The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02810
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: October 12, 1989
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: UF00028419:02810

Full Text

Archives Bindery
1508 Hwy. 431-5
AibertvilleAL 35950


USPS 518-880 Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches In Florida


USA Today Gives

Gulf Co. Schools

Good Marks

On College Incentive Program

Gulf County finally received
some positive press from a major
daily newspaper this week, when
USA TODAY featured the good
things which are coming out of
its college incentive plan for high
school students.
Accustomed to negative-and
inaccurate-publicity about the
plan and other happenings in the
county, directors of the duPont
Plan here in Gulf County were
pleasantly surprised when the
national newspaper used the Gulf
County plan as a positive show-
case as to what could be done on
a national level. The newspaper
was doing an in-depth article on
encouraging kids to have more
interest in planning a college ed-
ucation after their high school
The story, titled, "Florida Pro-
gram Gives Kids A New Outlook,"
pointed out how the plan is work-
ing in Gulf County. It said that
two years ago, 50 of 137 graduat-
ing seniors went on to college.
Last year, it was 83 of 157.
The article pointed out how
both Port St. Joe and Wewahitch-
ka High Schools are aiming their
guidance departments toward as-
sisting students to achieve all
they can with the goal of earning
more aid to attend college and ac-
ceptance by a school of higher
learning with an adequate grade
The writer-Pat Ordovensky-
-pointed out how Carol Cathey,

guidance counsellor at Port St.
Joe High School has initiated and
is teaching a course on preparing
students for the Scholastic Apti-
tude Test [SAT]. 'We're offering it
for our students," Cathey said.
In Wewahitchka Sharon Ga-
skin received good press for her
work in convincing students that
education beyond high school is
The program, introduced in
Gulf County two years ago by Da-
vid Eardman, dean of admissions
at Rollins College in winter Park
and Herbert Daltonm, his ocun-
terpart at Middlebury College in
Vermont, has been. adopted by
the Gulf County school system.
The plan is partially financed
by the Jessie Ball DuPont Foun-
dation. Gulf County was picked
as a pilot for the plan because of
the enthusiasm of Superinten-
dent of Education Walter Wilder,
according to the USA TODAY ar-
"It's nice to be noticed in a
positive way," Helen Ramsey, as-
sistant principal at Port St. Joe
High School, and a pioneer leader
in the project in the local system,
said this week.
Gulf County was pictured as
having a program in operation
which deserves to be copied by
other school systems in the na-
tion to encourage better educa-
tion in high school as well as en-
courage students to begin
thinking about making college
plans early in their school career.

Mexico Beach'. Gets

"Sweetheart" Offer

On Sewer
Mexico Beach Commissioners
were hit cold by a proposal to
lease a sewage collection and dis-
posal system at their regular
meeting Tuesday evening.
Commissioner Al Cathey said
the proposal had "hit us all cold
and we still have to digest a lot of
information and do a lot of inves-
tigating before we commit the
city; even to what looks like a
good deal."
Representatives of Communi-
ty Consultants of Kissimmee,
walked into the Commission
meeting Tuesday night and of-
fered to put in a sewage collec-
tion and treatment system, with
the City doing the billing and the
up-keep on the system.
"It looks like a good deal for
us,",, Cathey said, 'but you never
can tell until you get all the infor-
mation available on the matter."
Community Consultants are
,| also talking with Callaway about
a similar deal and are making
plans to purchase the Gulf Aire
system, enlarging it to handle the
150 customers already on the
system and the 90-plus who have
expressed a desire to hook up.
A system to serve the com-
munity of Mexico Beach would
cost approximately $3.5 million
and would handle 350,000 gal-
lons per day.
Representatives of the central
Florida firm estimated the aver-

age bill for Mexico Beach custom-
ers of a such a sewer service
would be about $18.00 per
The firm offered to furnish
the system, ready to operate, and
then lease it to the City of Mexico
The representatives said at
least 815 customers would have
to sign up before the system
would be feasible. There was no
requirement mentioned of mak-
ing subscription to the service
mandatory, if it is put in place
and into operation.
Some hesitancy was ex-
pressed in the vein of an availa-
ble sewer service spurring growth
at Mexico Beach, "until it became
another Destin."
One resident said, "It won't
be Mexico Beach anymore."
In spite of this one fear, Com-
missioner Cathey said the Com-
mission is going to give the pro-
posal a long hard look. "It looks
like an easy way for the city to
get a sewer service, but since
very few things worthwhile are
easy, we'll look this one over
Cathey said, in a nutshell,
the Commission was hit, cold,
with the proposal Tuesday, and
they certainly plan to look at eve-
ry detail of the detail so as not to
miss a good opportunity if it is,
and not get stuck in a bad deal if
it isn't.

ComisinHa CosdWateColctonPonsDutPulc as'

A NEW MAKE-UP of the Gulf County Commission delib- From left to right are Commissioners Jimmy Gortman,
rated on several business items Tuesday. In the photo Donald Parker, new Board attorney Robert M. Moore, new
above, they are considering presentations by bonding chairman, Nathan Peters, Jr., and Commissioners Ed
firms on handling the County's $3 million road issue. Creamer and Doug Birmingham.

Solid Waste Continues to be a Trashy

Problem, with County Commissioners

Two Bonding Firms Present Finance Plans to County Board

Just because the Gulf County Com-
mission said they were getting out of
the garbage collection business and
closed their 14 collection points
throughout the county, the., are still
not necessarily rid of the problem they
were trying to get rid of.
People are still dumping solid waste
at the collection sites at a heavy rate,
according to Sam Graves, who directs
the solid waste program for the county.
Graves said 'They have even run over
our signs which we've put up, notifying
people the dump is closed."
The County has reacted to the situa-
tion by making Swa-Cars available at
the Wewahitchka compactor site until
the compactor is completed; putting on
a couple of monitors to tour the county
and discourage indiscriminate dump-
ing; require the new collection firm to
better publicize the fact he has a collec-
tion service available throughout the
county for people to retain and started
a search for a parcel of land on which to
build a landfill for the future.
On receiving reports that dumping
at the former sites has not stopped,
even though the collection trailers have
been removed, the Commission decided
to try and work out a system which
would make dumping of solid waste
more efficient and convenient.

HEAR BONDING AGENTS marked, 'We don't need to tie up every
Two finalists-William Hough and source of revenue we have on this is-
Associates of Panama City and South- sue. We have a good, solid $3.2 million
eastern Municipal Bonds of Orlando-in issue here and we don't need to over-
a group of five bidders, made their final step our capabilities."
pitch to become the county's fiscal The Board will make the final deci-
agent in their $3 million road bonding sion on which firm to employ at their
program Tuesday. next regular meeting.
Hough came first, outlining a pro- RED WOLVES
gram which could provide the county Jerry Hollomon advised the Board of
up to $3.5 million in construction mon- plans to breed Red Wolves in a natural
ey, if the county pledged other revenues wild state on the St. Vincent Island Re-
for such things as insurance and pay- serve.
ment collateral. Hollomon said the Red Wolves are
Don Jackson, who made the pitch not the same animals nor have the
for Hough, said the county is probably same habits as Grey Wolves.
looking at an interest rate of approxi- 'These animals tend to be more
mately 7.1%, depending on the rate at placid in their habits. They are not dan-
time of sale. gerous to humans and chances of them
Pfil Hunt of Southeastern gave near- leaving the island will be very remote."
ly the same figures, but a small change Holloman said the Red Wolf is be-
in percentages means a lot of money coming extinct. 'There are only 118 in
when dealing with $3 million bond is- existence and most of them are in cap-
sues over a 20 year period. tivity. We want to raise some in a wild-
Hunt said his firm's figures were erness environment and re-introduce
that they could get the county an esti- them into their natural habitat. This is
mated $3.615 million of construction not a reintroduction effort. It is a prop-
money at a rate of 7.25% to 7.5%. Most gation effort," he said.
other factors in the presentations were COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
similar. The Commission was notified Tues-
Attorney William J. Rish, who has day that state requirements for the
worked with the county in getting up
the issue and naming a fiscal agent, re- (See COUNTY on Page 7)

Complex Rules for

Landing Common Fish

The Governor and Cabinet
voted unanimously on September
26 to approve a complex mullet
rule recommended by the Marine
Fisheries Commission which is
intended to decrease fishing effort
and harvest levels on black mul-
-require a Restricted Species
endorsement to the Saltwater
Products License to exceed the
recreational bag limit and/or sell
-create a statewide commer-
cial minimum size limit of 11

inches and retain the 10% under-
sized allowance, and all commer-
cially harvested mullet must be
landed in a whole condition;
-establish a recreational bag
limit of 50 fish/person/per day;
the size limit and requirement to
land in whole condition does not
-prohibit harvest of commer-
cial quantities of black mullet
from sunrise Saturday to sunset
Sunday between October 1 and
(See FISH on Page 7)


HEAVY USE OF the several solid waste dump sites
throughout the county continue to be used by residents,

even though the Commission has removed the collection
trailers which were formerly parked at each site.


C s I T 0


It's A Trend

What happened to those ecologists, scientists and nutrition-
ists who were telling us just a few years ago that the seas of
planet Earth could feed the whole world, giving everyone a suf-
ficiency of protiens and other food elements necessary to main-
taining a healthy life?
We remember them like it was yesterday, telling us the sea
was overflowing with food material for human beings. All we
had to do was to harvest it and distribute it to all the hungry
masses around the globe and our hunger problem would be
solved in short order.
Do you remember this claim?
We believed it then and we believe it now. We believe it so
strongly that we feel the only thing which stands between the
sea solving our world problem and those needing the nourish-
ment it is capable of producing, is the Florida Marine Commis-
The Commission, made up of eggheads who have no work-
ing knowledge of harvesting the sea or anything else, now has
our state in the position where it is driving a formerly healthy
industry out of business, as well as depriving a hungry element
of humanity of food they can afford.
Our people can no longer catch the plentiful redfish, Span-
ish mackerel, king mackerel, shrimp, and other food species
because of having their hands tied behind their back. In the
meantime, foreign interests are raking these same so-called
"endangered" species in by the ton and unloading them on
American markets at prices American fishermen would like to
be allowed to meet.
What are these foreign fishers doing to this resource? Pre-
serving it? How are we preserving it, if we merely stop our own
fishermen from producing and make up their shortfall in our
growing demand for product, by buying from foreign produc-
ers? If the species is threatened, it's just as depleted when a for-
eign boat catches it as it is if an American boat catches it.
Now, after all these crazy regulations-including the salt
water fishing license-have taken their toll in other areas, we're
facing a regulation of the lowly mullet. Perhaps the most plenti-
ful fish on this part of the planet, considered a trash fish in
many areas, but a delicacy here, could well disappear from lo-
cal fish fries and dinner tables, if the trend continues.
We pay more for the privilege of catching a needed food re-
source, but are restricted more and more every day in its har-
vest. If the permits keep increasing, we suppose the curve will
meet somewhere down the road and we'll not be able to keep
any seafood we might catch. The trend is headed in that direc-

Afraid to Ask

We're almost afraid to ask, "How did your garbage go last
We missed being.able to carry our week's accumulation of
newspapers, wrappings, etc., to the collection point on Niles
Road. But, we have collection service from the City of Port St.
Joe and it really wasn't that much of an inconvenience.
What we're wanting to know is how did the garbage go for
those who do not have city collection service. We'll wager that
it didn't go very well, or else it went out in the woods, at the
end of some small dirt road.
However it went, it was probably an inconvenience, at best.
We're also willing to wager the county commissioners had
more than a few calls asking what they could do with their gar-
bage. We wonder how many had people bring the sacked gar-
bage to their house and place it on the porch or on the lawn?
That has happened in other places where garbage disposal was
made to be a problem.
Probably this first week wasn't all that.traumatic. It will
more than likely get worse as time marches on and garbage
piles up.
We just hope you won't be bashful about calling your
county commissioner about this garbage situation. We definite-
ly don't want our county to get in the shape it was a few years
ago. We still believe we will have problems until the county gets
in the collection business and makes subscription mandatory-
even though the commissioners don't want to do it. We don't
want fines from DER, either.

iHunker Down with Kes |

Sowing, Sowing, Sowing......

Accountability. It's a heavy
word. The problem is, I'm afraid,
it doesn't carry the weight it once
did. You know what I mean? And
believe me, I have put some more
thought into it lately I just
can't seem to put my finger on ex-
actly where or how we got off the
Let me illustrate. A few years
back I'm strolling through my
back yard, minding my own busi-
ness, when I hear the most gosh-
awful crash, bang, ping, bong-
donk. I rush around to the back
of my clock shed and there is one
genuine, made in America, 26-
inch, aluminum baseball bat
sticking about half-way through

the back window. Pieces of glass
are still flying through the air. I
see the back side of several boys
scattering in more directions than
the glass. One was disappearing
over a five foot high fence. Anoth-
er jumped up on the shed and
bellied down, very quiet and very
still. Josh climbed the nearest
tree with speed that Tarzan
would have envied. I called time
I counted to ten very slowly
about fifteen times and gathered
my two up for an explanation. I
wish you could have heard it. To
this day I don't know exactly
what happened. Josh was on our
side of the fence as the game was

moving from Early-Bird's back
yard to ours. Josh "wasn't doing
nothing". Jesse was still on the
other side of the fence and as he
couldn't climb the fence with a
bat in his hand, he tossed it over
first. "I just gave it a little pitch -
I don't know how it knocked out
the window."
"I don't know, Dad."
"I don't know, Dad."
'You boys reckon a big gust of
wind just up and came along and
carried that bat right through the
"Gee, Dad, you're pretty
smart. That probably could have

Lang's Thang Lang Newberry

"And to each of the twenty-five thousand people who will send
ten dollars each to cover my bond goes a special invitation to
spend this weekend at our house!"


