year
begins.
Ice Cream-A Cold "Hot Ticket"
Ice cream, now being sold for
50 during lunch, has turned out
to be a hot ticket item with the
.students. Just remember, you
must have correct change!


"Students Of The Week"
Congratulations to our
"Students of the Week". Kristin
Keys, Tayler Byrd, Devin Guillot,
Zack Tarantino, Terrance
Dawson, Sandra Roney and
Simon Collins.
General Mi(ls
Please continue to clip and-
send all your General Mills cereal
box tops to school.
School Store
The Port St. Joe Elementary
"Bulldog School Store" is open
every day before school. Students
may purchase items needed for
their school day at the store.
Middle School Football Game
Our sixth graders will attend
the Port St. Joe Middle School
football game on Wednesday,
October 1 at 1:00. There will be a
concession stand open for their
patronage during the game.
Teacher Inservice
School will not -be held on
October 2 and 3 due to teacher
inservice days.
Early Dismissal
School will be dismissed at


The Gulf County School
Board would like to again remind
the parents of seventh graders. to
follow up with their second and
third, Hepatitis B shots of the
series.
Any seventh grader will be
sent home immediately if shots
are not completed when they are
due.
All required shots will be
given free of charge at the Gulf
County Public Health Depart-
ment. An appointment can be
scheduled by calling 227-1276.

Early Dismissals
for HomeComing
The Port St. Joe High School
will dismiss at -1:00 p.m. on
Friday, October 10. *
Following is the bus schedule
for that day: -
12:30 ........PSJ Elem. town/NPSJ
12:40........PSJ Elem. buses/HVE
12:50............PSJ Middle School
1:00 ......-.. .....PSJ High School
1:15........H...Highland View bus


_S:


Highland View Elementary


r


r


1*
I'
4'


v








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1997 PAGE 5B


MEDITATIONS OF A
Iauntr ireachrer



WHO IS JESUS?
he that hath seen me
hath seen the father."
-John 14:9


A NUMBER OF TITLES have been assigned to Jesus by
unbelievers, during the two thousand years since He was born.
These range from an illegitimate child of a Roman soldier to an
over-imaginative son of Mary and Joseph, trying to elevate
himself to deity.
Just who was, or is, this man called Jesus?
Isaiah, probably the greatest prophet of the entire Bible,
evidently was enamored of the kings of his day, especially King
Uzziah. In Chapter six however, he says that when King Uzziah
died he was able to see the Lord. He reveals to us the
revelations that God gave following Uzziah's death..
In Isaiah 7:14 God reveals to His prophet the coming birth of
Jesus almost eight hundred years before. He was born. Then in
Chapter 53, he gives us a detailed account of His sacrifice for
the sins of mankind. Thus Jesus usherd in a "New Covenant"
and the Mosaic Law was nailed to His cross. No longer are
blood sacrifices required for the forgiveness of sin. Jesus, the
Lamb of God gave His blood, and it covers all our sins, if we
just accept that truth. Even Jews are no longer under the Law,
but most of them do not see it. However, Scripture says the day
will come when they will recognize Jesus as the Messiah.
Is Jesus God? Yes, according to the Bible He was God in the
flesh. Earlier God tried to reach people through .His Prophets.
"Hear ye, indeed but understand not; and see ye indeed, but
perceive not. "-Isaiah 6:9.
In order to provide a way for all people to know Him, God
came into the world clothed in the flesh, and was tempted in
every, way you and I are tempted, yet without sin, making Him
worthy as The Lambof God, sacrificially giving His own blood
to cover our sins.
"In ihe beginningwias the Word, and the Word was with God,
and the Word was God." -John 1:1
"And the Word was made flesh, and dwelt among us, and we
beheld His Glory." -John 1:14.
God is Jesus, and Jesus is God.
"Jesus saith he that hath seen me hath seen the Father."
-John 14:9
Read John 14:1 through 11.

p.m. (ET). The. church is located
Hostc Tri- ICounty on CR. 38-1, just south of
Hos i nWewahitchka.
Community Sing An exciting line-up of good
gospel singers are planning to
The next Tri-County participate. Attend and join in
Community Sing will be held at with your group of singers or just
Dalkeith Baptist Church on plan to enjoy listening to great
Saturday, September 27 at 7:30 Christian music.,


-F y y t twist Cwrch
J 102 THIRD STREET PORT ST. JOE
Buddy Caswell
Minister of Music & Youth
Worship Service .. .......... .. 8:30 am
Sunday School . . . . . 9:45 am
Worship Service .................. 11:00 am
Disciple Training .... ........... .....6:00 pm
~ iEvening Worship. ....... ......... 7:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting ........... 7:00 pm
"THE EXCITING PLACE TO WORSHIP"


THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN GULF COUNTY

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

THE REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor



\ first United MCethodist Church
111 North 22nd Street Mexico Beach, FL 32410
Morning Church ...................................9:00 a.m. CT
Children's Church ,......................9:00 a.m. CT
SChurch School.....................................10:15 a.m CT
Monday Night Bible Study ..............5:30 p.m. CT
CHRISTIANITY ON THE MOVE
Rev. Ted Lovelace, Pastor Dr. John Anderson, Music Director
Parsonage Phone: 648-4424 Office Phone: 648-8820



Four new reasons to vist us.


Is


#4;

TI
4' ~,4


1'J r'~.


In thepast year God has blessed our church family with tour
special additions. Our children invite your children to join them
for Bible stories and other activities. Everyone is invited to join us
Jicelebrating life.

Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 Long Avenue Port St. Joe 229-8691
Worship Sundays at 11 a.m. & 7 p.m.
Bible Study Sundays at 9:45 a.m. & 5:45 p.m. (for all ages)
Wednesday Children & youth missions 7 p.m.; Prayer & Bible study 7 p.m.,; ..
Adult Praise Choir 8 p.m. ,
S CURTIS CLARK, Pastor


Summer Promise Program

Reaches Perennial Status


The Promise Program at St.
James' Episcopal Church started
as "Summer Promise" three years
ago. It was originally conceived as
a half day summer camp for ele-
mentary aged students. Now it
has evolved into a year round
summer camp and after school
program.
Most of the funding comes
from the Jessie- Ball duPont
Fund. The facilities and staff are
provided by St.-James' Church.
Additional funding is received
from the congregation and from
the parents of participating chil-


o-..






Oliver F. Taylor
Visitation Minister, First
United Methodist Church


dren.
This year Summer Promise
went to a full day, five days a
week program. The program di-
rector is Becky Newsome. The
staff is composed of several
adults and teenage student vol-
unteers.
More than 100 children were
involved in Summer Promise.
Breakfast, lunch, and snacks
were provided. Both indoor and
outdoor athletic exercises were
encouraged, along with whole-
some, interactive games and ac-.
tivities. In addition, each week


Speaking


To God

In Psalm 54:2 we find,
"Hear my prayer, 0 God;
give ear to the words of
my mouth." Someone
recently said to me that
she prayed, but wasn't
sure that God listened to


her. Men also say the same thing. I talk to God
several times each day. Some people think that
God should answer all of their prayers instant-
ly.
I once prayed for a certain situation in which
God answered my prayer over five years later. I
never gave up on this prayer, and could have
accepted "no" as an answer. I put my faith and
trust in God.
Many of us have medical problems that are
chronic. We need to speak to God daily. We
accept o0urimortality avnd God continues to give "
us quality Qof fe. 'Ori bf thebest'diets you' can
have is a daily diet of prayer.


SThe

i l Liton 's Tale'
News Column
.. Faith Christian School


Can you believe that six weeks
of our school year have passed?
Our parents .and students are,
accustomed to a six weeks grading
period, but this year we are chang-
ing to the nine week grading peri-,
od. A report sheet will be sent to
parents' of students having prob-
lems every three Weeks. These are
to be signed and returned to the
teacher.
We'd like to introduce you to
our grade one teacher, Beth
Taylor. She has written an autobi-
ographical narrative for us that
you will find most interesting.
"I was born in Neuchatel,
Switzerland where my parents
were learning the French language,
so they could go to Africa as mis-
sionaries. There are many, many
different languages in Africa so the
national language is French. This
is the language the different tribes
can talk to each other in, the trade
language.
We were out in Congo for sev-
eral months and a major uprising
took place. This was the Congo
Rebellion of 1965. It was very sim-
ilar to what just took place in Zaire
except this time the missionaries
got out. Last time they did not.
My father for one was held
hostage for many days. My moth-
er, brother, and myself were in
hiding with other missionaries.
Before it was over, many Africans
and white people were killed. The
Lord spared all of my family.
I started going to boarding
school in first grade. We would go
to school for three months and
then home for one month. It was
very hard for our parents t6 leave


us, but we went to a wonderful
school and had dorm parents who
were like our second parents. I still
keep in' touch with my dorm par-
ents from way back.
I asked Jesus to be my per-
sonal Savior when I was in the
third grade. I have not been per-
fect since then :and it does not
mean that every day is easy, but I
do, have the Lord to help me
through each day.'
I met Bill when we were at
Bryan College. I attended there for
a short time. We became good
friends but I did not see him for 5
1/2 years after I left school. I went
on to John Brown University in
Arkansas. The Lord brought us
together. It surely was not our-
selves. He lived in Florida and I
lived inArkansas. We fell deeply in
love and got married June, 1987.
Since then we have had an
exciting, fun filled life with three
very' lively boys-Ryan (almost 9),
Zach (7), and Nate (4), and a little
girl Bethany who will soon be a
year.
Annual Women's
Day Observance
The Annual Women's Day
Observance will be celebrated at
Thompson Temple First Born
Church of the Living God Sunday,
September 28th.
During the 11:30 a.m. service
the featured speaker will be
Evangelist Mattie Gainer of
Panama City. Various speakers
will be heard on the subject of
"Fruit of the Spirit" throughout
the 6:30 p.m. service.


BEACH BAPTIST CHAPEL
-.j 311 Columbus St. St. Joe Beach, FL 32456

f A LIGHTHOUSE FOR THE LORD
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM ET EVENING WORSHIP 6:00 PM ET
I Sunday School 9:45 am Discipleship Training 5:00 pm Sun. Evening
Wed. Night at 7:00 pm. Youth Group Meeting, Bible Study & Prayer Meeting
'0 taste and see that the Lord is good: blessed is the man that trusteth in Him.'
Please accept this invitation to join us in worship. God bless you!
Pastor David Nichols Church 647-5026 Home 769-8725
For information concerning our bus ministry, please call 647-5026 -


the students went on an educa-
tional field trip.
Since the beginning of the
school year, the program has
evolved into School Promise. This
is an after school program which
provides snacks, supervised
games, and tutoring. Students
with homework are given active
assistance and encouragement.
Summer Promise and School
Promise are ecumenical programs
which offer a Christian environ-
ment without any sectarian em-
phasis.
Elementary, age students,
who do not pose serious discipli-
nary problems, are welcome to be
a part of the Promise Program at
St. James' Church. Religious affil-
iation, race, or ethnic origin do
not in any way prevent a child
from being a Promise Kid.


Amazing Grace
Plans a Revival
Pastor R. Lowery and the con-
gregation % of Amazing Grace
Apostolic Church would like to
invite everyone to a two night
revival to be held on Friday and
Saturday, September 26th and
27th.
Services will be held at 7:30
p.m. each night featuring
Missionary Lesa Davis of Port St.
Joe as speaker. They urge you to
attend and be blessed by God!


Check Our Line of
Wedding Supplies
The Star 227-1278


Come Find Out What All the Excitement Is at 2247 Hwy. 71
(1/10 mile north of Overstreet Road)


The Church of Christ

in Wewahitchka wants to make a difference in your life.
Sunday School 9 a.m. CDT
Worship Service 10 a.m. CDT
Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. CDT


\ I The friendly place to worship!
SFirst Baptist Church
Mexico Beach Jim Davis, Pastor
.SCHEDULE OF SERVICES
Worship Sundays at 10:00 a.m. & 6:30 p.m.
Bible Study Sundays at 9:00 a.m. (all ages)
Wednesday Adult Prayer & Bible Study, TeamKids (grades 1-6) at 6:30 p.m.
Please note,, all tines central!
NURSERY PROVIDED FOR ALL SERVICES
Located at 8623 N. 15th St., Mexico Beach Corner of 15th & California 648-5776




CHURCH OF CHRIST
MEETS
Bible Study: Worship:
9 a.m. Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
6 p.m. Wednesday Nursery
Call 229-8310
WRITE FOR FREE EIGHT LESSON BIBLE STUDY
P. 0. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32457
Corner of 20th Street & Marvin Avenue ,


4 % FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH '
S0 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756

tOS N SUNDAY WORSHIP.............10 a.m.
ADULT SCHOOL .............................11 a.m.
*SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children Nursery Available
Pastor, Rev. Dr. Lewis W. Bullard


Come and worship with us at:
FAITH BIBLE CHURCH


801 20th STREET PORT ST. JOE


229-6707


Sunday School............................10:00 A.M.
Morning Service......................... 11:00 A.M.
Evening Service ........................... 6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Meeting........7:00 P.M.
Bill Taylor, Pastor Roger Louks, Assistant Pastor
Home of FAITH CHRISTIAN SCHOOL IFCA


Catch the w Constitution andMonwument
THEUN W m l 'Port St. Joe
rTHEUNITEDMETHOOISTCHURCH
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday School .........9:45 a.m. Methodist Youth
Morning Worship .... 11:00 a.m. Fellowship ...........6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship ..........7:30 p.m.
(904)-227-1724 Choir Practice
Rev. Jesse Evans Wednesday .............7:30 p.m.
PASTOR Choir Director, Robert E. Downs, Jr.






"What I PT
Business .
Are
You In?"

Luke 2:41-52





SBaptist Church

Visit Us! Upstairs First Union Bank Building
Sunday Worship 10 A.M and 5 P.M.
Bruce Duty, Pastor Phone: 227-3365
http://www.homtown.com/grace










PAGE 6B THE STAR PORT ST. 1997


_ ... .. ,.II Il, .~.... ..... . .... .. ... .. . .


RATES:
Uine ads: $3.50 for first 20 words,
5C for each additional word.
..$2.00 for each cqnseculive
::week with no changes. Cdii
227-1278 to place yours.
'! NOTE: NEW DEADLINE:
: TUESDAY AT 11 A.M.


ESTATE AUCTION Fri-
day, 7 p.m. EDT at Port
Theatre, PSJ. Wade Clark
Auctions,850-229-9282.
10% Buyer's Premium.
AB1239, AU 1737 AU1743.





Space Available in Antique Mall
at old Port Theatre in the center of
downtown, Port, St. Joe, FL. $1,.00
per sq. ft. plus 10% handling fee OR
rent a display case (while they last!)
Call Wade Clark Auctions.
850-229-9282, AB1239





Citizens Federal Savings Bank; 401
5th St.. Port St. Joe, FL 32456 (850)
227-1416 will be accepting bids from
September 22, 1997 through October
6, 1997 on the following: 1983 Chev-
rolet Pickup, 4 wheel drive-good hunt-
ing truck.
Citizens Federal reserves the right to
reject any and all bids. Itc 9/25
1993 Oeo Tracker Conv., red & white,
air cond., auto trans., am/fm cd
player, 4 new tires, excellent condi-
tion. $7,000. Call 227-1280 after 6:00
p.m .. 2tc 9/25
1989 red Chevy Cavalier. 2 door.
97.000 miles. I owner car, very good
cond., 227-7411 or 229-6600.
L ,p 9/25,
New class 5 receiver hitch and wiring
harness for a ful size Dodge pickup.
880. 648-4190. ltp 9/25
'84 Harley Davidson Superglide, ex-
cellent condition. Must see. $9,500
obo. 648-8110 or 227-3434. ltp 9/25
1996 Oldsmobile Bravada, 20k miles,
4 dr., 4wd, Smartrak, Gold edition,
fully loaded with towing package.
$27K. Call 227-3557 after 6 p.m.
2tc 9/18
'86 Mazda RX7, air cond., sun roof,
rons good. $4,000. 227-1568. 9 1
I 31c 9/l 1
1986:issan 200 SX. Red. 4 speed.
sunroof, air. cond., 115,000, miles.
good tires. Clean & good main.
$3,000 obo. See on weekends. 648-
4648. tfc9/4


1994 Dodge cargo van, white, good
condition, air cond., am/fm cassette,
cruise, $11,000 obo. See on week-
ends, 648-4648. tfc 9/4

1984 Roman Wheels Fitted
GMA Van. New upholstery,
new tires, red & gray color. Over
100K miles. $3,500 obo.
647-5142 2td9/18





1991 15' fiberglass glass boat/trailer,
2 swivel seats, ext. bow, gun rack and
live-well, $900. 227-7351. Itp 9/25
1976 20 hp Johnson, runs but sat for
over a year, no corrosion. $995 obo.
Call 647-38,17. 2tc 9/25
24' aluminum shrimp boat. suitable
for conversion to sports boat Call
Wayne at 229-9070 and leave mes-
sage. 4tc 9/11
14' fiberglass boat with trailer. rebuilt
15 hp Evinrude. $1.200. 648-5840.
tfc 9/4
20 ft. Sea-Ray Mercrulser troll line
and trailer. all electronic. $3.500. Pro-,
Line bass boat. 115 ELinrude PT & T,
and trailer. $2,500. 647-4047.