,. 3,


done it."
Accountability. What would
have been wrong with, "I'm sorry,
Dad, I did it. You can take 25
cents out of my allowance for the
next ten years to pay for fixing it.
I won't do it again, ever!"
How about the star center-
fielder who dropped a routine fly
ball in the last of the ninth to al-
low the winning run to score. "I
didn't get a good jump and the
ball got in the lights and some-
body stole my favorite glove and a
gust of wind....."
His teammates naturally fall
right into the flow, 'Well, you
know, Bill has been playing on a
bad leg and besides, no one ex-
pected Crash to hit a lazy fly ball
to center in that situation ."
The promotion doesn't come
at the office. 'Well, you can bet
my work performance didn't have
anything to do with the way they
promote in this place,"
One of my favorite is, "Gosh,
officer, you've got to be kidding -
this car won't go that fast."
Congress, God bless'em,
passes a law that actually works
and they line up on the Hill to
take the credit. Everybody had a
hand in pushing it through.
Let'em pass some legislation that
six months after it goes into effect
has got us all confused, bewil-
dered and angry, why, you can't
find a soul that drew that one up.
Think back with me for a second
who stepped forward and ac-
cepted the responsibility for the
Iran-Contra Affair? :
Please don't get the idea that
I'm sitting in a glass house cast-
ing stones today. Excuses, I've
made a million of them. And the.
sun has gotten in my eyes and
the wind has blown me off course
Accountability, you can bet
I've ducked it.
Maybe that's why it's on my
mind today. We can't just keep
going and going and going. It
bothers me that in our society to-
. day we lopk,theo..ther way so of-
ten when we get down to that ac-
countability part. -
It's no different on this abor-
tion thing. I've heard it discussed,
examined, hashed, and re-
hashed. I've heard pro-choice,
pro-life, and pro-rights up to my
eyeball sockets. Now, in this
country, we're talking legislation.
Listen..folks, this issue was legis-
lated on a mountain top in a wild-
erness epochs ago. We need to
stop talking legislation and start
talking accountability
When we stand before the Su7
preme Judge (and I'm not talking
about nine folks in black robes)
we can't blame it on the wind -
or on some choice-choice group
from Omaha, Nebraska. This na-
tion, our legislative bodies, and
you, and me are going to have to
stand up and give an account on
(See KESLEY on Page 3)

ETAOIN SHRDLU By: Wesley R. Ramsey I



other trip to the lithotripsy ma-
chine at University of Alabama
Hospital in Birmingham last
Wednesday afternoon, and had
all kind of adventures this trip.
This second round on the
lithotripsy busted her gallstone
up in three small clusters of frag-
ments and put it in position to be
successfully treated by medica-
tion. The last time only shattered
the stone, but it came back to-
gether during the intervening
month. The doctors say, that in
all likelihood, this final trip did
her stone in good.
This was good news for Fren-
chie, but this is such a ho-hum
treatment, it really wasn't the
highlight of the trip.
Actually, I got material for
several different articles, but I'm
going to condense them all into

one, just to keep from boring you
too much.
ing Stones were in Legion Field in
a concert.
That's a short statement, but
our motel was right in the middle
of the University of Alabama com-
plex in Birmingham, and I believe
every young man and woman of
college age in Georgia, Alabama
and north Florida, gathered in
the neighborhood of our motel to
catch a shuttle bus for Legion
Field and the concert.
There were four bus pick-up
points within three blocks of our
motel and all the pick-up points
were just like the one at the cor-
ner outside our room.
We walked down the street to
a restaurant to eat supper Thurs-
day. What with the crowds, etc.,
we were in the process of going to
eat, waiting to eat, eating, or
walking back to the motel for two
and a half hours. The shuttling

started about 30 minutes before
we came down and was just
winding down when we got back
to the motel.
The pick-up stations looked
like where a bunch of pigeons
had stopped. There were beer
cans and bottles, drink cans and
bottles, cigarette butts, wrappers,
paper cups and general debris
And this younger generation
is supposed to be the one so con-
cerned about our environment.
lithotripsy operator about how to
spend our evening Thursday,
while waiting for some tests to be
made Friday morning, we decided
to kill the afternoon by taking a
trip to the Galleria.
Have you ever been there?
It makes Panama City Mall
look like a lean-to behind the
woodshed in comparison.
So do the prices.
Panama City Mall prices are

higher than most Port St. Joe
merchants, but the Galleria pric-
es. made PC Mall seem inexpen-
Needless to say, we didn't
buy much.
I bought a small cup of frozen
yogurt, which cost me a buck fif-
ty. Frenchie started to buy some
suckers with Halloween designs
on them, for the kids in her Sun-
day School department until she
found out they were $1.00 each.
A buck for a dime sucker
The prices were high, but the
aesthetics of the place were fabu-
The male nurse's' words,
when we asked him where we
could kill some time were, 'The
only and best way to do that is to
go to the Galleria!"
He was correct. We saw hun-
dreds of people who were very ev-
idently just sight-seeing.
The place had a high vaulted
glass roof, which allowed the
sunshine to come in and make

the garden-like atmosphere of the
promenade flourish.
Visiting the Galleria isn't
worth going all the way to Birm-
ingham to see, but if you go any-
how, don't miss the opportunity
to go out there and look around.
Wear a good pair of walking
shoes and carry a sweater. They
keep it cool inside.
ONE .NIGHT, WE went to
Leo's Seafood House to eat sup-
per. That's also within walking
distance from the motel, so we
hiked it over to Leo's.
This was Thursday, when the
concert-goers were crowding the
I got my menu in Leo's and
started looking at their choice of
foods, when I spied a featured
dish, highlighted with a heavy
black border around the item.
The item was blackened red
"What gives?" I asked myself.
"Here the state of Florida gives

my friend Gene Raffield all kinds
of trouble, causing him to spend
thousands of dollars to delend
his actions, for catching red fish,
but here it is on this menu."
I had to wonder who had
caught the red fish on that menu
and where was it caught.
If Gene Raffield can't catch
redfish and market them out of
his place, nobody should be able
to catch or market the item.
If the state of Florida Is ar-
resting Florida fishers for catch-
ing red fish, for whatever reason,
and the rest of thel world is al-
lowed to catch and IAharket them-
-as apparently someone is-then
the state of Florida needs its
rules changed.
If the red fish came from a
foreign market, the U.S. should
be ashamed to stop its fishermen
from utilizing product while they
buy it from foreign producers; in
the name of conservation.
They call people like that,

St. Joseph Bay Tide Table
Time Ht. Time Ht.
9:57 a.m. H 1.3 4:51 p.m. L .2
10:30 p.m. H 1.1 .2
5:24 a.m. L .7 10:05 p.m. H .2
7:14 a.m. L .4 10:27 p.m. H .2
8:33'a.m. L .1 11:06 p.m. H .3
9:42 a.m. L -.1 .4
12:00 a.m. H -.2 10:50 a.m. L .7
12:47 a.m. H -.3 11:57 a.m. L

Where Are the Red Fish Coming From for 'Leo" to Blacken?

: 16.

USPHS 518880 Send Address Change to In County-$10.00 Year In County--8.00 Six Months
WV USPHS 518880 The Star out of county-s$15.00 Year Out of County-$s10.00 Six Months
/ ,* *<< Published Every Thursday at 304-306 Williams AvenueT Tt
Sort st.Joe, Florida 32456-0308 POSt Office Box 308 TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertise-
second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe. FL Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308 ments, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage fur-
WesleyR. Ramsey Editor & Publisher Phone 227-1278 their than amount received for such advertisement.
%4!1 .^ Wesley R. Ramsey............Editor & Publisher
William H. Ramsey ..............Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word is thought-
WSP Frenchie L. Ramsey.............OfficeManager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA32456-0308 fully weighed. The spoken word barelyasserts; the printed word thor-
Shirley Ramsey ...............Typesetter WEEKLY PUBLISHING oughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.

Oct. 12
Oct. 13
Oct. 14
Oct. 15
Oct. 16
Oct. 17
Oct. 18

- M --w

I -- L"OffammatpMAL-Im oft-= MC-NodIVIAL-.1m IL-.





- 11 p7lt-(ClI -



,. .I By Wendell Campbell

Some Things I've

Learned in Fifty Years

If I live until October 12, 1989, I will be fifty years old.
Fifty years is a long time to some people. To others, like myself,
it's just a fleeting moment of time that passed before we knew it.
Whatever it is, fifty years of living on planet earth is, in my opin-
ion, worthy of some review and inspection. In my fifty years, I lived a
lot and learned, well, a little.
Below are a few things I have learned from my fifty years of ex-
perience of living:
*Never stand behind a horse and hit him with a broom to get
him to move. He will kick you in the stomach and it will hurt.
*Close friendships in early life soon fade away and become lost
in the race of life. Isn't it a shame?
*The first kiss is always the worse. That's why you remember it
so long.
*Money can't buy happiness but it can buy you a nice, big, com-
fortable car so you can ride in style while looking for it.
*Wherever you go, there you are.
*A person will always be who they are and a product of where
they came from, no matter what they do to try and change. I wish I
had learned that at a much earlier age.
*Moderation in all things makes for a happier, healthier life. I've
learned considerable lessons in this area of life, too.
*A teenager without acne doesn't know what hard living is all
*There is strength in humility.
*People who do not recognize a Supreme Being are lost, in more
ways than one.
*People who live by the sword often get "run through" from the
*Hard work alone will not guarantee success. To be successful,
a person must have some sense, work hard and have a lot of luck.
*If at first you don't succeed, when attempting an impossible
feat, give up. There's no need to make a complete fool of yourself
*A family with lots of love, laughter and happiness is a rare phe-
*Don't be too trustful of other people, especially naked bus driv-
*It's no disgrace to stumble and fall. The disgrace is not getting
up again.
*Laugh and the world laughs with you. Laugh too much and the
world will have you committed to an institution.
*One question. If the world's a stage and all the people actors,
then what happened to my part?
It's been a wonderful half-century to me. I am privileged to live
in a town I love, have a business that provides a living for me and
my family and no one could ask for a better wife and children than I
have. I thank God every day for all that he has blessed me with.
It's a Happy Birthday for mel
I"- -


After 34 Years, Daughter Finds Her Lost

Father, Marvin Clenney, In Port St. Joe

Back in 1952, Marvin Clen-
ney of 1021 Long Avenue was a
sailor in Uncle Sam's Navy, at-
tached to the submarine service.
He would remain a Navy man un-
til 1980 and remain attached to
the submarine for most of those
years. He was a machinist, and
was assigned to aircraft carriers
later in his service career.
In 1952, Marvin and his
young wife, whom he had been
married to just a little more than
a year, had a baby daughter, Su-
san. About a year after Susan's
birth, Marvin was transferred

from the Boston area to Groton,
Connecticut. His wife was a na-
tive of the Boston area and re-
mained behind.
Long months at sea on sub-
marines caused Marvin's wife to
divorce him after two years and
Marvin never saw either his for-
mer wife or his young daughter
Until Tuesday of this week.
Susan, now 36 years old,
married, but with no children of
her own, came to visit with Mar-
vin for a few days, after a lively
few months of correspondence,

Marvin Clenney embraces his long-lost daughter, Susan Goodwin,

which led up to the visit.
Susan started to look for her
long lost father last summer. She
didn't know where he was, or
even if he was still alive. Marvin
had gone back to Boston in 1958
to see his daughter, but his for-
mer wife had remarried and
moved from the Boston area.
Marvin couldn't locate them.
Last summer Susan and her
husband, now living back in the
Boston area in Billerica, a small
town in the suburbs of Boston,
began to try and locate Susan's
father, whom she hadn't seen for
most of her life.
Susan and her husband went
to the library in Boston and
spent hours copying down ad-
dresses of all the Clenney's they
could find in library records. As a
result of the search, she sent out
50 letters all over the nation, ask-
ing for information about a Mar-
vin Clenney.'
A man; from California was
one of three to answer the letters
and sent her information about
seven Clenneys he knew from the
Colquitt, Georgia vicinity-
Marvin's home town.

Another response came from
a Jan Clenney of Birmingham,
Alabama, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Clenney of Port St.
Joe. Jan Clenney called Marvin
to ask if he knew a girl by Su-
san's name and Marvin identified
her as his daughter.
Jan then wrote to Susan, but
before Susan could contact Mar-
vin, he wrote Susan, giving some
of his background.
This contact was made just
prior to Thanksgiving last year
and the two have corresponded
regularly ever since.
Susan and her husband, Or-
rin Goodwin of Billerica finally
had the opportunity to come
south this month and one of the
"Must" stops on their itinerary,
was a stop to see her father, Mar-
The two had a fantastic reun-
ion, with only photographic snap-
shots to identify each other by
and will be spending the next few
days getting acquainted. after
34 years.
Monday, anticipating Susan's
arrival the next day, Marvin said,
'You know. I'm kind of excited!"


Grand Opening

Tuesday, October 17 -
6:00 p.m. Central

Come By And See Wewahitchka's Newest Concept In
Preschool And Child Care
Learning, Growth, Fun, Socialization and Care

Main Street and River Road
(Wewa Elem. Main St. Site)
2TC 1015-10/12

Dear Editor, .. ,
I read with interest an editori-
al in the September 28 issue of
The Star called, See The Signs.
'The writer was commenting 6n
the war against drugs and
seemed to feel that unless we, as
a people, get deadly serious
against drugs, we may as well as
legalize their use. The writer
made reference to Mike Royko's
column in which he interviewed
a Chicago policeman, who felt
that in order to control drug use
in his district, legalization might
have to come into effect.
I think what the writer was
saying was that a half hearted ef-
fort is almost like no effort at all. I
agree that we must adopt a "get
tough" attitude and toughen the
laws for both the abuser and the
seller, but I also think the writer
missed the mark in one area of
his comment.
Drugs in our society are far
from being a problem of "less
than 20% minority". Drugs are
not some isolated problem which
exists only in the famous "Candy
Comer" area of Panama City or in
the north end of Port St. Joe.
Drugs are being used, bought,
and sold by a much greater per-
centage of people than most of us
care to admit. Drugs are a part of
society's highest class the so
called respected members of our
communities, all the way down to
1) the "down and outers" of Chica-
go's east side! The user or the
dealer could be your neighbor,
your relative, your child. It could
be the parents of your child's best
friend it could be anyone be-
cause the color of money is a
rather universal temptation and
addiction is no respecter of race,
creed, or social class.
We have become a society like
unto the Roman Empire, the fa-
ther being usurped of his legal
authority over the family a so-
ciety in which money has become
our "god". and a society who has
left the welfare of our children in
the hands of educators and when
our children get into trouble, we
blame it on the educational sys-
tem, on peer pressure, or simply
attribute it to the times we live in.

Heating & Air

Plumbing & Electri
229-8416 or 227-19
Maj oER0007623, RI

Like the Romans, we have in
many ways becomean "ungodly"
society, and as people we have an
attitude of, "if it feels'good, do it",
grab the pleasure of the moment,
and we have chosen to forget the
principles this nation was found-
ed on. It is indeed time that we
get serious time that we begin
to examine the beams in our own
eyes before looking at the splin-
ters in our brother's eye. It is
time that we stop simply accept-
ing drugs, no matter what they
are, as being a part of our culture
and none of our business as long
as our own lives are not directly
affected. We, as a nation, must be'
ready to "go to war", whether that
means higher taxes for more edu-
cation, or money to pay for pris-
ons to incarcerate those who use
and those who sell. It is time that
we open our eyes to the truth
around us, time that we get in-
volved, and time that we try to re-
establish the strong family foun-
dations that help to prevent such
situations as the one we are in to-
When staph infections are
discovered in a hospital, drastic
measures are taken to contain it
and prevent its spread. It is a
known fact that unless such
measures are taken, the infection
will spread like a fire with an un-
limited source of oxygen. We
must take the same measures
with drugs, less history repeats
itself, and we, like the Roman
Empire, will be destined to crum-
ble from within. We must support
the efforts of our government in-
stead of sitting around like "side-
line coaches" and saying what
SHOULD be done. Legalization
would only serve to promote this
insidious plague that threatens to
destroy usl We seem to think that
the problem is too far out of hand
- that all our efforts are simply
an exercise in futility, but faith is
believing that something is going
to happen and we must begin to
believe that we, as individuals,
can make a difference like the
song by Michael Jackson says,
we must start with "the man in
the mirror" and pray for change.
Melissa Shagena
Mexico Beach, FL

(Continued from Page 2)
abortion. I hope we're not found
Accountability. You'd better
believe it's heavy.

log homes
Investment 100% secured h\
model home. st~iing at S12.475.
Retain your current job.
Call Don Hickman
Toll Free -18(X)-633-0(l70 or
Collect 615-399-1721.
country ltivig
I 1 Murliws' r-, Rd
.,\ntiocl:h. '"l t 2'me '". -Il."

St. Joe
Communications, Inc.
Since 1924

*Complete Business
*Designed to Your

* Facsimile Equipment
* 24 Hr. Service
* Installations

* Repair
* Telephone Equipment
* Dependable
Equipment, Systems
and Service


Fees for Cashing Checks
Fees for Transfer or Transaction Accounts
Minimum Balance
Service Charges
Limit on Number of Checks

Paid 5 1/2% Dividends Last Quarter

Free Checks for Members 65 years old or I
Automatic Transfers from Savings to

I =1m] 1 JOE I [oAPi=Ii]I/[ 1


Terms Available -

502 5th St. FL WATS 1-800-441-4406

ical Work
54 106 Bellamy Circle
F0040131, RA0043378


Cathy Rish and Louis Bode Exchange Vows

Miss Catherine Elizabeth Rish
Sand Mr. Louis Steven Bode were
united In holy matrimony on Sep-
tember 30 in a beautiful double-
ring, candlelight ceremony in the
First United Methodist Church of
Port St. Joe. The six o'clock rites
were officiated by the Reverend
Johnny McCurdy of Dothan, Ala-
bama, and the Reverend Monsig-
nor J. Bernard Caverly of St. Pe-
tersburg, and were directed by
Mrs. Wilber Altstaetter.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Joseph
.Rish of Port St. Joe, and the
granddaughter of Mrs. Elizabeth
Woods Thompson of Mexico
Beach and Mrs. Lucy Plowden
Rish and the late Roy Powers
Rish of Wewahitchka.
The groom is the son of Mr.


and Mrs. Lajos Bode of St. Peters-
burg. He is the grandson of Mrs.
Helen Alfuso.
In the vestibule of the church,
guests were welcomed by a beau-
tiful arrangement of alstomeria
and tiger lilies, spider mums, and
hot pink carnations.
Awaiting the arrival of the
bride, the sanctuary was resplen-
dent with the lights of hundreds
of candles in burnished brass
candelabra of seven and fifteen
branches and in a tall twenty-
one-candle tree backing and
flanking the altar and creating a
wall of soft light across the front
of the church. Each candelabrum
was enhanced with spiraling and
cascading arrangements of white
gardenias, mums, daisies and
roses accented by lavish amounts


Served with vegetable and your choice of starch.

Catch of the Day This Week is
Fresh Flounder.
Fried, Broiled or Charcoal Grilled

..eter's Convenience Store
Open 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Sunday Tuesday and Thursday Saturday
Closed Wednesdays

We have fresh baked bread and pastries daily.
Also fresh oysters, shrimp, crab fingers, and fish
All purchases over $15 in the Restaurant and the
Store receive a free lottery ticket when presented
with this advertisement.

Phone 227-1774

of fresh green ivy, perched white
doves, and hanging bells. Addi-
tional white candles in small
glass globes sitting on arrange-
ments of green leaves and guard-
ed by white doves dressed every
The importance of the altar
was made manifest by a huge ar-
rangement of white gladioli, foot-
ball mums, daisies, and roses
backed by lush foliage and featur-
ing white doves.
Parent's pews were marked
with white tapers on tall slender
stands adorned with cascading
white gardenias with ivy, white
doves, and generous bows of
white satin ribbon. Family pews

Good Luck Sharks!
Hey girls! We have purple and gold head-
bands and barrettes, get some for homecom-
*Special: Thursday, Friday and Saturday Only -
Get a free birthstone ring with any $20 purchase!
Great selection of shoes (00 8)
We now have clothes in Premie Siz-
es too!

Wee Beginnings i
302-A Reid Ave. 227-1233

Now I

Ready to
Debbie Butler



n Our New Location

404 Long Avenue
Across From the Health Department
serve you 6 days a week.
r, Brenda Mathes, Sonja Linton.
a Taylor, and Eva Price Thursday
227-1155 ot.1'9
Cindy Stephens
will be here for
VE STYLES Free Color Analy-
sis and Beauty
ITY SALON Makeover.

404 Long Ave.
, Phone 227-1155

were identified by flowers, bells,
and massive bows; and other
pews, also, were decorated with
large white bells hanging from
rounds of green leaves with two
small white doves.
A program of prenuptial or-
gan music was rendered by Mrs.
George Duren and included' thes ,
selections of the bride: "Liebes-:
tram" by Liszt, "Jesu, Joy of
Man's Desiring" by Bach, and "0
Perfect Love" by Gurney. She ac-
companied the soloist, Miss Bar-
bara Berry of Panama City, a lyric
soprano, who sang 'The Wedding
Prayer" by Dunlap and 'The,
Lord's Prayer" by Malotte. '
Preceded by her attendants;
and anticipated by the unrolling'
of the immaculate aisle cloth, at'
precisely six o'clock the bride's
arrival was announced by the
chiming of the hour; and to the
strains of the traditional Bridal
March by Lohengrin, the bride
was escorted to the altar by her
She was radiant in a beauti-
ful, formal white taffeta gown
with full cathedral train. Her fif-
ted lace bodice featured a scal-i
loped sweetheart neckline and
alencon lace appliques enhanced
with seed pearls and occasional
light-catching sequins. Gathers
on short puffed sleeves were
caught by matching lace ap-
pliques. Ending just below the.
waistline, lace points added inter-
est in the front and dipped to aL
lower vee in the back. A row of'
covered buttons secured the back
of the bodice made important by
the effect of a lace yoke. The full-
ness of the A-line skirt was gently
controlled by deep inverted
pleats. The skirt and train were
trimmed with alencon lace ap-:
pliques adorned with seed pearls
and sequins and a scalloped lace-
bordered hem. Appliques formed
large matching triangles centered
front and back at the hemline. A
special feature of this skirt was
its convertibility into a large bow-
trimmed bustle for convenience
at the reception later. The bridal
headdress of lace and puffed tulle
was shaped like a crown, and the
veil was trimmed with lace ap-
pliques and bordered with tiny

seed pearls. She carried a cas-
cade of white tea roses, ivy, and
Matron of honor, Mrs. Louis
Berry, nee Pamela Sanborn, and
maid of honor, Miss Trish Tapper,
wore waltz-length gown of cerise
faille, elegant in their simplicity.
A fitted bodice, sweetheart neck-
line, and short tulip sleeves were
simply adorned at the shoulders
with self-fabric roses and match-
ing leaves. Below the waist a
slight vee gave way to a softly
gathered full skirt. Matching
pumps and clutch bouquets of
white tea roses on white tulle and
lace backed by cerise satin ribbon
(Continued on Page 5)

Brenda Guilford


Mr. and Mrs. Charles Guil-
ford of Mexico Beach have an-
nounced the engagement and
forthcoming marriage of their
daughter, Brenda Ann, to Ronald
Williamr,'Mlller, son of Mr. and
Mrs; Jaes Miller of Port St. Joe.
STh 'bride-elect is employed
with Attrney Leo C. Jones in

and Ronald Miller

Panama City, and the groom-elect
is employed with St. Joe Paper
Company in Port St. Joe.
The wedding is planned for'
October 21 at 4:00 p.m. at Treas.-
ure Bay Lodge, Simmons Bayou.
A reception will immediately fol
low. All friends and relatives are*
invited to attend.

On the Beach Eighth Street
Mexico Beach, FL




I while they last

We are open for lunch and dinner 7 days a week.
Call 648-3010

Highway 98, Mexico Beach Across from Express Lane
p ------ -------------------------

* Computerized Prescription Service
* Surgical Appliances & Supplies
Home Health Care Products
Natural Vitamins Gift Items
Perfumres Cosmetics

Nights, Emergencies
or weekends Call
PHONE 227-1224

The Staff of Active
Styles is proud to an-
nounce that Eva Price
is joining them. She will
be working Thursday -.
Saturday, 9 a.m. 6 p.m.

o;-8 *

On Hwy. C-30, 3/10's of a mile east of the Cape San Bias road
New Winter Hours
Open 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Friday, Saturday and Sunday

jrjLIZI I*^ AKRE, .31AWM, --- ---, I --- -


oana as



Revival at H.V.
Church of God
Highland View Church of God
will be in revival Sunday through
Friday, October 15 through 20.
The special revival emphasis
will begin with the morning wor-
ship services Sunday and again
at 6:00 p.m., Sunday evening.
Special worship services will be
held Monday through Friday at
7:00 p.m.
The evangelistic team who
will be leading the special wor-
ship time will be Evangelist Far-
rell and Glenda Kyser. The couple
will also be presenting a special
music program each evening.
The public is invited to attend
any or all of the services.

Are You Tired of All the Junk Around Your House?
Have A Garage Sale! Place Your Ad With Us.

Catch the Si ri

Farrell and Glenda Kyser

Cans tituion fand Ponumeiu
'Port St. -104

Sunday School............9:45 a.m. Evening Worship ...7:30 p.m.
Morning Worship......... 11:00a.m. Bible Study
Methodist Youth Wednesday............9:30 a.m.
Fellowship.................5:30 p.m. Thursday...............7:30 p.m.
REV. ZEDOC BAXTER, Pastor TONY CHUNN, Youth/Choir Director

Connie Raffield an


Mr. and Mrs. Gene Raffleld
are proud to announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Con-
hie Lesa Rafild, to Frederick
William Worrill bf Tallahassee. He
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frede-

id Frederick Worrill

rick W. Worrill of .Savannah,
A December ninth wedding at
the First Baptist Church is

Harper and Stone to Wed Oct. 21

Mr. and Mrs. W. Dqan of Ala-
bama announce the engagement
of their daughter, Theresa Harp-
"... ,o ,

Victoria Lee Reed
Has Birthday
- Victoria Lee Reed celebrated
her fifth birthday at her home
Saturday, September 30. Friends
and family enjoyed a "Circus
Clown" theme party.
Vicki's parents are Kaye ani
David Reed. Her granddads are
Tom L. Clemens of St. Joe Beach
and Ruben Nele of Fort Walton
Beach. She has two sisters.
Leanne and Colleen Reed. and
one brother, Shannon Parrish.

| ^ I

SAin't he sweet
And ain't lie nifty
u Look who has
Just turned50

er, to Clay Stone of Montgomery,
Alabama. He is the son of Barba-
ra L. Stone and the late David M.
Stone of Jacksonville,' North Car-
The bride-elect is the grand-
daughter of the late Lucille and
Willie Phillips of Wewahitchka
and Mrs. C. Jackson of Alabama,
and the late Mr. H. Jackson of Al-
abama. She is a graduate of Port
St. Joe High School.
The groom-to-be is the grand-
son of Ella Bowdoin and the late
Charles Bowdoin of" Tallahassee,
and the late Mr. and Mrs. Bill
Stone of Panama City. He is a
graduate of Houston, Texas and
is presently in the U.S. Air Force.
The wedding will be an event
of October 21 at four-thirty in the
afternoon at the home of the
bride in Wewahitchka. -
The bride's home was left, to
her by her grandparents. The
bride and groom-to-be plan to-re--
side in the home located in We-
wahitchka after their honeymoon.
After the ceremony, a recep-
tion will follow at the home of the
All family and friends are In-
vited to attend.