For Rent: quaint building, clean,
small, easy to decorate, ideal for small
:weddings, receptions, dinners, great
rates. For information call 227-1278,
227-1616 or 227-1776. tfc 9/25
Available October 1, 1997, one bed-
room furnished apartment, $75 week.
229-2727 or 229-9000. tic 9/25
Office space available on Reid Avenue.
Call 229-8899. 4tc 9/18
2 bdrm. trailer, furnished, Douglas
Landing, 1st & last, fenced, quiet, fine
fishing two blocks. (850) 639-2026
evenings. 4tp 9/18


For Rent: 1034 McClellan Ave. 2
bdrm., 1 ba. house, cen. h&a, appli-
ances furnished, $350 month, 12
month lease. Call 648-4021.
tfc 9/18
For Rent: Several beach front and gulf
view executive type homes and town-
homes available at off-season monthly
rates until April 1, 1998. For com-
plete details call Parker Realty of'
Mexico Beach, Inc. 648-5777 or 1-
800-874-5073. tfc 9/11
Very nice one bedroom apartment in
Port St. Joe, $310 month, $250 de-
posit Call anytime, 229-6527.
tfc 9/11
3 bedroom brick home, 1 1/2 bath on
20th St., Mexico Beach, carpet, sun
room. Long term rental. 648-3088.
tfc 8/28
Apartment for rent, Hwy. :98, Mexico
Beach, Lg. upstairs 2 bdrm. cable,
water, garbage furnished, $50.0
month, $500 deposit. L year lease.
648-4384. tic 8/28
Mobile home, $250 per month. Call
639-5608. tfc 9/4
2 bedroom mobile home, new air
cond., remodeled, no pets. The Junc-
tion, Hwy. 71 & 73. 639-5608.
tfc 9/4
2 bedroom furnished trailer in High-
land View, $200 month, $150 deposit.
227-1260. tfc 8/28
BEACH STORAGE units available.
5x10, 10x10, and 10x20. Located on
Americus behind Gulf Sands Motel on
St. Joe Beach. Call 227-7200 (day) or
647-3882 (evening) for information.
tIc 9/4
3 bedroom, 3 bath, swimming pool,
double car garage, 648-5328 or St.
Joe Beach, $750. 647-3461.
tfc 9/4
1,200 sq. ft. office space, located on
Hwy.. C-30, $750 month, includes
utilities. Call 227-1774. tfc 9/4
Storage Units Now Available! Bayou
Storage servesCape San Bias, Sim-
mons Bayou and the Port St. Joe
area. 5x10, 20x10 and 10x20. Locat-
ed next to Todd Land Development in
Simmons Bayou. Call 229-8397 or
227-2191 (weekend s). tfc 9/4
One and two bedroom aiparUnen.; ,-2
blocks from beach. -Beacon Hillls.r'-
sonable. Call 912-246-1250. tic 9/4
Gulf Shore Court. Trailer for rent. No
pets. 1 block from St. Joe Beach .647-
5106. tfc 9/4
Mobile home lots for rent in Mexico
Beach. Call 648-5476. tfc 9/4


Liberty Manor Apts., 102 Liberty
Manor Circle. Port St. Joe. Afforda-
ble housing for the elderly and the
handicapped.
Cen. h &a, laundry facilities, energy
efficient const.. stove & refrig., fur-
nished. fill) carpeted, 1 bdnnrm. apts.
on site -
Equal Oppor. Housing Complex.
Call 229-6353 for more information.
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
::- ,, ., ,- tfc .9/4

UNFURNISHED
* Large 2 bdrm. house, stove & refrig.,
cen. h&a, screen porch, carport &
laundry rm.
* Large 2 bedroom apartment, stove &
refrig., washer/dryer hook-up.
SNew extra Ig. 3 bdrm. house, 1 1/2
ba., inside laundry rn, ch&a. dish-
washer & stove, fully carpeted. No
pets.
FURNISHED
*Small 2 bdrm. home. auto. heat &
air wasler/drs er hook-utip.
* One bedroinm apartment, washer/
dryer look-utip., .
Call 229-6777 after 7 p.m.
tfc'9/4


Safe 'N Dry Storage
$25 month
302-B Reid Ave., PSJ, FL
904-229-9000
Climate-controlled no mildew


Storage

Units

229-6200

RV mobile home lots for
rent. General store, laundro-
mat, fuel, bait, movie rentals
on location. 1 mile to public
boat ramp, Dead Lakes. The
Junction. 639-5608.
tic /28


105 Hunter Circle $51,500
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Call Andrea (850) 227-7474 after 6 p.m.
'.3bd I ba on 75x180 lot
wispr. .st 2 urI sheds &
beoutt'ul rIe.. dollhouse'
Working ip and sep dn9ng
rm Update include ch&a
remod baoh care ,n BR'
new waler e..er gas Ines
and B;nd. throughout
74May consider lease


Now Open
GULF SHORE STORAGE
Corner of DeSoto & Americus
St. Joe Beach
Office: 647-3665
Home: 647-5106

/ \




For Rent: 1402 Long Ave. 2
bdrm., 1 ba., dining room, Ig.
breakfast area, cen. h&a, wa-
ter & garbage paid. $375
month plus ,deposit. 227-
5443, leave, message. tfc 9/4






Yard Sale: Ponderosa Pine Dr., Jonies
Homestead area, Saturday, 8 -till.
Rain cancels,
Yard Sale: Corner of 5th St. & Cathey
Lane, Mexico Beach. Come look. 8
CDT until.


Yard Sale: Saturday, Sept. 27th, 8
a.m. until. 2103 Long Ave. Lots of
items including complete Sega Saturn
game.
Carport Sale: Saturday, Sept. 27. 112
Gulf Street. Dealers welcome. Rain
cancels.
Super Yard Sale: Years of antiques
and collectables. 510 8th Street, in-
side, Friday., 12-7, Saturday 7 ?
Yard Sale: Clothes, toys, household
items, etc. 2071 CR C-30, Simmons
Bayou. Saturday, 9-12.
. Yard Sale: 620 Duval St., Oak Grove,
yellow house, Saturday, 8:00 a.in.
Sept. 27.
Garage Sale, Saturday, Sept. 27, 8
a.m. China cabinet, microwave,
daybed, twin bed, household items,
adult & children's clothes, 2000 Gar-
rison Ave. 1tc 9/25




Kitchen help wanted, only experi-
enced personnel need to apply. Appli-
cations may be picked up from 9-11
at the Fish House Restaurant or call
- 648-8950. Ite 9/25


JOB NOTICE: The City of Port St. Joe
is accepting applications for the fol-
lowing position:
CREW LEADER, TEMPORARY.
$7.55/HOUR. Application and job de-
scription may be picked up and re-
turned to the Municipal Building, 305
Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
Application deadline October 10,
1997.
The City of Port St. Joe enforces a
Drug-Free Workplace Policy and is an
Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action
Employer. 2t 9/25
Hiring Production Workers: Applica-
tions will be accepted at the person-
nel office, between the hours of 8:00
AM and 4:30 PM (EDST) on Monday.
Sept. 22, 1997 through Friday, Sept.
26, 1997. Florida Coast Paper Co.,
L.L.C., 600 W. Hwy. 98, Port St.
Joe, FL. E.O.E./M/F/D Itc 9/25
Marquis Home Health. RN FT case
manager, Gulf County area. Responsi-
bilities include an assigned patient
load. The successful applicant will co-
ordinate and supervise' the compre-
hensive care of their patients. Appli-
catns please contact Pat Kelly or
Sandy. Watson at 229-6566. EOE;
Drug Free Workplace. Itp 9/25
Part time help wanted: dependable,
reliable. Apply in person New York
Country Dell, Me co Beach.


The Gulf Co. Senior Citizens have a
part-time chore/respite worker posi- -
tion open in the Wewahitchka area.
Applicants must be 60 years old, have
own dependable transportation, pass
Sa physical and meet income guide-
lines. For more information, please
call 229-8466. The Gulf County Sr.
Citizens are an equal opportunity em-
ployer. Applications may be picked up,
at the senior center in Wewahitchka
located on East River Road near the
Kids Center. tfc 9/4
We're Growing! Due to an increase in
our census. Bay St. Joseph care Cen-
ter currently has position vacancies
for CNAs and nurses. We are looking
for dedicated professional individuals.
We offer an excellent compensation
and benefit package. Come grow with
us. To interview call 229-8244 or ap-
ply at Bay St. Joseph Care Center,
220 Ninth Street, Port St. Joe, FL.
tfc 9/4.-

NEED $$ $
Unlimited earning, opportunity
working full or part time. Free
training for a self motivated per-
son. Stop by The Cellular Con-,
nection at 528 Fifth Street or
call 899-0527. Itc 9/25


iTRADE*tSl & SERVICE*


COINS BY THE BAYI
I buy and sell old coins and paper
money. Billy Stephens, fair prices.
Home 229-8104, Bus. 229-6803.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meeting: Saturday 8:00 p.m. ET
Tuesday 8:00 p.m.
Thursday, 8:00 p.m.
AL-ANON
Thurs., 8:00 p.m.
Tues. & Thurs. meetings at 1st United
Methodist Church, PSJ