S .* ,'-

Darrin Scott Gfinorei
It' A Boy!
Darrin .and 'Debra Gilmore
would like to announce the birth
of their son, Darrin Scott, on Sep-
tember 20 at Tallahassee Mem0ril
al Regional Medical Center. Scott
weighed 7 pounds., 10 1/2 ounc-
es, and was 21 inches long.
Proud grandparents are Troy
and Betty Gay of Port St. Joe and
the late Troy M. Price and Hubert
and Wynell Gilmore of Panama
i 'Great grandparents are Cole-
man' and Mary Kirkland of Ward
Ridge, Clayton and Lottie Gilbert
and Lawton and Edna Gilmore of

We Now Have Frozen Yogurt

Steamed or

The World's Finest



Enjoy the best from St. Joseph Bay
and Indian Lagoon with us.
Open Tuesday thru Sunday


(ON C-30 South of Port St. Joe)

- DanlT __:

p jrlmxrl Ulm


y ,


and streamers completed their
Dressed identically to the
honor attendants were brides-
maids, Miss Heather Thompson
of Ozark, Alabama; Mrs. John
Beach, nee Felicia DiFilippo of St.
Petersburg; Mrs. Richard Forcey,
nee Maria Bode of Wallingford,
Pennsylvania, sister of the groorh;
Miss Jerral Amos of Niceville;
Mrs. Frankie Williams, nee Kim
Dupree; Miss Tanya Pippin; and
Miss Lori Ray.
The groom and his attendants
wore black tails with white ties
and vests.
The best man was Mr. Jeff
Houck of St. Petersburg. Groom-
smen were William Joseph Rish,
Jr., brother of the bride; Richard
Forcey of Wallingford, Pennsylva-
nia, brother-in-law of the groom;
John Beach, John Davis, and
Paul Sprunger, all of St. Peters-
burg; Vince Demshar of Sarasota;
Blair Milliken of Venice; and Jim
Exline of West Palm Beach.
The mother of the bride was
lovely in a waltz-length suit of
pink champagne chantilly lace.
The slightly flared jacket featured
princess lines and embroidered
Venetian lace appliques. The
three-quarter scalloped sleeves
were adorned with smaller
matching lace appliques. Compli-
menting the Jewel neckline was a
string of pearls, a wedding
present from her own groom, the
bride's father, worn not only for
their sentimental value but also
for their perfect color match. She
wore dyed-to-match satin pumps
arid a corsage of white tea roses.
The mother of the groom
chose sky-blue chiffon and lace.
Her dress featured a dropped
waist and a matching bow. Her
pumps were dyed to match, and
she wore a corsage of white tea
Mrs. Elizabeth Thompson,
grandmother of the bride, wore a
two-piece dress of silver gray silk.
Appliqued lace bordered her
cuffed long sleeves and the hems
of both tunic and straight skirt.
The bride's paternal grand-:
mother, Mrs. Lucy Rish, wore
periwinkle blue crepe-de-chine.
Her classic shirtwaist style fea-
tured three-quarter-length
sleeves and a Peter Pan collar.
Mrs. Helen Alfuso, the'
groom's grandmother, wore a
two-piece dress of pale pink lace.
Her hems. were bordered with
matching appliqued lace and her
pumps were dyed to match.
?All the 'grandmothers wore
corsages of white tea roses.
:Guests at the wedding -were.
InMted to a gala reception at the
Centennial Building and were
treated to a grand march which
featured the wedding party, the
groom's parents, the bride's par-
ents, and the bride and groom.
They formed a semicircle in front
of the gazebo and were presented
to all by Master of Ceremonies,
Miss Barbara Berry.
The nuptial couple danced,
the first dance to 'Time in a Bot-
tle". The bride and her father
danced to "Daddy's Little Girl",
and the bridal party Joined the
parents of the bridal pair to
dance to "Friends". Music was
furnished by Steel Breeze.
The recently refurbished Cen-
tennial Building was arrayed with
mammoth green ferns on white
wicker stands and large white lat-
tice screens and arches decorated
festively with white mums, spider
mums, alstomeria lilies, white
and hot pink roses,, sprays of
greenery, profuse amount' of ce-,
rise satin ribbon, and white
doves. Groupings of white
wrought-iron furniture invited
guests to relax and converse.
-The focal point of the recep-
tion hall was the bride's cake, a
white-on-white confection given
special emphasis by its place-
ment under a white-lattice gaze-
bo. Its four large tiers were separ-
ated by white Grecian columns
and bedecked with cascades of
white icing roses and borders of
shells. Fresh white tea roses and
ivy decorated each tier. It rested
on a white linen cloth decorated
with outwork and white embroid-
ery. Serving the bride's cake were
Mrs. Byron Whitten of Wewa-
hitchka, and Mrs. Henry Rish.
The groom's chocolate cake
sporting the "get-away" car com-
plete with "Just Married" signs
and tin cans was served by Miss


508 Sixteenth Street
SUNDAY WORSHIP............ 10a.m.
Sermon Topic:
Bringing Things Into
Clear Focus
Nursery Available
ADULT SCHOOL................ 11a.m.
The Rev. Dr. Elmer I. Braden, Pastor
227--71 8 M '"?."'.

From Page 4)
Janine Pierce.
Punch was served at either
end of the room from twin silver
bowls by Miss Lisa Ray and by
Mesdames Tom Gibson, George
Core, Jackie Evans, Gerald Lew-
ter, Albert Ray, Bill Brown, and
Nola Treglown.
Food tables, some round and
some rectangular, were spread
with a great variety of delectable
finger foods. Their ruffled white
lace cloths were caught at inter-
vals by nosegays of cerise satin
roses and ribbon streamers. They
featured, too, flat arrangements
of shasta daisies, huge spider
mums, and rich jade leaves. Tall
white tapers in glass globes and
votive candles in small crystal
glasses made their contribution
to the festivity.
The bride's book was kept by
Mrs. Robert Sanborn and Mrs.
Clifford Sanborn, III, who took
turns presiding from a large white
wicker Victorian chair behind a
round table covered by ,a ruffled
lace cloth. An arrangement of.
mums and hot pink carnations
stood beside the white-plumed
Floor hostesses were Mes-
dames, Charles Norton; Keith
Ward, Rick Williams, Clifford
Sanborn, George Tapper, James
Berry, Leonard Belin, Bernard
Pridgeon, Benny Roberts, John
Miller, and Ms. Susie White. Di-
rected by Mrs. Alfred Joines, all
wore corsages of white daisies
and cerise ribbons. Identical cor-
sages were worn by those who
served punch or cake or assisted
in any other capacity.
The bride escaped with her
new husband to begin their wed-
ding trip to Franklin, North Caro-
lina, in a dress of light wool chal-
lis in a fall floral print that
featured a large cream, round,
lace-edged collar, long fitted
sleeves, dropped waist, ard .a
waltz-length skirt. Her black pat-
ent pumps were trimmed with
The new Mr. and Mrs. Bode
will make their home 'in St. Pe-
tersburg where the groom is em-
ployed by Bankers Insurance
Group as an operations supervis-
Wedding guest traveling from
Tampa were Miss Ziada Ribs and
Miss Kelly Nunez and from Wal-
lingford, Pennsylvania. Mr. and
Mrs. Phillip Forcey.
Claire Monroe, Eve Evans,
Crista Wilson, Jonathan Moore,
and Miss Carol Moore came from
Orlando and Miss Jill Hamilton
from Chattahoochee. From
Blountstown were Mr. and Mrs.
Daryl Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Milo
Smith, Miss Tammy Taylor, Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Granger, Ms.
Joyce Summers, Kay Coppock,
and Greg Grainger.
Attending from Tallahassee
were Mr. Greg Bucher, Mrs. Mar-
lynn Mitchell. Miss Virginia
"Thomas, Sara Jones, Jennifer
Griffis, Kelly Washburne, Shan-
non Osborn, and Jill Wyatt.
Friends from Panama City in-
cluded Mr. and Mrs. Sandy San-
born, Mr. and Mrs. Brian .Dus-
seault, Brianna, Beau, and Belle
Dusseault, Mr. and Mrs. Walter
L. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. James
Berry, and Mrs. Herb McGuire
and Janie.
Representing Wewahitchka
were Mrs. Roy P. Rish, Jr., Mr.
and Mrs. Byron Whitten, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert C. Rish, Mrs. Charles
Morris and Meagan and Robbin
Other out-of-town guests
were Mr. Richard E. Thompson
and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Criser
from Gainesville; Mr. Roy P. Rish,
Jr., from Ft. Walton Beach; Mrs.
Al Millergren and Joy' and Mrs.
Donna Putnam from Montgom-
ery, Alabama; Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
ton Thompson and Ivey from
Ozark. Alabama; Mr. and Mrs.
Ken Hamilton from Ocala, Mr.
and Mrs. Gary Ward from Boyn-
ton Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Thomas from Selma, Alabama;

Congratulations to the Jr.
High and J.V. Sharks. They both
played last Thursday, October 5.
Jr. High played at Wakulla with a
win of 20-0. The J.V. played here
against Bay with a win of 20-7.
Jr. High will be going to Blount-
stown this Thursday, October 12,
starting at 5:00. J.V, will be play-
ing Bay there at 7:00. The Varsity
Sharks will be playing here Fri-
day, October 13, against .fifth
ranked Blountstown, starting at
8:00. Tickets will be on sale at
Buzzett's and Campbell's Drug
Stores. They will also be on sale
at Port St. Joe High School until
1:00 Friday. The cost of the tick-
ets are adults $3.00 and students
$1.50. This is'a very important
game to the Sharks, so come out
and support them. Good luck,
Attention tenth and eleventh
graders: The PSAT (Preliminary
Scholastic Aptitude Test) will be
given at Port St. Joe High School
Tuesday, October 24, during
school hours. The cost of taking
the test is $5.50 and must be
paid when you sign up in the
guidance office.. Only 65 students
can sign up. It will be first-come,
first-served. Remember, College
Counseling Project credits can be
earned by taking this test.
Saturday, October 7, the
Boy's Cross County Team trav-
eled to Panama City and compet-
ed in the 3.5 mile run at the Mos-
ley Invitational. Scott Boykin'
finished first for the Sharks and
sixth overall. He had a time of
20:46. Dontae Quinn finished
second for them and 13th overall.
His time was 21:53. Michael
Whitfield finished third for them
and 28th overall. His time was
23:00. Collins Hamilton finished
fourth for them and 31st overall.
His time was 23:25. Jason White
finished fifth for them and 35th
overall. His time was 23:45. Nor-
ton Arrant finished sixth for them
and 39th overall. His time was
24:21. Brad Buzzett finished sev-
enth for the Sharks and 47th,
overall. His time was 25:36. Lee
Duren finished eighth for them
and 53rd overall. His time was
29:34. Jeff Little finished ninth
for the Sharks and 55th overall

Rep. Robert Trammell of Marian-
na, LrindMrs. H.L. Mathis from
Sopchoppy. ..
S A popular bride-elect, Miss
Rish was honored with several
prenuptial parties.
A luncheon at the Cheese
Barn in Panama City was given
by Mrs. George Anchors, Mrs.
W.O. Cathey. Jr., Mrs.. Paul Fen-
som, and Mrs. Marvin Land.
A formal tea at the home of
Mrs. James E. Harrison allowed
many friends to convey their good
wishes to the honoree. Hostesses
were, Mesdames Harrison, W.L.
Altstaetter, Leonard Belin, .James
Berry, W.L: Brown, Bernard Prid-
geon, Paul Ramsey, Hubert Rich-
ards, Cliff Sanborn, Nolan Tre-
glown, and Rick Williams.. ;
A beach party cookout for
couple. was hosted by Mr. and
Mrs. George Core and Mr. and
Mrs. Tom Gibson on August 26.
A surprise shower, a buffet
luncheon, was given in St. Peters-
burg on.August 18 by Mrs. John
Beach and Mrs. Richard Forcey.
On September 9, the Gibson
Inn was the setting for a lunch-
eon given by Mrs. Joe Hendrix
and Mrs. Charles Norton.
Mrs. George Tapper and Mrs.
Clifford Sanborn gave the Brides-
maids's luncheon on September
The parents of the groom
were hosts at a candlelight buffet
rehearsal dinner at the Harbor
House in Panama City on Sep-
tember 29.

All Forms of Insurance

Homeowners *
* Business Packages *

Auto Flood
Group Life Boat

Hospitalization Pulpwood & Logging
Mobile Homes

fc, E 322.RtidAve. Port St. Joe -hone 229-8899

Danielle Scott

with a time of 35:20; The team
finished fourth all together, with
a score of 113. They will-be going
to Rutherford this Saturday, Oc-
tober 14.
Senior portraits will be taken
Tuesday, October 17. You need to
sign up in the Media Center. Un-
L '.. '.L.

Justin Allen Catrett
Justin Is Two!
Justin Allen Catrett, son of
Rod and Michelle catrett, cele-
brated his second birthday on
September 15 with a Big Bird
party at his home. Helping him
celebrate were family and friends.
Proud grandparents are Mar-
vin and Nell Shimfessel of St. Joe
Beach and Otis and Ina Catrett of
Beacon Hill.

derclassmen pictures will be tak-
en Wednesday, October 18.
Middle School Students of the
week are: Davida Byrd, and Wes
Ramsey for the seventh grade;
and Megan Dean and Steve Ailes
for the eighth grade. Congratula-
tions and keep up the good work!

Frink School Reunion
The Annual Frink School Re-
union will be this Saturday, Octo-
ber 14, at Chipola River roadside
park on Highway 20 west of
Blountstown. Bring a covered
dish and enjoy the fellowship.

October Clearance Sale

Price's Reduced

Highland View Motors, Inc.
603 Hwy. 98, Highland View, Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Phone 229-6999

Cassette, Tape Player, Air Cond., Chrome Wheels, 5-sp. T
88 Mitsubishi PU........................... ....................... $4,995
Cassette, Tape Player, Air Cond., Chrome Rear Bumper
87 Nissan PU... ......................................................4,995
LWB, V/8, P/S, Automatic, Air Cond.
86 Chev. C10 PU .................. .................. ......4,995
SWB, 6 cylinder, Cassette, Tape Player, P/S, Air Cond., 4-sp. O.D.
.86 Ford PU F150...................................... ........,4,995
P/S, Automatic, Air Cond.
85 Dodge Ram 50-PU............................................... 3,995
Cassette, Tape Player, P/S, Automatic, Air Cond.
85 Ford Ranger PU .................................................4,195
4-door, AM/FM Stereo, P/S, Automatic, Air Cond., 36,000 Miles
Real Good Buy
87 Ply. Caravelle .........................................4,995
4-Door, P/S, Automatic, AM/FM Stereo, Air Cond.
87 Ford Taurus L...................................................5,395
V/6, Loaded, Runs and Drives Like New .
86 Ford Taurus S/W .............................................4,995
4-Door, P/S, Automatic, Air Cond.
85 Chr. Celebrity .....................................................3,495
4-Door, AM/FM Stereo, P/S, Automatic, Air Cord.
85 Pont. T1000.....................................................1 ,995
4-Door, Loaded, V/6
84 Ford LTD.......................... 9,495
2-Door, low miles, Loaded
84 Buick Riveria...................................................4,995
2-Door, P/S, Automatic, Air Cond.
83 Toyota Corolla....................:............................ 2,495
P/S, Automatic, Air Cond.
79 Ford T-Bird ........ ....... ............................695
Will Take Good (Cash) Offer


'Shark News....

By Danielle Scott



Gulf County

If you are interested in garbage


Please Call



please call


Pick-up will be once a week and the

charge will be $9.00 per month.

Participation in the service is voluntary. Residents
may still collect and transport to the two (2) compac-
tor sites in the North and South areas of the county.





Why does it take two jobs for
a family to live these days? Why
is it that catastrophic health care
is beyond any one person's re-
sources? Why is it that there is
more violence in the world than
ever before? Why do we have
more and enjoy it less? Why are
the elderly ignored? Why do we
make the aged linger on life sup-
port and kill the babies?
These are some of the "why"
questions that have come my way
over the past two weeks. The final
question in the list was asked for
the second time by an elderly
stroke victim just yesterday.
My stock reply to "why" ques-
tions is that there are few, if any
answers to the confounding un-
certainties of life. We can usually
come up with a good reply for the
"who, what, where, how, or when"
questions. But it is fruitless to
ask the "why" question. For in-
stance, the best answer for the
"Why me?" questions is another
*^ question; "Why not me?". When
we ask "why" we are inviting frus-
Yet I believe that there is a
general solution for the specific
"why" puzzles. The book of Prov-
erbs is a rich vein of wisdom's
golden ore in this regard.
If you are seeking the an-
swers to life's puzzles, search this
book and mark every proverb that
contains the word "life". Study
and meditate on these ancient
words of wisdom. Perhaps then

you will discover why life has
dealt you an unanswerable prob-
lem. You may even reveal a facet
of your own personality that you
never noticed before.
Do the same for other "why"
questions. Choose a word or two
that summarize your problem,
and search it out.
Having trouble understanding
children? Mark those proverbs
that contain the word "child". Has
someone hut your feelings (or
have you harmed another's repu-
tation)? Look up tailbearers. Are
you short of money? Check out
proverbs that contain "liberal" or
"enriched", etc. You can try this
with any uncertain situation in
your life.
As you study the proverbs
over a long period of time, you
may be surprised to discover that
there are not as many why ques-
tions in your life as there were be-
fore. Not necessarily because you
have answered all of life's puz-

Appreciation Day
The New Bethel Baptist
Church family is having an ap-
preciation day service Sunday,
October 15 for their Pastor, Rev-
erend Eddie R. Jackson, at 11:00
a.m. and Reverend Marvin Davis,
6:3e0 p.m., Rev. Jerome Williams
and congregation.
Everyone is invited to help
celebrate in this joyous occasion.

Toward Understanding
By Rev. Jerry Huft Rector St. James and St. John Churches

Why Does It Take

So Much to Live?

zles, but because you have avoid-
ed the dilemmas that make you
ask "why" in the first place.
In the meantime, if you are
asked "why" by a troubled per-
son, don't be too quick with an
answer. It may be that no one
can answer every question. Only
time and eternity can provide a fi-
nal response to all of our in-

Car Stolen on
Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe's Police Depart-
ment reported their first stolen
car of the year late last week, ac-
cording to Po'4e Lieutenant
James Graves.
Graves said an automobile
owned by Mrs. Joyce Moore, was
taken from Reid Avenue Tuesday
evening of last week. The auto
was recovered two days later in
the woods between Seventh and
Eighth Streets in Mexico Beach,
abandoned butiunharmed.
The stolen vehicle was found
by Mexico Beach Police Chief Jeff
Graves said the Police De-
partment still has not found the
person or persons who stole the
vehicle, "But we're still working
on it," he said.

Barnes Have

A Baby Boy
Keith and Tammy Barnes are
proud to announce the birth of
their son, Blake Wheeler Barnes.
Blake was born October 4 at Gulf
Coast Community Hospital. He
weighed 5 pounds, 14.8 ounces
and was 19 1/2 inches long.
Proud grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Walter H. Roberson and
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Barnes. Great
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
M.C. Wood and Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Barnes.

VA Office Closed
The Veterans Service office
will be closed October 16 through
20. Veteran Service officer Sealey
will be back in the office on Octo-
ber 23.
For assistance during this
time, veterans may call 1-800-
Say You Saw It In
The Stw


Gulf County Residents

Call Argus Services, Inc. for
garbage service at 769-5858.

We will accept collect calls.
4TC 10/12-11s2/89


The Family Church
252 Avenue E Port St. Joe, Florida Church Phone 229-8137
I Pastor: Rev. Napoleon Pittman
10:00 A.M. Sunday School, 2 years & Adult For Prayer or Counseling, Call or Write
11:00 A.M. Morning Worship & Childrens Church the Church.
6:00 P.M. Evening Worship WEDNESDAY
7:30 P.M. Bible Study & Fellowship
WJBU AM 1080 Tune in Every Sunday at 1:00 p.m.
Sponsor of New Covenant Christian Academy K-4 thru 6th Grade

SS gi nament activities. Nelson, above, second
Nelson Sw singing from left, is shown talking to Dr. Bob King,
Langdon Flowers of Thomasville, Georgia
Congressman Bill Nelson was a visitor and William J. Rish. Nelson, a declared
to the George G. Tapper Invitational Golf candidate for Governor, was making a cam-
Tournament lawn party, held at the Tapper paign swing through north Florida over the
home Friday evening, to help open the tour- week end.

Faith Christian Plans Harvest Festival

Harvest Festival planned by
Faith Christian School in Port St.
This Saturday, October 14th,
from 9:00 a.m. until 3:00 p.m.,
will be a good time of food, fun
andi fellowship for those who
come to the Harvest Festival at
the park next to the Florida Na-
tiohal Bank on Highway 98 in
Port St. Joe. It is sponsored by
parents and faculty of Faith
Christian School.
A delicious fried mullet din-
ner>'or barbecue chicken dinner

comprehensive plan were chang-
ing and the county was going to
have to come tp with some more
money just to: meet the stipula-
tionrs for January 1, 1990.
The county had budgeted
$8,500 for the plan preparations,
but now learn the requirements,
made some three months ago,
will require approximately
$16,000 to prepare.
"This is for information which
must be ready by January 1," ac-

January 15;
-prohibit the harvest of mullet
adjacent to the Everglades Na-
tional Park and seaward of a line
3 nautical miles offshore in all
other state waters.
Beginning July 1, 1992, the
rule will require any gill or tram-
mel net used in the mullet fishery
to have a stretched mesh size of
at least three inches.

with baked beans, cole slaw,
hushpuppies and tea will be
served from 11:00 a.m. until 2:00
p.m. for $3.00 a plate. Coffee and
cold drinks will be available. Have
a homemade cookie, brownie or
piece of cake for dessert.
The younger children will
have fun at the duck pond and
the bean bag toss, and everyone
will enjoy the Pepsi toss and the
balloon darts, as well as the
"Good News" booth.
There will be something for all
ages at the white elephant sale

and the crafts bazaar will feature
Christmas ornaments and gifts of
all descriptions. Take home a
freshly baked cake, pie, or loaf of
bread with some homemade jel-
lies and jams.
Parents and friends of Faith
Christian School invite you to join
them at their Harvest Festival,
Saturday, October 14th, from
9:00 a.m. until 3:00 p.m. in Port
St. Joe across from the Motel St.
Joe on Highway 98 and Fifth

From Page 1

cording to Gay Smith, of Basker-
ville-Donovan Engineers, who are
responsible for plan preparation.
The new plan requirements
have to do with' transportation
and solid waste handling.
Smith said the new work was
not included in the original con-
tract with BDE.
'This puts us in a bad posi-
tion," chairman Nathan Peters
said. "We don't have this extra
money in the budget."

The mullet i-ule also contains
the following regional regulations:
The Panhandle region per-
tains to all state waters from the
Florida-Alabama border eastward
to the Ochlockonee line shore-
ward of the three nautical mile
limit. The Ochlockonee line is de-
fined as that line drawn 110 de-
grees true from Bald Point on the
south side of Ochlockonee Bay in

"The plan will not be com-
plete until these new items are
included and you have a January
1 deadline on the document,"
Smith said.
'You should have told us
about this three months ago
when you first found it out so we
could budget it. Now we are in a
bind," Commissioner Doug Birm-
ingham said.
The Board said they had bet-
ter study this new revelation.

(Continued from Page 1)-

Franklin County, through the 4
second flashing red light buoy #2
to the three nautical mile territo-
rial sea line.
From October 1 through No-
vember 30 each year, all gill and
trammel nets used to harvest
mullet in this region must have a
mesh size of at least 3 1/2 inches
stretched mesh.




Phone 227-1365

Port St. Joe

401 Williams

S* morning were, Mrs. Vi Harrison, Cindy Ste-
S phens, Ditt Butler, Debbie Butler, owners,
C u ts t bb fl Ted Cannon, Rhett Butler [cutting the rib-
bon] Eva Price, Brenda Mathes, Laura Tay-
Taking part in a ribbon cutting, opening lor, Sonya Linton, Jacque Yeager and Opal
the Active Styles Beauty Salon Tuesday Howard.




2212N RAJI IN Odd Na,


Seniors Enjoy A Successful Rock-a-thon

The second annual Senior
Citizen Rock-a-thon was a
smashing success. The contest-
ants this year have been obtain-
ing pledges for several weeks.
These men and women are to be
admired for their long, hard
hours of labor for the program
they love and support, beyond
the call of duty. These men and
women will be long remembered
for their wonderful dedication
and have the love and respect of
all of the staff. Most of these peo-
ple do not own a car and had to
rely on friends, the van driver,
and others to get around. Aren't.
they special? The final count will
not be known until the 21st of
October. The winners will be an-
nounced-at the Port St. Joe Sen-
ior Citizens Center, and on
The senior citizens would like
to publicly acknowledge the fol-
lowing men and women that par-
ticipated this year in Rock-a-thon
II. They are Stella Norris, 'Marie
Sexton, Odell Roberts, Mark Kirk-
land, Dora Dykes, Etta Burton,
Susie Williams, Farah Dean, Ed-
die Williams, Jean Dorl, Ethel Al-
len, Daisy Reeves, and all of the
wonderful people that gave pledg-
A very special thanks to Bill
Lyles who did a superb job as
Master of Ceremonies, Ken Mur-
phy who loans his great sound
system and set it up for their en-
joyment. Rev. Dave Fernandez
gave the invocation and set the
day in the right spirit. The won-
derful singers led by Luther and
Shirley Roth. And Preston and

Nora Gibb who sang along and
entertained the crowd for over an
The rocking seniors were pre-
sented flags, balloons, and cor-
sages during the day. They also
ate delicious barbecue sandwich-
es, and drank cold soft drinks,
served to them by the wonderful'

staff led by Sara Allen, and as-
sisted by Serina Hall, Edna Lara-
more, Daisy Reeves, Lyd Stokoe,
; aiid Bertha Young. The games
were set up by Jack Hall and
Leon Tanner, with AJ helping
wherever he could. This idea was
originally suggested by Bertha
Young and it has become a won-

Fire Truck Visits Kindergarten
The Port St. Joe Fire Department visited Mrs. Garrett's, Mrs. Gentry's, Mrs. Grund's and Mrs. Nedley's kin-
dergarten classes of Port St. Joe Elementary School on Tuesday, October 10th. The students were shown fire-
fighting equipment and were able to learn first-hand how to handle fire hoses. As a special treat, the children
were allowed to ride in the fire truck. The kindergarten classes would like to express their appreciation to the
Port St. Joe Fire Department for their time and cooperation during Fire Prevention Week October 9th 13th.