Having trouble in math? Need
a little help? Call Misty at
647-8527 for tutoring. All
ages and at your place or
mine. Reasonable prices. ,
2tp 9/18

BART'S HANDYMAN
SERVICE
For All of Your Minor Household
Repairs, Painting, and Lawn
Maintenance.
Call (850).648-5907 <, -



RENA CHAFIN
Independent Marketing Rep. #119212
107 Sunset Circle Port St. Joe,
850-229-8093


STUTZMAN ROOFING
RC #0038936
Specialize ing Reroofs *
Single-ply & Repairs
"Where quality is higher than price"
229-8631
tfc 3/6 *


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


SMALL ENGINE

REPAIR

Barfield's 229-2727


Auto Rates Have
Been Rpducew!
Call Hannon Insurance,
227-1133
Hf 4/17


C. J.'s Lown
Service
FULL LAWN SERVICE
BRUSH CUTTING LANDSCAPING
I will work for you.
Serving Mexico Beach, St. Joe
Beach, Port St. Joe and
Wewahitchka
Clyde Sanford (904) 648-8492


HOMETOWN SIDING
Licensed Insured CHARLES JONES
Residential Commercial
Vinyl Soffit Fascia Underpinning
Free Estimates Call 850-229-6347
Lie. #00340 3tp 9/18

RF #0066770 6tp 1/23
Plumbing Repairs
Roger Stokes
647-3328
NEW CONSTRUCTION


BOB'S PAINT &
BODY SHOP
29 Continuous Years of
Automotive Body Repair -
Rebuild Wrecks
Body & Window Work
Expert Automotive Painting
FREE ESTIMATES on Your Body Work
Call or See BOB HEACOCK
Baltzell Ave. Phone 227-7229
tkfc 4(6












PLUS SMALL ENGINE REPAIRS
St. Joe Rent-All, Inc.
706 First Street
Phone 227-2112
/ MINI-STORAGE \




5X10 10X10 10x20
On Site Rentals 6 Days A Week
ASK ABOUT FREE MONTH'S RENT


o%- Commercial
Termite & Pest Control
Termite Treatments Restaurant Motel
F Rea Control Condominiums
Household Pest Control New Treatment/
Real Estate (WDO) Reports Construction Sites
S FAMILY OWNED
[9 PLEASANT & PROFESSIONAL
Serving Gulf Co. & Surrounding Areas
Free Estimates & Inspections
1To 7 gIt


T.V. 8 V.C.R. Sales
Zenith G.E. RCA & Magnavox
Factory Authorized Service
We Service What We Sell
Badcock Home Furnishings Center
310 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
904-229-6195


EXPERIENCED CHILD CARE PRO-
VIDED. Will keep children in. her
home in Wewa. Located on way to
GCI. 2 spaces available. To inquire
call 639-2095. Itc 9/25

TIM'S REPAIR SHOP
Weed Eaters Chain Saws *
Lawn Mowers & Autos
639-3029
6 miles n. of Wewa, Hwy. 71



JEFF'S

CUSTOM LAWN

SERVICE
Jeff Wood 227-1559
.Lawn Care, Edging,
Trimming, Mowing,
Odd Jobs, Insured
As 4t43


Women's Support Group. Thurs-
days, 5:30 6:30 p.m., Wellness Cen-
ter, Third & Williams Ave. NO
CHARGE. New group in development.
Any interested women are encouraged
to attend. Details, call 227-1145.


* Mushroom Compost
Oyster Shells
Fill Dirt / Sand
Washed Sand
Top Soil Clay
Gravel
Lime Rock
Dolomite
Small Jobs A Specialty
BARFIELD'S
LAWN a GARDEN
302-B Reid Ave.
Phone 229-2727
YOUR "DO-IT-YOURSELFER"HDQTRS.


MEXICO BEACH MASSAGE THERAPY
MEDICAL, SPORTS and SWEDISH
ROXANN WOOD, LMT B.S. Lic. #15993 10 years in Practice .
Have Office in Mexico Beach on Hwy. 98 Will travel to your home or office.
Reasonable rates. Call (Cell) 819-1482 or beeper 872-5219
.$5.00 DISCOUNT IF YOU BRING IN THIS AD
TFC 9/11


J C & B, INC. General Hanyman
S* Any Type of Work You Do Not want or feel
524 4th Street Included to do: I a'm willing to do any type
Port St. Joe, FL 32456 of small odd Job about your home for you.
227-3333 Just call and ask for a price quote!!!
4tc 9/11


GULF COAST COATINGS
CUSTOM RESIDENTIAL PAINTING
Serving Gulf, Calhoun and Bay Counties
Licensed and Insured Sr. Discounts, Free Estimates
639-3570 ,tfc/


LIC.#RF0051042- RG0051008- ER 0011618
JOHNNY MIZE PLUMBING
.. 1ePLUMBING CONTRACTOR NEW CONSTRUCTION REPAIRS
Free REMODELING RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL
,jSgte INSTALLATION OF WATER LINES AND SEWER LINES
ES" MINOR ELECTRICAL
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 904/229-621


St. Joe Glass & Mirror
816-D 4th St. Port St. Joe, FL 32456 227-3885
Mirrors Plex-Glass Furniture Tops Desk Tops
Residential Commercial Industrial Shower Doors
Boat Glass Heavy Equipment Glass


Allen Norris *


--' ALLEN'S GULF
~- -= COAST IRRIGATION
Nels o, Rainbird ond Toro
INSTALLATION and REPAIR
Free Estimates and Design Licensed and Insured
229-8786 Pump Repair


e4 -4


OOact J CUSTOM HOME PLANS
S(904) 647-3548

Rose Mary Mapel
6240 Hwy. 98 West
Port St. Joe, FL 32456


.2AE:


!


),


0 .








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY. SEPT. 25, 1997 PAGE 7B


:RATES:
Une ads: $3.50 for first 20 words, 50 for
each additional word. $2.00 for each
consecutive week with no changes.
Call 227-1278 to place yours.
DEADLINE:
Tuesday at 11:00 a.m.


VOCATIONAL INSTRUCTOR II F/C,
GENERAL MAINTENANCE. The Flori-
da Department of Corrections has an
Immediate vacancy for a Vocational
Instructor II F/C in the GENERAL
MAINTENANCE area at Gulf Correc-
tional Institution located in Wewa-
hitchka, Florida. Qualified applicants
should have a minimum of two (2)
years experience. This position is not
classroom instruction, but involves
hand-on training to inmates. Experi-
ence in a correctional setting is pre-
ferred. Competitive salary and excel-
lent benefits. Interested applicants
should submit a State of Florida Em-
ployment Application to the Personnel
Office, Gulf Correctional Institution,
P. 0. Drawer 10, Wewalhitchka, FL
32465, or call 850-639-1162 for addi-
tional information. Application dead-
line is close of business on September
24, 1997. An Equal Opportunity Em-
ployer. 2tc 9/18




Remodeling: toilet, 2 bath vanity tops,
1 toilet tank, combination stove, sink
and refrigerator, apt. size and hang-
ing, pewter 5 light fixture. 227-2049.
Itc 9/25


fnnttipe nnob laorhs
Cabinet & Counter Sales & Installation
Specialty- tems Mantles Trims
Bob/Janna Rinehart 1493 Indian Pass Rd.
227-3590 home/fax
5tc 8/28

commercial or Residential
Large or small, We Do Them All!
Spring Cleaning
Weekly Cleaning Office Cleaning
For more Ihformation call Darlene at
653-9527. If no answer
please leave message. stp8s/2


%Yoodmai's Tree 8
Stump Service
647-5237
Scott Woodman, Owner/Operator


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


STUMP GRINDING
Average Stump $10.00
1-800-628-8733
A-. Tree Service & Stump Grinding
Vickery Enterprises, Inc.
tfc 4/6


Avon

Catherine L. Collier
Indenpendent Sales Representative
211 Allen Memorial Way Port St. Joe
(904) 229-6460


LIVESTOCK
Horseshoeing
S Trimming
647-3296 52tp5/15/97


Wood Floor
Refinishing
Make those old wood floors
look like new. Don't replace -
Refinish!
Call Circle S Enterprise
827-6828, ask for Dusty


GE 30" 4 burner electric range, al-
mond, works good, $50. 647-8126.
Itc 9/25
Refrigerator, 17 ct. ft. Sears green
$125; 3 ton Duotherm air & heat cen-
tral unit, $550; Zenith console TV,
$40; 2 recliners $50 each. Queen
hide-a-bed couch $225. Call 229-
6154 after 6 p.m. ltc 9/25
5-6 ft. venetian blinds, $150;' 2 bas-
ket French fryer, $150; 2 burner
stainless steel gas grill, $100. NEW
62 1/2 ft race car set, $100. 18 ft.
portable pig cooker with 5' rotlssiere,
will cook 3 pigs at 1 time. $3,500 obo.
648-8110 or 227-3434. Itc 9/25

Stereo and TV cabinet, please call
229-8649. ltc 9/25
Steel buildings, new, engineered
40x60x12 was $15,500 balance
$8,940; 50x100x16 was $26,200 bal-
ance $17,931; 60x200x16 was
$62,500 balance $39,972. 1-800-406-
5126. Itp 9/25
1 Nordic Track walk fit treadmill w/
workout computer for heart and calo-
rie counter $300; 1 CardioForce body
workout by Sears $50. Call 648-5620.
2tc 9/18


Wewa Serenity Group, Presbyterian
Church, Hwy. 71, Al Anon meets
Monday at 7:00. AA meets Monday
and Thursday at 7:00.

Need a D.J. for your next party or
social event? We have the now,
old and In-between music. Call
Susie Moore at 229-8039 or
Debra Wood at 229-6676
or 647-8527.
4tp9/18

J C,& B, INC.
COMPUTER REPAIR
& SERVICE
Installation of New Component
& Software
850-227-3333
3t3o9/18

F Residential Custom Wood
Commercial Industrial

A 8 R Fence
Fes/a f at nd Ceacrte Work
Albert Fleischmann FREE Estimates
EIN #593115646 (904) 647-4047


Steve Brant's Roofing
Licensed &. Insured
Lie. #RC0050321
Port St. Joe Call 229-6326
Mobile 899-0219 .or 899-0218

TLC Lawn Service .A
Catering to All Your Lawn
Service Needs
Mowing, Trimming, Clean Outs, Mani-
curing, Spraying, Fertilizing, Landscaping
and Minor Sprinkler Repair.
Ref. Available. 229-6435


A-i OIL 8
MUFFLER SERVICE
HOURS:
Monday Friday, 9-6
Saturday 8-5 CST
COMPLETE OIL CHANGE

$1 8.95 plus tax
COMPLETE MUFFLER
SERVICE
We Custom Bend Pipe for You.
Offering Complete
Outboard Motor Repair.
Owned & Operated by Danny Clayton
133 S. 2nd St. Wewa
639-4174 or 639-4175
tfc 2/6


(850) 229-9358
STRESS MANAGEMENT
a In a hurry? Try a 15 minute seated relaxing massage at my office or
your place of business. Also available: 1/2 hour and 1 hour table mas-
sages (a refreshing, relaxing "mini-vacation" time just for you)
CAROL UTZINGER, LMT
LIC.#'SMA0018478/MM0006215,


peeer Heating & Cooling
LICENSED INSURED SALES AND SERVICE
A/C Heating Ice Machines Comm. Refrigeration New & Existing Homes
Owner: Brent Pierce Phone: 229-2665
State Uc. #RA00B646 229-COOL



jlp J THE CABINET

SHOPPE
r ICustom Kitchen and Bath
Jeff Powell, Owner
580 Palmetto Dr., Overstreet
Port St. Joe, FL 32456 (904) 648-4088


Cast nets for sale, $80 and up. Call
229-9070 and leave message.
4tc 9/11
LOOK carpentry, window re-
placements, screen/glass rooms -
siding, you name it! Expert work
and nothing less at rock bottom pric-
es. Be glad to show you what I've
done 647-3452, 24-hour service.
THE HOUSE DOCTORS. tfc 9/4




FREE TO A GOOD HOME, 2 year old
shepherd/golden retriever mix, male,
and a springer spaniel, all shots up to
date. Call 639-2268. 4tc 9/28
ROTATIONAL worming is NOW avail-
able for dogs. Alternate HAPPY JACK
TRIVERMICIDE & LIQUID-VICT 2X
monthly. Safer, more effective. BAR-
FIELD'S LAWN & GARDEN 229-2727.
6tc 9/25
DOG GROOMING PLUS, 227-3611.
Professional' grooming; special dis-
counts for weekly bathing, dipping
available. Boarding for dogs & cats.
tfc 9/4


Miniature beagles tri-color. Ready to
go, $50. 647-3155. itc 9/25
Beat the heat. Kill fleas and ticks on
dogs & cats with HAPPY JACK DD-
33 FLEA/TICK MIST. Trigger spray.
Biodegradable. Barfield's Lawn & Gar-
den, 229-2727. 4tc 9/18"
AKC registered chocolate and yellow
lab puppies. Call 229-8978 after 5:30
p.m. tfc 9/4
Female miniature Schnauzer puppies,
AKC registered and vet checked, very
small. Call 229-8076 evenings orL
leave,messsage. 3tp 9/1




Perfectly kept 2 bdnn/den or third
bdnn 2 bath home by Gulf of Mexico.
Approx. 1750 sq. ft. Too many ameni-i
ties to list. Call for details & appt. by
owner. 229-8674. tfc 9/28
Nice spacious 3 bdrm., 2 ba. manu-'
factured home on Ig. lot In good
neighborhood, located on St. Joe
Beach. Many extras including storage
shed. $73,000. 647-8081. tfc 9/28


CALL 227-1278 TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD!


PUMP REPAIR& SALES LICENSED & INSURED
H & M IRRIGATION ;
for All Your Watering Needs
HAL KEELS FREE 229-2738
JAMES WILEY ESTIMATES 227-7205


W:Now 'Here 'EBefore. Holiday Season!!

GULF STRIPPERS
Complete Refinishing* Complete UpholItery
Antique Restoration
THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY*
S FREE ESTIMATES ;
1100 N. 1Sth St. Mexico Beach 648-4657
4t[ 9/18 or Leave Message



CARPET CLEANING
Ken Hicks Residential/Commercial
Carpet Water Damage
Upholstery Odor Control

Free Estimates, Call Anytime B6484258
Sr t. : : fc 2/6


Air Conditioning -- / Phillip McCroan
Heating Ice Machines Owner & Operator

Coastal Service Company
,Commercial & Residential
R 0066562
(904) 229-6907 Office
Port St. Joe, FL 32456. (904) 227-5373 Mobile


Office: 850-229-6018
FAX: 850-229-8976


C. R. SMITH & SON, INC.
Excavating Land Clearing Fill Dirt *
Backhoe Dozer Front End Loader

Complete Septic Service! ,
Installation Pump-Out Repair



GARRY L. GADDIS
AIR CONDITIONING INSTALLATION
& REPAIR
EXTENDED WARRANTY FREE ESTIMATES
REPAIRS ON ALL BRANDS INSTANT FINANCING
SERVICE AGREEMENTS

648 5474 FL License ER 0010992, RA0054218, R00065928




LICENSED BONDED INSURED



Carpet and
Upholstery Cleaning
Steam Cleaning


(904) 229-9663 (904) 827-2826


3 bdrm., 1 ba. house w/freplacece n.
h&a on 1/2 acre lot at Howard Creek.
$35,000. 827-2128. tfc 9/28
Gulf Aire, 4 bdrm., 3 ba., double gar-
age, excel. cond. $134,000. Owner
anxious, make offer. Pelican Walk
Real Estate. 647-3155. Itc 9/25
Three bedroom, 2 ba. brick home for
sale in White City. 827-2997.
2tc 9/18
3 bdrm., 1 ba. house, central heat/
air, 1087 sq. ft. of living area, carport,
Irrigation well and pump. Lot size
100x160, 1624 Palm Blvd. Reduced
to $69,500. 227-1280. 2tc 9/18
BY OWNER: Seller Motivated! 3 BR
Spanish style house with large pool in
Port St. Joe, nice neighborhood.
$69,500. 229-2580 or 229-9282.
tfc 9/l1

Lake Alice area, mobile home, vinyl/
shingle, ch/a, 2 bdrm., 1 1/2 ba.,
stove, refrigerator, 2 back to back
nice lots, 8x10 storage shed and large
workshop wired. Call 639-3530.
4tp 9/4
Three adjoining wooded lots on Red
Bull .Island in Wewa, near the Dead
Lakes, $20,000 or best offer. 205-
544-1381 or 205-753-2583. 4tc 9/4,


Beautiful town home, Barrier Dunes,
completely redone. Can see ocean
from all 3 decks. Many extras, some
furniture stays. Call 227-3351.
tfc 9/4


For Sale by Owner: 2 corner lots with
two bedroom, 2 bath mobile home, 3
1/2 years old, 1988 Parker Ave.,
Highland View. Call after 5 p.m., 227-
3492 or 227-1773. tfc 9/4
Home for sale by -owner: brick home,
1 1/2 lots, nice neighborhood. 4 bed-
rooms, 2.5 baths, family room,-sun
room. Formal living & dining room.
CUstom kitchen & breakfast nook.
hot ttib, swimming pool, large deck,
fenced in back yard. 2700 sq. ft. heat-
ing & cooling. Location 103 20th St.,
PSJ,(904) 229-8409. By appointment
only. tfc 9/4
Wewa. one bdrm.. one ba. trailer w/
large screened porch, carport, nice
large comer- lot near public boat land-
ing. $27,000. 639-5920. tfci 9/4