Original Price
FOR SALE $115,000.00
Combination $75,000,00

Business & Home: 5,500 sq. ft.
Stocked & furnished 3 B/R
$19,000 Merchandise $10,000 Recording Set-up
50 Seat Sound Auditorium
City W/S, Natural Gas
Shown By Appointment Only
227-1325 229-6512

By Owner, Rev. T. Kennedy

Henderson's Restaurant
309 Monument Avenue Phone 227-7226

Good Cookin'
0Open Every Day, Monday Sundai
Open 7 da)s a week 5 a.m. 10 p.m
Breakfast Served from 5:00 to 9:30 a.m. \

Restaurant Nightly Specials

Monday Mullet Plate
Tuesday Catfish Plate
Wednesday Shrimp Plate
Thursday Hamburgers & French Fries
Friday & Saturday Bar B Q
Sunday Special 6 9 p.m. Shrimp $5.50
Sunday Buffet Sr. Citizens Special $3.00


Celestia Coolman
Celestia Coolman, 89, passed
away Tuesday in Gulf Coast Con-
valescent Center, following an ex-
tended illness. A native of Laud,
Indiana, she had been a long time
resident of Livonia, Michigan, and
Bradenton, before coming to this
area several years ago. She
worked as a nurses aide with
Malcolm Palmer Convalescent
Center in Farmington, Michigan,
and was the first president of the
Livonia Home Nursing Associa-
tion. She was also active in the
American Red Cross Blood Bank,
and was a member of the First
United Methodist Church of Mexi-
co Beach.
Survivors include one son
and daughter-in-law, Homer and
Mary Jo Coolman of Clearwater;
four daughters and sons-in-law,
Virginia and Woody Carmine of
Oak Orchard, Delaware, Idale
and Jerry Roberts of Fowlerville,
Michigan, Wanda and Dick Walk-
er of Mexico Beach, and Ruth
Ann and Keith Fogel of Canton,
Michigan; 25 grandchildren, 31
great grandchildren, and five
great great grandchildren; three
brothers, Don Sheets of Braden-
ton, Arlo Sheets and Jacob
Sheets, both of Columbia City, In-
diana; two sisters, Netha Ault of
Fort Pierce and Sylvia Shehan of
Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Funeral services were held
Wednesday at the Mexico Beach
First United Methodist Church
conducted by the Rev. Charles
Parker. She will be sent to Thay-
er-Rock Funeral Home in Farm-
ington for interment services to
be scheduled later. The family re-
quests that in lieu of flowers, me-
morials be sent to the Mexico
Beach First United Methodist
All arrangements were under
the direction of Comforter Funer-
al Home.

derful event.

The senior citizens that
rocked will be collecting those
outstanding pledges and new
ones in the next two weeks. God
bless all of the supporters and
thank the senior citizens that
come to your door.

Conference at

New Covenant
The New Covenant Missionary
World Outreach Church (The Mir-
acle Center), located at 252 Ave.
E, Port St. Joe, will be holding
World Conference 1989. The con-
ference will be held October 23 -
28. Night services will be Monday
through Friday starting at 7:30
p.m. EST. Day services will be
Tuesday through Saturday begin-
ning at 10 a.m. EST.
Speakers for the occasion will
be Bro. Mansfield Samples (Ponti-
ac, Michigan), Pastors La Salle
and Portia Vaughn (San Antonio,
Texas), World Missionary Michael
Cole (Grand Forks, North Dako-
ta), Pastor-Prophet Cynthia Phil-
lips (Atlanta, Georgia), Pastor
Crawford B. Railey (Panama City),
Teacr Robert- Williamns (Balti- '
more, Maryland), Bro. Harley
Russ (Virginia), Roy and Sandy
Hayes (Tampa), and many others.
A registration fee of $50 is re-
quired to attend any day service.
No fee is required to attend night
services. Two meals will be pro-
vided Tuesday through Saturday
for those that register. This in-
cludes a continental breakfast
and lunch. For more information,
contact the church. Registration
will cost $60 after October 22.
Pastors Napoleon and Phyllis
A. Pittman cordially invite; the
public to attend this conference
to hear about the signs, wonders,
miracles, deliverance and victory
in the Lord Jesus Christ.

School Luncheon Menu

The menus for the Gulf
County Schools have been select-
ed. Some days the menus may
change due to the availability of
some foods.
Monday, October 16 ham
and/or turkey sandwich, lettuce,
tomato, onion, French fries, milk
and cookie
Tuesday, October 17 beef-a-
roni, sliced tomato, English peas,

roll and milk
Wednesday, October 18 bat-
ter dipped fish, cole slaw, green
beans, roll, milk and tartar sauce
Thursday, October 19 chili
con came, sliced peaches, Eng-
lish peas, saltines and milk
Friday, October 20 tacos,
lettuce, tomatoes, pinto beans,
milk and cookie.

Corner Fourth St. & Parker Ave.
"Where Christian Love Is Shown"
SUNDAY SCHOOL. ......................... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP... .................. 11:00 A.M.
SUNDAY EVENING SONG SERVICE & BIBLE STUDY ........................... 6:00 P.M.
THURSDAY BIBLE STUDY (Pine St. Overstreet)............... 2:30 P.M. & 7:30 P.M.
648-8144 TFP 7/13/89-7/27/90

Saunders Chiropractic Center
122 Market Street Apalachicola, Florida

Completely equipped clinic with x-ray
and physiotherapy facility.
Assignment accepted on Medicare, Medicaid, Blue Cross/Blue Shield (PPC),
Workmen's Comp., Auto Accidents, and Private Insurance.
S TFC 6w299


Served with Baked Potato or Served with all
French fries, salad or slaw $995 the trimmings $995
SHRIMP -"95 OYSTERS............. 95

SEAFOOD PLATTER Served with baked potato, French fries,
salad or slaw

'1 -,

r-. Fresh
$1.00 Off I Seafood
on oyster or shrimp dinner S
I from 6 to 10 p.m. nightly I -.





High School.
The course was about 1/2
mile longer than the standard
three miles so the times were
slower by about three minutes.
Niceville High School cap-

Where to Fish

This Week
By: Scott McBean

Fishing St. Joe Bay now may yield you flounder, red fish and black
snapper. Flounder may be best caught at a good low tide, either wad-
ing in off the surf a ways or with a small boat. Flounder search out the
deep pools of water, usually a deep sandy place, is where to find them
when wading out into the grass flats at low tide.
Red fish will be moving along the surf now; chances are at a good
high or medium tide fishing along the sides of the bay will yield some
fish. If you have a boat that's even better.
Black snapper have been taken along the oil docks or long pier
next to it. A friend of mine used live bait shrimp and was quite suc-
At the Intracoastal Canal, across from Raffields, a fisherman said
he has been quite successful using live shrimp and has taken 25
pounds of speckled trout. He started early in the morning at 6:00 a.m.
or so. Maybe, that had something to do with it. He used live bull min-
nows for the few flounder he took. Just by wading out into the surf
and casting your line in, that's all I can say. I believe that fresh water
or brackish flow coming from the canal into the bay attracts plenty of
fish for anglers.
Port St. Joe Bay was plenty rough Sunday and Monday of this
past week. On Tuesday, there were hardly any pleasure boaters at all
in the bay. Only hard working mullet boats and commercial fishermen
were daring the wind, and rough chop.
I know of two sportfishermen who took their power boats out into
St. Joe Bay, but-dared not go into the off shore area.
According to the National Weather Service, high pressure will dom-
inate this area and persist throughout Wednesday. Winds are from the
northeast at 10 15 miles per hour. Seas are running three to five
feet. They don't really say much but what can you expect, pleasure
boaters are usually working when there is good weather on the bay,
and come the weekend it's rough and choppy.
I've been working on St. Joe Bay for close to two years and my
best bet is it may clear up by this weekend and have a day or two of
good weather. So get your boats and poles ready, and remember, if it's
too rough in the inlets, rivers, or bay for your boat, try wade, surf,
dock, or any kind of fishing you may choose, just get out and enjoy
this remote, scenic, quiet wonderland we all live in.

iWe Want You To Be
Part of the Friendly Place
BIBLE STUDY................. 9:45 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP.............. 7:00 p.m.
MORNING WORSHIP...... 11:00 a.m. WEDNESDAY 7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING........ 5:45 p.m.
Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 Long Avenue
infMusic -- Min. ofYuth-Edi batibo
& Outreach & Recreation



I Shorty 229-6798 :
26Years Experience
Licensed andBonded
Commercial Residential
Remodeling and Service Work
Charles Sowell [

Sur-Way Electric

This past Saturday, the Cross
Country Team competed in the
Mosley Invitational Cross Country
Meet. Fifty-five runners from six
schools participated in the meet.
The games were held at Mosley

State Farm Insurance Companies
Home Offices Bloomington. Illinois

tured first place with a team
score of 35 points. Quincy- t
Shanks finished second with a I
score of 89. 4
Antonio Smith of Quincy- IT
Shanks finished first overall with
a time of 19:23.
Port St. Joe finished fourth
overall with a team score of 113.
The Sharks could have possibly
finished second but their number
one runner, Collins Hamilton,
twisted his ankle and limped
home in 31st place. Hamilton
most likely would have finished in
the top seven and this would
have placed the Sharks second .
S Scott Boykin finished first for ;
:-the Sharks and sixth overall with
a time of 20:46. Boykin ran his
best race of the year and if the
course would have been the stan-
dard three miles, he would have
ran under 18 minutes.
Dontae Quinn finished sec-
ond on the team and 13th overall
with a time of 21:53. Michael
Whitfield ran his best race of the
year and finished third on the
team and 28th overall with a time
of 23:00.
Below are the results:
1 Niceville 35
2 Quincy-Shanks 89
3 Mosley 98.
4 Port St. Joe 113
5 Bay 190
6 Rutherford Incomplete
1 Scott Boykin 20:46 ,
2 Dontae Quinn 21:53,
3 Michael Whitfield 23:00 "
4 Collins Hamilton 23:25 :
5 Jason White 23:45
6 Norton Arrant 24:21 ;
7 Brad Buzzett 25:36
8 Lee Duren 29:34 ..
9 Jeff Little 35:20
This Saturday, the Cross
Country Team will compete in the
Rutherford Invitational which will
be held at Tyndall Air Force Base.
Saturday, September 30, the .
Cross Country Team competed in

Airman Sherrill
Arrives for Duty
Air Force Airman 1st Class
Steven W. Sherrill has arrived for
duty in the Philippines.
Sherrill is a material storage
and distribution specialist with
the 3rd Supply Squadron.
He is the son of Benjamin C.2
Sherrill of Port St. Joe and Bever-4
'- ly F. Sherrill of Cleveland, Ohio. I
His wife, Paige, is the daugh-l
K^ ter of Jimmy and Cheryl Johnson
of Port St. Joe.
The airman is a 1986 gradu-
ate of Port St. Joe Junior-Senior:
High School.

Carr Graduates
Metals Course
Airman 1st Class Robert N.
Carr has graduated from the met-
als processing specialist course at
Chanute Air Force Base, Illinois.
The course provides instruc-
tion for students to weld struc-
tures and make metal repairs re-
quired in the maintenance of Air
Force weaponry and general
ground support equipment.
During the 12-week course,
students were also instructed in
the principles, procedures, tech-
niques, and processes of welding,
cutting, soldering and brazing of
a variety of metals.
He is the son of Richard N.-
and Glenda W. Carr of Rt. 3B,.
Port St. Joe.