For sale by owner: two story new
home, 2048 sq. ft,. 3 bdrm., 2 1.2
bath, master bdrmnn., 22'x16' with gar-
den tub, sunken den w/fireplace and
home theatre system with surround
sound. Front and rear porch, 12'x16'
util. shed. By appt.,only. 101 Yaupon,
229-6411. tfc 9/4

1/2 acre lots on
paved county road,
septic tanks, wells,
natural gas, ready to
move onto. $16,000.
Owner financing with

Call Billy Cart,

227-2020, 647-3381.
fc 9,/4

Bay front home, executive 3 bedroom,
2 bath, fully furnished, inunmmaculate.
227-7506. tfe 9/4
1/2 acre lots, 5 miles n. of Overstreet
Bridge at Creekview Subd., with sep-
tic tank & well. $2,500 down,
$132.16 mo. Call George, 229-6031L
Two bay view lots on Marlin St., High-
land View. Sepc tank in. $19,000 for
both. Call Ro asco Realty at 227-
1774. r eow7/17

FOR
INFORMATION
DURING
A


Or Other
DISASTER
Call Gulf County
Emergency Management
229-9110.229-9111* 229-9112


200 Carolina Dr., Mexico Beach $124,900






2 Bedrooms. 2 Baths REALTY INC.
SPECIAL FEATURES Spacious brick home 2 blocks PORT ST. JOE
from beach. Price includes new range Ireezer. dish- 1 4
washer, garbage disposal washer'dryer drapes and 227-1450
blinds


1703 Garrison Ave. $82,500






L ;. REALTY INC.
IPECI-.L FE.TuPE'. L I .: .i.- :, n l.. Id.I-.cc PORT ST. JOE
K. w..... i.. ,, .. ,d i... r ... .... 2 2 7 -14 5 0
FIu.:.|. hal I-.l:.-m. r, ( d.,.lr',l h', l] 1 '. i i ,-Ii '",, I r,:,. ,,-,.:lu J..' ti jr rcl, .n .
- :r j r,: d l. j:, .I.. ,,p:r di 'i: ,r J tId;J












Letterheads

Envelopes


Business Cards

Brochures

Forms

Flyers

QUALITY AFFORDABLE PROMPT SERVI CE


The Star

Pablishing Co.

of Port St. Joe, Inc.

Phone 227-1278 or 229-8997

e, 308 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe


TRADES & SERVICES











PAGE 8B THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1997



State Park Is Site of Annual Hawk Migration


[ p e d o u $ $It 'o mIIh p oc ll !


In Florida, St. Joseph Penin-
sula State Park is a point of con-
centration for thousands of
hawks each fall. The annual mi-
grations are among the most
spectacular found anywhere in
the world. By planning a visit to
the park during late September or
anytime in October, there is an
excellent chance of seeing large


numbers of raptors.
Sharp-skinned hawks, Coop-
er's hawks, broad-winged hawks,
and falcons are present during al-
most every day of the migration.
Other birds of prey appearing in
smaller numbers are the Missis-
sippi kite, Northern harrier, os-
prey, red-tailed hawk, red-
shouldered hawk and turkey vul-


ture.
From northern states and as
far away as Canada, these long-
distance travelers migrate south
along mountain ridges and river
valleys until reaching the Gulf of
Mexico, whereupon they turn
westward and fly around the Gulf
toward Mexico and South Ameri-
ca.
Though they generally fly;
along a wide corridor while mi-
grating, those hawks which reach
the St. Joseph Peninsula are fun-'
neled west via a much narrower
pathway-the peninsula averages


about a third of a mile wide-and
are thus much easier to see in
large numbers. The record hourly
number observed is 600 hawks-
ten per minute.

Hawks are an essential part
of the environment; they help
keep rodent and insect popula-
tions in control, thus assisting in
the balance of nature. These mag-
nificent creatures are a vital part
of the natural heritage. For more
information, call St. Joseph Pe-
ninsula State Park at (850) 227-
1327.


31 ,..,.:..r,' rl,. L3.w. :"'1 1 0:-
;f : l,. 1- l. IEl: iH:. ': .3.:' :. l T ,1 :.,T ,i' ...) h..a. t.r.,:l I,,-"
i,., ,l .I:,, ,, :,, l... .I :, |: 13: : ', : .. ,T ., : .I.- l:,.. l
l.:,l,, ..;,.'- : ,,, ,r,:l,.,d. ..,. ,-,, r l,,;1. .:, j,.h 0 h,,:, I_,,,, :, ,l,r,.) l3n .


This column is provided as a service of the Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Inc., a professional counseling
and mental health center. It is not intended to replace psychological counseling or treatment services.


Dear Counselor:
My mother, who is 82 years
old, has been living with us now
for five years and she is driving
my wife crazy. She has to have her
bed sheets changed, sometimes
three times a day, saying that the
bed is infested with bugs..
She often makes us keep on
all the lights in the house all night
long. She won't go anywhere, even
to the backyard without me at her
side. My wife and I are beginning
to argue and I don't want this to
end in divorce. Helpl
Signed,
Loving Son
Dear Loving Son:
Your mother could be pre-
senting some of the symptoms of
dementia, a disturbance of a per-
son's thinking process, which
often occurs in older people. She
seems to be extremely fearful and
may be having tactile hallucina-
tions (a' sense that something is.
touching her when nothing is pre-
sent).
It may be best to start by dis-
cussing your mother's unusual
feelings/fears with her physician.
There are available medications
that can lessen these fears.'
She could also be evaluated


by a psychiatrist, a physician spe-
cializing in prescribing medication
for people with cognitive or emo-
tional disturbances.
It is not uncommon that this
circumstance creates a tremen-
dous strain on marriages and,
other family relationships. You
may need some help managing
the stress, reinforcing the rela-
tionship with your wife, and
determining social resources that
can help you with managing your
mother's health and behaviors.
Family counseling can be a
great help in all of these areas.
Psychiatric evaluation and/or
family counseling is available
through the Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Inc.
Sincerely,
Barbara Hoffman, M.A.
Counselor
Note: Please address your ques-
tions and comments to:
Dear Counselor, 311 Williams
Avenue, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
Names and addresses are option-
al and will remain confidential.
Letters may be edited for length.
Urgent inquiries and requests
for professional counseling
should be directed by phone to
227-1145.


Sen. Graham Announces Grant


to Help Welfare Recipients


United States Senator Bob
Graham announced last Friday
the Department of Labor's deci-
sion to award an estimated $51
million to the State of Florida. The
funds come from a block grant
created to help welfare recipients,
especially those with few skills,
little education, drug problems, or
poor work' history, find and keep
jobs.
Florida must now submit a
plan to the Department of Labor
describing how the monies will be
spent. The Department will over-
see the program.
Moving people from welfare to
work is one of the primary goals of


Bedrooms: 3: Baths: 3 Land: 2 lots
PRICE INCLUDES: Range. refrigerator, stacked
washer/dryer, gas fireplace, cen. h/a. new rool.
large bricked patio


Fantasy Properties, Inc.


120-UU u. S. Hwy. 98 ,'
Mexico Beach, FL 32410


NEW LISTINGS:.
SEASHORES 8102 Alabama Ave. nice 3 bed-
room, 2 bath home in an exclusive'subdivision.
Fully landscaped including irrigation system and
well. Two car garage. Many extras including tiled
showers, garden tub, fireplace, cathedral ceiling,
white lacquered cabinets, architectural shingles. A
must see. $118,000.
MEXICO BEACH 111 S. 37th St., Unit 4 Pier
Pointe Townhouse. 2 bedroom, 11 2/2 bath, fully
furnished. Nice gulf view from upper deck, new
air cond. Large back deck. Excellent .condition.
Features include an all electric kitchen, sunken liv-
ing room, garden tub. Excellent rental. $110,000.
OVERSTREET AREA 178 S. Canal St. canal-
front. 3 bd., 2 ba.,approx. 1650 sf. ch/a, well, sep-
tic, 2 car garage, full front & back decks, back deck,
includes ,a 20x9.7 screened in area, downstairs
office, walk-in pantry, refrig., satellite dish w/set-
up equipment, 1,264 acres, 100' on Intracoastal
Waterway w/dock. $140,000.
MEXICO BEACH 140 Pine Street. A very nice
and comfortable 3 bd., 2 ba. home on 2 lots. Very
nice neighborhood. kitchen w/island w/track
lighting and pantry. Liv. rm., den, ding rm. and sun
rm., central h/a, 2 car carport, Ig. screened porch
off liv. im. Appliances include stove, refrig.,
microwave, washer/dryer, storage galore!! Sit on
the patio and enjoy the flora and fauna of the love-
ly landscaped yard. $189,000.
MEXICO'BEACH- 111-B S. 38th St. Very nice two
bd., 2 ba and powder room townhome'close to
beach! Fully furnished, all appliances, ch/a. Has
Florida room and deck with gulf view. Master bed-
room and bath downstairs and loft bedroom and
bath upstairs. $112,000.
PORT ST. JOE. 137 Cape Plantation Dr. Beautiful
3 BR 2 BA stilt home in restricted subdivision.
Great room with fireplace opens onto larger 12'x28'
screen porch overlooking 16th green of St. Joseph's
Bay Country Club; Underneath parking and stor-
age. ch/a, Jennaire stove, refrig., microwave, dish-
washer, disposal. Well kept. $179,900.
MEXICO BEACH, 125 Circle Dr. Recently reno-
vated DUPLEX. Two bd, 1 bath each side. Nicely
furnished, ch/a, just steps to beach and close to
canal. Good rental potential. $160,000.
St. Joe Beach 254 Coronado St. Really nice well-
maintained 3 bd 1 1/2 ba. 12x60' mobile home, fur-
nished with dishwasher, ref., gas stove, ch/a,
microwave. Kitchen and bath redone. Also
enclosed front porch and a back deck, 2 sheds,
sprinkler and well. Property 135'x150' under chain
link fence. $75,000.
8213 Hwy. 98 St. Joe Beach Gulfaire Exquisite
3 Br 2.5 Ba townhome. Just under 1600 SF, fur-
nished, roof,'carpet, interior paint 2 yrs. old. Wood
burning stone fireplace. Large deck off master BR
upstairs and living room downstairs. Spacious and
airy. Outside storage rooms front and back. Also,
1g. storage under stairwell. All electric CH/A, dis-
hwasher, disposal, refrigerator, compactor, washer-
dryer. Owner occupied but great rental potential.
Must see to appreciate. $225,000
Cape San Bias Cape Sands Landing. Nicely dec-
orated beachside townhouse. Duplex unit. 2 bd.
and 2 bath downstairs, 2 loft bedrooms upstairs.
Nice screened-in porch, steps to the gulf. Fully fur-
nished. $189,900.
Mexico Beach Dolphin Run Townhouse #5, Nice
2 bd., 2 1/2 ba. f- rsedjtownhouse. Has two
decks overlooking ~.l atures include paved
parking underneath, outside showers, new cen.
h/a. Excellent rental unit. $135,000.


(850) 648-5146 or 1-800-458-7478 REA


Cape San Bias Sea Cliffs. Beautifully furnished 3
level town house w/great gulf view from each lev-
el. 3 bd., 3 ba., gated community, private beach, Ig.
swimming pool, built on concrete pilings. Many
extras. $199,900.
Motel 4103 Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach. Located on
four lots, gunite swimming pool, boat parking,
good investment potential. $550,000.
Mexico Beach Marina located on Mexico Beach
Canal 4 lots, bait and tackle shop, gasoline
pumps, boat docks, 3,000 + sq. ft. bldg. $690,000.
St. Joe Beach Sea Gull Townhouse #11.
Completely refurbished 3 bd., 3 ba. townhouse.
New central heat/air, new roof, hot water heater,
all new carpet, tile, furniture, wall paper. Mint con-
dition, excellent rental potential. $175,000.
GULF FRONT
7799 HWy 98, St. Joe Beach Far N Away'- Beautifully
decorated 3 Br 2 Ba half of duplex, completely remod-
eled in 1992. 1 Br 1 Ba downstairs, 2 Br 1 Ba upstairs.-
a\'..Ier dr,ner. new CH/A. Excellent rental. $199,000
378 Gulf Pines Dr., Gulf PinesSubd., One of the
finest Gulf front homes in the area. Gorgeous 5 bed-
room, two bath, with many amenities, including ele-
vator, elec. storm shutters, irrigation system, custom
counter tops, 12' ceilings, glass block in master bath,
extensive decking, boardwalk to the beach, fireplace.
The nicely landscaped home has a wrap around
porch, sundeck with sunbrella, and a screened porch.
Comes with refrigerator, stove, dishwasher, satellite
dish and window treatments. Located on almost 1
acre. $489,900..
17-D S. 38th St. Beautiful furnished 2 bd., 2.5 ba.
town hi dish-
washe el ftla0A lor for
your own pleasure. Reduced to $160,000.
INDIAN PASS Beautiful Gulf front lot one of a
kind. Over 2 acres, both side of county road C-30B.
One hundred feet on the gulf. 1.59t acres in south side
of road. Nice trees, vegetation, terrific beach. $235,000.
ACROSS HIGHWAY FROM BEACH
2702 Highway 98. Zoned tourist/commercial. Nice 2
bd., 1 ba., each side, S in.',on, central h/a, city
water, good rental p ..~,t 100x75'. $118,500
furnished or $112,500 unfurnished.
61 First Street, Mexico Beach. Beautiful 4 bdrm., 2 full
baths, 2 half bath stucco home, on Ig. 145'x280' lot,
just 1 1/2 blocks from dedicated beach. Great room
with fireplace, office or hobby room. Large kitchen
w/island and bar, dining room, in-ground, 15x30
lighted gunite pool. Screened porch, 2 car garage, fish
pond, cen. h/a. TOO MANY AMENITIES TO LIST.
MUST SEE, TOP CONDITION. $175,000.00.
319 Robin Lane.- 2 bdrm., 2 ba. split plan home.
CH/A, 12x20' sunro -d s. Laundry/wet bar
combination. Dish -Lfrig., stove, W/D
hook-ups. Nice yard and neighborhood. 500.
Reduced to $70,000.
801 Maryland Dr. Very nice 3 bd., 2 ba. 14x70' mobile
home. Cen. heat/air, large deck, $49,000.
GULFAIRE SUBDIVISION
Gulfaire Dr. Triplex. Two 3 Br 2 Ba units and one 1
Br 1 Ba unit. Very nice. Good investment. To be sold
together. Total price $175,000
Gulf Aire Subd., 102 Sea Pines Dr. Want room? Large
2200+ sf. frame, 2-story home on corner lot. 2 bd., 1
ba., recreational room downstairs, 2 bd., 1 ba, living
room, dining room, fireplace, and kitchen upstairs.
Remodeled in 1995. Very comfortable. MUST SEE!
$148,500.
ST. JOE BEACH
100 Santa Anna Frame duplex, 2 Br, 1 Ba upstairs, 1
Br 1 Ba downstairs. R c o0 beach. Good rental
history. $80,000. Red'l"ed"y5,000.


federal welfare policy. The new
Balanced Budget Act of 1997
helps to achieve that goal by
authorizing the Labor Department
to provide Welfare to Work Grants
to states and local communities.
"These funds will benefit all
Floridians by helping to break the
cycle of poverty and enabling
Florida's neediest welfare recipi-
ents gain the skills they need to
move from dependence to inde-
pendence," said Graham.
The grants can be used to
create and subsidize jobsas well
as pay for child care, transporta-
tion, on-the-job training, and job
placement services.


HANNON
REALTY INC.
PORT ST. JOE

227-1450


John M. Delorme, Realtor
647-3633
Ellen F. Allemore, Realtor
647-8939
Joy Holder 648-8493
Patricia Raap 648-5965
Moira Ritch 648-4217
Donna Selfert 648-5919
Joan Smlthwlck 647-4150


COMMERCIAL/IN VESTMENT PROP.
Port St. Joe Appro. 2 acres commercial/industrial -
lots of possibilit,- 509,000
Port St. Joe. Established existing department store
business. Getyinron ground floor of downtown revital-
ization! Int entjr,' fixtures and established business.
$22?,000.
LOTS
MEXICO BEACH Houses Only '
110 S. 38th St. Lot 12, Blk 6, Unit 5. 75'x90' zoned
tourist/residential. Approx. 300' to beach. Water tap
paid. $70,000
424 New Mexico. 224'x158'x189'; lot 25, Blk B, Unit 14
- triangular wooded lot. $12,500. Singlefamily home
only.
410, 412, 414 Colorado Dr.'100'x158.33' each Lot 12,
14,.16, Block B ULinitl 14. $24,900 each. Owner financ-
ing, v..tli 20t-. duin-. 10% 10 years. '
420 Colorado Dr. 100'x158.33' Lot 22, Blk B, Unit
14. $26,900, Owner financing, with 20% down, 10% 10
years.
12th St. Nice area, walk to beach. Lot 8, 90x120, resi-
dential, $20,000.
413, 415 Filfth St. 100'x!58.33' Lot 13,15, Blk A, Unit
14-. 527 00( ea.i. Owner financing, with 20% down,
10% 10 years.
304 & 306 Hatley Dr. Lots 4 and 5, Block B. Two
nice residential lots, 87.5' x 108' each. $15,000 each.
Grand Isle Nan Nook and Kim Kove Lot 19, Blk D
- 71'X 115'. $11,500
Wysong S/D Comer of Robin Lane & 15th St. Lot
1, Blk 3 149' X 70' X 127' X 100'. $14,000 MAKE OFFER
BEACON HILL
Houses Only,
Faulk Place 100' X 120',' with large septic tank.1
$21,000
Triton St. Lots 5 & 6, Blk 3, Unit 1 irregular. $32,000
GULFAIRE SUBDIVISION
Homes Only Subdivision swimming pool and ten-
nis courts
Christen's-Curve. Nice cleared lot, trianglular shape,
near pool and tennis court. Phase IV, Lot 8, $27,900.
Gulfaire Dr., cleared lot, Block C, Lot 32, 80'x125'.
$19,000
Gulfaire Dr., Very nice cleared lot, Block-C, Lot 33,
90x125'. $19,000 or $36,000 for both Lot 32 & 33.
112 Periwinkle Dr., Lot 6, Blk F, 75'x125', good res-
idential lot on quiet street. $23,000.
SEASHORES SUBDIVISION
Nautilus UlNERIOONTRACT
Nautilus Dr. Lots 4,5,6,7, & 8, Block A. $22,000 each.
ST. JOE BEACH
Mobile Homes or Houses
Pineda St. 50' X 125' each -3 lots in first block across
from beach. $25,000 each
OVERSTREET AREA
FIVE ACRES on the Intracoastal Waterway, approxi-
mately 500'. water frontage. Lot size approximately
500'x450'. $85,000.
Creekwood Lots 14 & 15, Approx. 1.25 acres total
PLUS 2 pie-shaped lots 6 & 7 directly on the creek.
Sold as package. $22,000
Wetappo Creek and Highway 386 15.5 acres Great
Potential. $70,000
WEWAHITCHKA AREA
Highway 71 Gulf County Farms 4 acres. $15,700
Riverside Park Land Dr. Lots 9 & 10. One block to
boat basin. $8,000 each. Both lots available for less
money.
http:,//www.homtown.com/
fantasy
e-mail: fantasy@digitalexp.com


SElizabeth W. Thompson
LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Office: Hwy. 98 at 19th St., Mexico Beach
Mailing Address: Rt. 3, Box 167, Port St. Joe, FL 32456
FAX: (850) 648-4247
850-648-5683 or 1-800-582-2990
After Hours: Jay Rish, Associate Broker, 850-227-5569
Brenda G. Miller, GRI, Realtor@ 850648-5435

NEW LISTING!!! WHITE CITY, 284 SEALEY DR. Enjoy country living at its best on
this 3.43 acre site with a safe.harbor that grants easy access to the Intracoastal
Waterway. Rambling ranch style house that has 5 bedrooms and 2 baths with 2300 sq.
ft. of living area. Amenities include: formal living area w/fp, den/tv room, dining room,
spacious kit. w/island bar & plenty of cabinet space, Ig. screened porch, and covered
carport. Home is covered by tile, carpet & vinyl flooring, has cen. h/a, & is on county
water, yet as a private well on site. Property is nicely wooded yet also has plenty of
open space. There is a barn w/several stalls and a corral for raising horses or one
could raise flowers in a greerhousei Plus much, much more. If you can enjoy clean
country living w/deep water access to St. Joe Bay in 15 minutes or Apalachicola in 30
minutes then this gem is for youl PRICED TO SELL AT $129,900.00.
ALSO: Coriliguou. ic, ihe above mentioned property: 1.5 acres with a 15' deeded
access to the water and its own'pond. Older mobile home, septic system, and-power.
This parcel has has ito large -ie-e-l greer-nhou.'e frames that could be put to good use
for a large nursery Many posstiibilicie here.,' PRICED AT ONLY $39,900.00, WITH
OWNER FINANCING i
ALSO. 1 25 acre parcel that hat o'er 150 of frontage on the safe harbor that has
access: to the Intracoastal Waterway. Nice par lially wooded parcel. PRICED AT ONLY
.$20 000 00, with owner financing. Call Jay Rish today for a showing at your conve-
nience!!!!
NEW LISTING: COMMERCIAL BUILDING ON THE CORNER OF REID & THIRD
STREET, DOWNTOWN PORT ST. JOE. Fine commercial building that has many pos-
sibilities. Building is 1100 sq. ft. heated and cooled space. Both the A/C and the roof
area less than 2 years old. Building also has several partitions, a rear door, as well as
a small bathroom. Great location for retail or professional establishment. PRICED
RIGHT AT $59,900. Call Jay Rish today for a showing at your convenience.
NEW LISTING!!! 206 Narvaez St., Sea
Shores Subdivision, St. Joe Beach. 3
S- '. bd., 2 ba. stucco home in beautiful &
S' established Seashores Subdivision.
Approx. 2000 sq. ft. under roof. Call Jay
Rish. Price $124,500.00.

PREMIERE GULF FRONT TOWN-
HOUSE AT ST.JOE BEACH. ..
3 bedroom 2 1/2 bath townhouse .......... ----' "" .-
that is one of the finest around. This
two story unit has many fine fea-
tures. This townhouse is first class in r -
every respect and was' con-pleely .
renovated in 1995. THIS GULF 4
FRONT GEM WILL NOT LAST
LONG!!!!!! $189', .00.0 Call Jay q
Rish today for a showing.
NEW LISTING! 209 ALLEN MEMO-
RIAL WAY, PORT ST. JOE. 3 bed-
: room, 2 bath contemporary home irr

room design with a gas fireplace
and a large home office. Nice
kitchen with a large dining room
attached, master bedroom and bath
with double sinks and plenty of closet space. Spare bedrooms are divided with a full
bath. Other amenities include: large covered patio, sprinkler system, double garage
with utility room with its own stand up shower; beautiful landscaping and much more.
Priced right at $99,900.00. MAKE OFFER!!! Call Jay Rish today.
BAYOU FRONT BEAUTY, 1612 Monument Ave. More than 2550 sq. ft. living space,
-needs some work. 4
bdrm., 2 1/2 ba., 2 car
garage, large lot with fan-.
tastic view of the water.
Rainbird auto. sprinkler
system, intercom, built in
S ,vacuum cleaner system, cen. h& a, fam-
.- ily rm., foyer, kitchen, includes large
pantry, U-shaped work area and a gen-
erous Breakfast area, dining room, liv-
... ing room, laundry-sewing room, porch,
dbl. garage, Too many extras to list!
$119,900. Call Jay Rish.


NEW LISTING!! 407 Nautilus Dr. -
Seashores Subdivision. 3 bd. 2 ba home i
in one of the area's premier, subdivisions. I
Won't last long .. $149,900.00. Call Jay i
Rish today! !


NEW LISTING!!!!!! Investors special g, g rt 1618 Marvin Ave.
Port St. Joe. lr a 0 h j ot, 174'x175' in a nice
neighborhooCa ay Ristoday for a showing!
MEXICO BEACH: NEW LISTING: 130 CIRCLE DRIVE. A 2 or 3 bedroom 1
bath beach house only steps from the water. It features a large Fla. room with a
good view of the water, brick fireplace, large kitchen with all appliances, plenty of
parking area, outside utility building, fenced back yard. Located on a quiet street.
Make an appointment with Brenda Miller today. ...PRICE.... $119,900.00
2 LOTS on 19th StreSOMlt. Joe. $29,900.00.
2 LOTS IN WARD RIDGE. $1.9,90(ISOU. MANY MORE AVAILABLE!
BAY PROPERTY NEAR PRESNELL'S IN SIMMONS BAYOU. 1.5 acre pie
shaped property that has the following dimensions: 122' of road frontage, 57'
frontage well into the marsh, and 751' deep. This parcel is zoned residential/com-
mercial. This could be a great homesite or one could erect up to three single fam-
ily dwellings. Price $59,500.00.
Mexico Beach. Corner 15th St. & Hw^,.o f j e acts of acreage
zoned "GENEFR IR f rxmately 9100' on
15th Street and bl '< y387 See Brenda Miller today. .......$150,000.00
NEW LISTING: 121 N. 15th St., Mexico Beach. Cozy beach cottage with a very
LARGE yard, and only one block to the beach. One BR one BA, furnished, refrig-
erator, stove, wall AC unit, outside utility building and enclosed shower.
Constructed of concrete block in 1983, has good insulation. The house is situated
on two lots each 75'x100' which enables plenty of room for expansion in the
future. Affordably priced. Call Brenda Miller for more details. Price ... $65,000.00
BEACON HILL: NEW LISTING: STARFISH AVENUE To lared, high and
dry property, on paved stretit n or. Each lot is 50'
x 100', quiet iN ",o B 'eacon Hill. Call Brenda Miller.
PRICE ..$24,000.00
BEACON HILL. BONNETT STREET Two lots each 50' x 100', Lots 18 & 20, Block
24. Owner financing, 20% to 25% down, 9% interest, 5 Year term. Call Brenda
Miller. ....$10,000 each
Look for us on the Internet at http://www.homtown.com/thompson
http://www.mexicobeach.com/thompson
And now you may e-mail us on the Internet at:
elizwthompson@digitalexp.com or
elizwthompson@juno.com

LET US HEAR FROM YOU TODAY!


I -




IHANNON
REALTY IMC.
PORT ST. JOE

227-1450