Say You Saw It
In The Star

Walton, GA
Terry Parker
Orange Park
Westover, GA
Port St. Joe
Collins Hamilton
Scott Boykin
Dontae Quinn
Tom Moore
Jason White
Michael Whitfield
Norton Arrant
Lee Duren
Jeff Little


the F.S.U. Invitational which was
held at Seminole Golf Course.
Over 350 runners from 52
schools participated in the 3.1
mile race.
Lyman High School of Long-
wood (near Orlando) captured
first place with a team score of
137 points.
Teddy Mitchell of Lyman cap-
tured first place with a very quick
time of 15:34.8. Mitchell is the
defending 4A State Cross Country
champion, and also the 1988
State 4A mile and 2 mile champi-
on. He will be the favorite to win
the 1989 State 4A Cross Country
Individual Championship.
Finishing second was Ray
Carter of Leon with a time of
15:55.9. Carter is the defending
3A State Cross Country champi-
Chris Wilson of Niceville fin-
ished third with a time of
Thomas Mayes of Jackson-
ville Raines finished fourth with
Chance Regina of Pensacola
Washington finished fifth with a
time of 16:31.7.
Port St. Joe finished 36th of
the 52 teams with a team score of
Leading Port St. Joe was Col-
lins Hamilton, Hamilton finished
131 overall. with a time of
Scott Boykin finished second
among the Sharks and 145th
overall with a time of 19:30.4.
Dontae Quinn finished third
among the Sharks and 204th
overall with a time of 20:36.3.
Below are the results of the

Sharks Finish 4th In Cross-Country Meet

-"'aane Clinic meeting will be held at the Kids
Guidance Clinic Instructional Day Service in We-
Slates Meeting wahitchka.
The Board of Directors of the Need Extra Cash?
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Inc.
will hold its regularly scheduled Place Your Classified
meeting on Tuesday, October 17, Ad With Us
1989 at 7:00 p.m. (Central). The

Sure Shot Pest Control Company
is pleased to announce
the relocation of their business
office to

322 Long Avenue
Port St. Joe
Phone 227-7378

"Working Hard to Win Your Trust"


Restaurant a0
formerly Carters
Hwy. 71, North of Wewa

Tuesday & Thursday Nights
All you can eat Shrimp Special......................$5.95
Friday & Saturday Nights
Seafood Buffet ............. .................. 9.95
Tuesday Friday
Home-Cooked Noon Buffet .. ....... 4.15
Home-Cooked Noon Buffet.............................5.95
Includes Salad Bar, Dessert and Drink
Senior Citizen Discount 10%
20% on Sundays

Oyster Bar opens Friday for the season! /

Check out our new low seafood prices and
our new menu items.

639-5888 C6mo.10/12/89




same good

*My new office means I can
better serve your family
insurance needs. Call or drop
in anytime."
101 Williams Avenue
(Across from St. Joe Hardware)
Office: 229-6514

Like a good neighbor,
State Farm is there.


Grant Wins Tapper Golf


Gators Skin Bobcats

With Score of 47-0

Did the Wewahitchka Gators
ever put one on the Quincy Mun-
roe Bobcats!
Running up a .40-0 lead at
half time-21 points in the first
quarter and 19 in the second-
the Gators coasted to their third
win of the season, with a 47-0
shellacking of the Cats last Fri-
day night.
The Gators were led by Mike
Sewell, who scored three touch-
downs and had seven tackles de-
fensively. Sewell ended the night
with 70 yards on the ground in
seven carries.
Sewell wasn't the leading
ground gainer, however. This dis-
tinction was claimed by Marcus
Vann, who- had 102 yards on
nihe carries. Vann -also scored
the 'final touchdown of the game,
in the third quarter, on a 49 yard
Shannon Miller was responsi-
ble for putting two touchdowns
on the board with a 12 yard pass
to Ross Yowell in the first quarter
and a 27 yard toss to Michael
Myers in the second. f.
Myers paced thO Gators In
pass receptions with seven, good
for 110 yards. Miller connected'
on 14- of 20 passes for the night,
with no interceptions. The Gators
had 196 of their 359 yards of of-
fense, through the air. -
Wilbert Wright put the other
Gator score up with a 90 yard
punt return in the final minutes.
of the first quarter. Sewell's scor-
ing runs were for one, nine and
two yards.
Darryl Lister had six tackles
for the evening, and -Ross Yowell
had five. Gerald Nobles and Tra-
vis Melton each had an intercep-
tion for the Gators.
Friday night the Gators will
host the Panama City Christian
Crusaders in the team's last
home game of the season. In an
unusual scheduling, arrange-
ment, the Gators played all their
home -games back to back this
season. Following next Friday's
game, the Gators will be on the
road for their final four games of
the season.
Quiicy Monroe 0 0 0 0- 0
Wewahitchka 21 19 7 0-47


First downs 7 11
Rushes yards 22-30 24-196
Passing yards 66 163
Total yards 96 359
Fumbles-lost 3-0 3-1
Penalties yds. 5-45 4-40
Punts 5-27 0-0
Rushing Wewa; Vann 9-
102, Sewell 7;70.
Passing: Wewa, Miller 12-18-
126-2, McGlon 2-2-37-0.
Receiving Wewa: Myers 7-

The Board of County Commissioners of Gulf
County, Florida will receive applications for the po-
sition of Building Official.
Duties include: Reviewing plans and
specifications for compliance with Gulf
County construction ordinances.
Minimum Requirements: Floor Plain
Ordinance, Building. Electrical, Me-
chanical, Plumbing, and Mobile Home
Qualifications: Must have thorough
knowledge of the Standard Building
Codes, National Electrical Codes, and
Flood Plain Management. Computer ex-
perience and certification from SBCCI,
BDAF, or State of Florida, and current
employment In building inspection ser-
vice is desirable.
Starting Salary: Dependent on experi-
ence and qualifications, will range from
$25,000 to $29,000 per year, plus
Applications may be picked up and submit-
ted at the Gulf County Building Department, Gulf
County Courthouse. 1000 Fifth Street. Port St.
Joe. FL 32456. between the hours of 8:00 a.m.
and 5:00 p.m., E.D.T., Monday through Friday.
through October 20, 1989.
By: /s/ Nathan Peters, Jr.
Attest: /s/ Benny C. Lister
Publish: October 12 and 19, 1989.

110, Nobles 2-32.

The win made the Gators'
homecoming celebration all the
more attractive for visiting alum-
ni and former members of Gator
teams of the past.

'We'll be seeing you on the
professional circuit," Amy Tapper
remarked as she placed the third
consecutive winner's jacket on
the shoulders of John Grant of
Pensacola, Sunday evening.
Grant, a student at the Uni-
versity of West Florida in Pensa-
cola, took the top slot for his
third straight year in the 16th
annual George G. Tapper Invita-
tional golf tournament at St. Jo-
seph's Bay Country Club. Grant
won with a total of 214 strokes
over the three day, 72-hole event.
Grant also won the trophy for
the lowest score on a single
round during the three round
tournament, shooting a 69 on
Sunday afternoon on the par 72
After receiving his first place
trophy, his winner's jacket and
first prize for winning the "A" divi-
sion of the Championship flight,
Grant said his student years
would be over at the end of the
current school year and he prob-
ably wouldn't be back in the
tournament next year.
The tournament roster of 240
slots was completely filled for the -
week end shoot-out, which was
played in perfect weather, for the
16th time. Rain has never can-
celled or delayed any round of
the event.
For the past three years, all
proceeds from the tournament
have gone to help support the
Gulf Coast Community Founda-
tion. The Foundation helps stu-
dents from the Gulf Coast College
service area to get at least a two-
year college education, paying
tuition fees for those who are un-
able to do so.
'The proceeds from this
year's tournament will mean the
Foundation will be increased by
some $60,000 to $70,000, due to
the contributions made by tour-
nament receipts," GCCC presi-
dent Bob McSpadden remarked.
Mrs. Tapper said Sunday
night there are no definite figures
as yet, but it appeared as if the
week end event would take in
some $17,000 to be given the
Foundation. "This contribution
generates money from several
matching and grant sources
which will total up to a possible
$70,000," she said.
Below is a list of winners
through the first three positions
from each of the flights in the 15
A FLIGHT JobA Grant, 214: Chuck Bow-
en. 216; Chris Johnson, 223 ..
B FLIGHT Jim Prantl. 230: Kirk Parker,
230; Phil Sloop, 232
A FLIGHT Rodney Avant. 225; Tim Park-
er. 232; Roy Solomon; 232
B FLIGHT Mano Whitehead. 244; Jim
White, 248; Kevin Brafford. 249
A FLIGHT- George D. Clark, 237; Larry
King Sr., 239; Bill Sumner. 239
B FLIGHT Norman Hair. 252; Pat Patter-
son, 255; Ed Hawkins, 255
A FLIGHT John Christo III, 245; Dan
Foreman, 253; Bll Dickens. 257
S B FLIGHT'- Jay White, 259; Langdon Flow-
ers, 260; Everett Williams. 270
A FLIGHT Floyd Owens, 238; Charles
Reed. 250; Dr. Hargraves. 250
B FLIGHT Jim Marchman, 254; Bob Ed-
wards, 258; Billy Barlow. 264
A FLIGHT Jim Belin, 246; Matt LUons,
250; J. Carpenter, 252
B FLIGHT Carver Byrd, 270; Brad Shealy,
272; John stivers, 274
A FLIGHT Ed Holley, 252; Tllhman Miller.
255; Gary Howze, 256
B FLIGHT Bill Mielke, 267; Jim Trzeciak,
273; Bill Thompson, 275
A FLIGHT Robert Tesney, 262; Al Harri-
son 264; B. Kennlngton, 268
B FLIGHT Dave Arnold, 277; Bobby
OBarr. 281; Thomas Wright, 284
A FLIGHT H. Malloy, 261; M. Edenfleld,
265; Jim Clement, 273
B FLIGHT John Hanson. 288; Dale Rice,
288, Son Jones, 288
A FLIGHT Stuart Shoaf, 263; Ralph Rish.

Northwest Florida Water Management District

Public Notice
Please be advised that within the Apalachicola and
Choctawhatchee River Water Management Areas, trap-
ping is not permitted and antlerless deer may be
taken only during the Archery Season from October
14 through November 12, 1989. A complete regulation
summary for these lands is available from County Tax

For further information, contact:
Northwest Florida Water Management District
Route 1, Box 3100, Havana, Florida 32333
(904) 539-5999

"Over the Hill Gang"

will be appearing

Saturday, Oct. 14 at 8:00 p.m.

Indian Swamp

Doc Whitfield Road Howard Creek

Amy Tapper, left, chairman
of the George G. Tapper Invita-
tional is shown with John
Grant after presenting him
with the winner's traditional
blazer. Grant, of Pensacola, won
the event for the third consecu-
tive year.

267; Clyde Adklson, 278
B FLIGHT Jim Croon. 283; Tom Stever-
son, 285; John Starling. 286
A FLIGHT Mike White, 257; Don Halley,
265; Jack Grimls, 272
B FLIGHT Perky White. 283; R. Lemersal,
289, Phillip Nedley. 290
A FLIGHT Bill Cranford, 271; Jim McNeil,
272; W. Martin. 276
B FLIGHT James Dake. 288; Richard
Ramsey, 291; Steve Richardson, 293
A FLIGHT Eldon Schoelles, 270; J.
Branche, 276; Art Dillard, 280
B FLIGHT Bill Parker, 298; Jim Burgess,
300; Harry Redd, 304
.A FLIGHT Bill Smith, 277; Tom Knox,
288; Bill Peterson, 290
B FLIGHT Spiro Buzler. 303; Terry Upton,
306; George Hanger, 307
A FLIGHT Billy Traylor, 288; Mark Crews,
300; W. Henders, 312
B FLIGHT Don Rice, 332; D.G. Dort. 343;
David Cash. 349



Port St. Joe, FL

Phone 227-1291

216 Monument Ave.



P. 0. Box 934
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Bus. Ph.: 904/648-8343
Monday Friday 8-12 and 1-5
Office hours E.S.T.

Residential & Business Telephones
Sales, Installation, Maintenance
Pre-Wiring & Leasing

Free Estimates



Joy Club .
Remember Joy Club?
Several years ago, our com-
munity had neighborhood Joy
Clubs where, once a week, chil-
dren could go to someone's home
and enjoy, with their friends,
games, singing and a wonderful
Bible story presented on flannel-
graph. Many mothers in Port St.
Joe, Highland View and the
Beaches hosted a Joy Club in
their homes as other mothers,
served as teachers.
Today, Joy Club is back. It is
now called Good News Club and
is a ministry of Child Evangelism Fellowship. This year's theme for:
Good News Clubs is Walk With
God. The children will be learning
that it is important to walk with



Revived As Good News Club

God even when others don't, even
when they don't understand, and
even when nothing seems to be
happening. The lesson series is
entitled "The Beginnings".
Port St. Joe's first neighbor-
hood Good News Club is hosted
by Vickie Lamberson, 113 Bella-
my Circle, with Jean Lamberson
as teacher.
Fifteen children attended the
first club day which began on
Tuesday, September 26.
Plans are to have Good News
Clubs in other neighborhoods of
the community. If you are inter-
ested in hosting a Good News
Club in your .neighborhood and
would like further information,

Gulf County Taking

Part In National Red

Ribbon Campaign

Gulf County will be partici-
pating in the National and State
Red Ribbon Campaign October
22-28. During this week, individ-
uals, schools and businesses will,
display red ribbons along with
the slogan "My Choice Drug
The Red Ribbon Camrnpaign
Wvas started in memory of Federal
Drug Agent, Enrique Camerena;
Camerena was tortured to death
by Mexican drug traffickers in
1985. A video of his torture and
murder was sent to his widow by
his captors.
Mrs. Camerena asked that
the red ribbon be a symbol of her
husband's blood, and the blood of
all drug victims. Since Camere-
na's death, communities around
the country have adopted the
idea of making a public state-
ment, in the hope that we will see
a time when no American will
lose his or her life because of ille-
gal drugs.
During Red Ribbon Week,
every student in the county will
be given a red ribbon and asked
to wear it as a symbolic way of
saying "My Choice Drug
During this week, large red
bows should be attached to the
doors of businesses and homes,

Grant's Rep

Coming to PSJ

Congressman Bill Grant has
announced that his representa-
tive, Roy Hutto, will be in Port St.
Joe today (Thursday, October 12).
Congressman Grant urges any
person who is experiencing any
difficulties or problems with a
Federal agency, to bring the mat-
ter to Mr. Hutto's attention.
Grant stated, "It is through field
representatives traveling to the
communities in my district that I
can remain in close contact with
the people who elected me." I
want to hear their opinions, heed
their suggestions and help solve
their problems for them.
Mr. Hutto will be in the
County Commission Meeting
Room from 1 to 2 p.m. EST at the
Courthouse on Fifth Street.

Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

Hannon Insurance Agency, Inc.

-Auto -Home

*Flood -Life
*Mutual Funds


as well as automobile aerials.
In America, it is the people
who make the difference. Your
participation is important. Your
attitude toward drugs will be seen
and imitated by younger people.
Encourage our youth and help
them to be strong. Tell them, "My
Choice... Drug Free".
.' Red Bows will soon be on sale -
at The Athletic House in Port St.
Joe at a cost of $2.00. Proceeds
will benefit the local Red Ribbon
Campaign Committee. You may
also purchase bows at any florist
shop, or make your own. The im-
portant thing is to have one, and
to display it prominently.
For more information on how
you may participate, please call
the Red Ribbon Coordinator,
Charlotte Pierce, at 227-1475. Or
you may call St. James Episcopal
Church on weekday mornings at





Performances at
2:00 and 8:00 p.m.
at Garrison Ave. & Niles Rd.,
Ward Ridge.

Sponsor: Gulf County Beaches
Volunteer Fire Department

Advance tickets are being sold
at the following locations:
Gulf Sands Restaurant Buzzett
Drugs Campbell's Drugs Florida
National Bank Cathay Hardware -
Beach Lumber Co. Wewahitchka
State Bank Jones Lumber Co. -
Video Merchant

please contact Craig Waters, CEF
Director, Leon County, 878-1558,

or Dawne Ford, 227-1206 even-

CARE Slates Monthly Meeting
The Chemical Addictions Re- that is licensed by the State of
cover Effort, Inc. (CARE), will be Florida's Health and Rehabilita-
1-i-__ f__ if. -51- LIL __it1 "

Having its monthly meeting oni
Thursday, October 12 at 6:00
p.m. CST 7:00 p.m. EST, at But-
ler's Restaurant in Port St. Joe.
CARE is a non-profit organization


Ellen F. Allemore, E
Joy Holder 648-4
Dot Craddock 648
Brenda Lynn 648

Gulf Aire:, 314 Beacon R
fortable 3 bd., 2 ba. home w
garage, fenced yard, new c
neighborhood. Subdivision
courts, swimming pool, $95,
Beacon Road: Vacant lot,
tion, $19,500.
Periwinkle Dr.: Vacant lot,
slow traffic area, $19,500.
Gulf Aire Dr.: Triplex, two
units and one 1 bd., 1 ba
nice, good investment,
$155,000 or will sell indiv
$69,900 ea 3 bd. units & $3
Mexico Beach, 313 Hatley
2 ba. brick & frame home,
garage, quiet street, g
Port St. Joe: Very nice 3
home. Stone trim, stone f.
rm, vaulted ceiling, doub
beautifully landscaped yarc

Mexico Beach, beachfront townho
2 be., fully furnished, $89,500.
35th SL Mexico Beach: Large 3
nished, close to pier, very nice,
Cortez St End Triplex St. Joe
bd., 21/2 be., coVered eck, good lay
9813 Hwy. 98: Absolutely beautiful
9815 Hwy. 90: Lovely 2 bd., 21/2
9821 Hwy. 98: beautiful 2 bd., 2 1/2
$98,500 furnished, $105,000 furnish
Ward St.: WATERFRONT: half of d
be., furnished, f.p., NICEI Reduced $
- Gulf Aire: N fce residenlal lol, $17.9
Gulf Aire Drive: Mufti or single fa
sewer tap pd., Readyl $17,200.
321 Beacon Rd., Gulf Aim: New be
bd., 3 1/2 ba. brick home, Ig. garage
amenities, double oven, etc. Reduce
Gulf AIre Drive: 2 triplexes -1 bd. e
of 6 units, furnished. $38,900 ea.
305 Gulf Aire Drive: Beautiful gulf
ba. brick home, dbl. garage. $115,00
Gulf Aire Drive: Good single far
202 Periwinkle: Big 5 bd., 3 be.
porch, master bd., bath & own living
Gulf Aire Dr.: Good corner single
duced to $18,000.
Beacon Road: Nice single family I
borhood, Reduced to $25,000.
Beacon Road: One large single famn
309 Buccaneer Road: Beautiful we
close to pool & tennis courts. $22,50
Sea Pines & Beacon Rd.: Lovely 3
nished brick home, 1g. garage. Redu
Gulf Aire Dr.: Duplex, 3 bd., 2 be.
construction. $69,900 per unit.
Gulf Aire Dr.: Duplex, triplex or sing
lot. $22,900.

Cape San Bias, 100' on beach 1.(
property. Privacy. $159,900.

Between Canal & Pine Streets. 2
stairs, 2 bd., 1 ba. downstairs, ur
Pineda St.. 4 lots in first block to
Hwy. 98, between Pine & Cans
beautiful view, $30,000.
Comer of Pine, Alabama & Georg
angle, 3 lots, $28,000.
Comer of Georgia and Desoto,
septic tank, $12,500.
Columbus St., nicely fumished 3 b
home. 1 1/2 blocks to beach, $40.00
St Joe Beach: 2 bd., 1 1/2 be. to
stricted gulf view, furnished, nice. $6

Comer Balboa & Georgia: Large 2
bile home, well for yard, backyard fa
Americus St.: 3 bd., 2 ba., 1 b
Comer Santa Anna & U.S. Hwy. 91
possibly could be converted into
Bay St.: Furnished for instant living
can be a permanent home or-retreal
cious 1488 sq. ft. includes 2 screen
liv. rm, kitchen w/dining-breadkast b
separate, paved street, high lot $39,
Hwy. 98 between Balboa & Magi
erel 3/4 of block plus 1 lot. Look to f
investment. $330,000.
Corner of Court & Alabama, St. Ji
frame stilt home, 2 bd., 1 be., livJdi
bo, nice deck, furnished, ch/a.
St. Joseph Shores: Great buy fo
street from beach. 2 bd, 1 1/2 be. to
$48,500 or $194,000 for all 4.
DeSoto St.: Newly remodeled 1 b
walk-in closets, ceiling fans, shed
beach. Partially furnished. Reduc
Make offer.
Corner of Balboa & U.S. 98 Gulf
Beautifully furnished 2 bd1., 22 12 ba
price, $79,900.
Coronado Townhomes: 2 bdrm.,
cated beach. Unobstructed view. All
nished $84,900; unfurnished $74,50
3 lots Pineda SLt.: 1st block Reduce
U.S. 98 between Cortez A& DeSolt
unobstructed Gulf view. Gas, cen. h
Between Coronado & Balboa SL:
98. Reduced to $39,000.
Balboa SL: Speakers, music systerr
portable 24'x60' double wide 3 bdrn
lar home, screened 12x32 front p
Watch the birds feed from glassed
as no paint brush needed 150'x15
from beach. Was $65,000, Reduced

tive Services and monthly board
meetings are open to the public.
If you would like additional infor-
mation, please call 784-3004.



800 Tapper Avenue


A YLDj#@

For the Elder!y and Disabled

Rent Based Upon Income.

TFC 8/31/89

Mi ,

Cillforeiallns letu o. tendj
call, to ,okerw auiabie
Break the busy .ia l barie.e So. ,lt a friend
Call Waian( will TO. klio Twoia you,' elar km.
.a...im.en cIst yil to an.
The clle.e.s thought%


Have I long number.
conveLrtin S WithKSpeed CAt llU i an
You used to call Dan and then L Importan uber auto-

Port St. Joe and The Beaches call 229-7231. All others call 1d800-
Touch ToneService is available in all areas.
Custom Calling Features are available only in Apalachicola, Blount-
stown, Carrabelle, Chattahoochee, Eastpoint, Port St. Joe, St. George
Island, The Beaches, Tyndall, and Wewahitchka.

St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph Company

The Insurance Store Since 1943

8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday

221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133

We Are HERE to Service What We Sell

*.M0 /:

Corner 10th Street and U.S. Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach, FL 32410
(904) 648-5146 or 1-800-458-7478

Broker Flo Meit&i 229-8076
Charline Hararaves 648-8921
John Maddox 648-8899
8493 Margaret Carter 648-5884
B-5486 Mary Jane Lindsey 229-8069
-8215 Brenda Guilford 648-5435
Preston Winate -648-8565
Sandra Scott 648-5849
S: Bobbi Ann Seward 229-6908
eoad, com- Moira Ritch 648-5286
Il/g. double
arpet, nice PORT ST. JOE
arpet, nice 1301 Constitution Dr.: Large & lovely 4 bd., 3 ba.
in tennis brick home, exclusive neighborhood, sep. bdrm. &
000. bath upstairs, Ig. den w/bbq, excel. floor plan, many
good loca- amenities. $183,900.
1807 Marvin Ave.: 3 bd., 1 large ba. brick home,
cen. h&a, fenced backyard, util. rm., iew roof, com-
located in fortable, Reduced $35,900.
Highland View, 203 2nd St-3 lots. 3 bd., 1 ba.
frame home fixer/upper, $32,000.
3 bd. 2 ba. Highland View, 301 Hwy. 98. 3 bd., 2 be. frame
. unit, very home & a 2 bd., 1 ba. frame home w/trailer park,
all 3 at commercial possibilities. $168,700.
S 102 Yaupon, If yoa are looking for a beautiful, Ig. 3
vidually for bd., 2 be. rick home, den, screen porch, excel.
4,900 1 bd. neighborhood, fence-many amenities. You must
see this. Satellite dish. $77,900.
Dr.: 3 bd. 2012 Long Ave., Port St. Joe: New price, owner
transferred. Was $85,900, now $79,500. Comforta-
1g. double ble 4 bedroom, 2 bath, family home on 2 lots w/
good buy. pool, fence, screen patio, new ch&a.
Port St. Joe, Oak Grove: Corner of Jackson & Du-
vaI. 2 lots, 3 bd, 2 be. doublewide rnmobile home,
bd., 2 ba. cen. h&a, partially fenced. $21,500.
p. in great 2102 Cypreu Ave. 3 bd., 1 1/2 be. brick home,
le garage, can h&a, fenced, good price, $59,900.
513 4th St.: 2 bd., 1 ba., commercial zoned,
d, excellent 75'x175' lot, nice yard, fenced, outside stor., neat.
Possible gift shop, office, etc. wiliving area. Re-
duced to $23,500.
2108 Cypress Ave.: 3 bd., 2 be., brick & stucco
HOMES home, great rm., f.p., Mhoern kitchen, outside store ,
e, 2 bd., 2 1 privacy fence, close to schools. 1 1/2 car garage,
e2bd.,2N1/ ICEI $87,500.
bd., 3 be. fu 202 16thSt. 3 bd.. 1 be. remodeled home with 1
Reduced to bd., 1 be. apartment for income, $39,900.
504 16th St.: 3 bd., 2 be. block construction, fp. 2
SBeach: Lg. 3 Ig. lots. comer, nice home, $59,500.
rout, fireplaces, 1301 Monument Ave.: 2 homes, one 3 bd., 2 be.,
fp., one 2 bd., 1 be. on comer lot & extra lot. Possi-
3bd., 2 1/2 ba., abilities. $56,500. Make offer.
1309 Long Ave.: Redone 3 bd., 1 ba., ch/a, nice
ba., furnished, den and deck.,Good price, $39,500.
517 10th St.: Nice solid starter home, 2 bd., 1 ba.
be. townhome. on 2 1/2 lots. Room to expand. $32,000.
be. townhome.
ed. 2004 Juniper Ave.: Comfortable 3 bd., 1 1/2 bea.
duplex, 3 bd., 2 brick home, just redone, swimming pool, 1 1/2 lots,
121,500. good price. $85,000.
Marvin Avenue: Vacant lot, 75 x175', no back door
neighbors, $17,500.
S"-.-230'Oon41S,98 wilh-oommercial bldg.-&-shed. In-
100. terested? $1A4,900.
mily vacant lot,
beautiful roomy 3 BEACON HILL
. & deck, many Beautiful view frorn high lot, 100' on Hwy. 98, 100'
Dd to $130,000. hwy. x 250' deep. 3 bd., 1 1/2 be. home, screen
w/loft each, total porches, front & back. Reduced $5,000 more to
f view, 3 bd., 2 slt Ave. Vacant lot, $10,500. Great Pricel
0. Lovely waterfront duplex: 1 bd., 1 1/2 ba. each
mily vacant lot, side. Furnished. Super rental. $80,000 each side.
3rd Ave.: Niced e mobile home, 2
home, screen bdrm., 1 ba. cust nite siding, shingle
g area upstairs, roof, other extras. $35,.
family lot, Re. MEXICO BEACH
Business for sale, art gallery, frame shop, art
ot, good neigh- school, great buy for the artist. $20,000.
64 Magnola St.: 3 bd., 2 be. 2 story home, water-
lily lot. $19,500. view wflg. deck. w/vinyl siding, easy upkeep,
oe an $95,000.
oded vacant ot. Corner of U.S. 98 & 26th St, 2 bd., 1 be. upstairs,
X). 2 bd., 1 be. downstairs, stucco, gulf view, 1 block to
3 bd.. 2 ba. fur- beach, rental. $91,500.
ced $105,000. 39th norh north of highway. House on canal, 2 bd.
ea. side, excel. 1 be.. 100' on canal, den, deck, seawall, floating
dock, reduced to $79,900.
le familyvacant 10thSt. t, eront, 2 bedroom,
fixer-upper, $75,01111611
Corner of 13th & Hwy. 98, vacant lot, zoned for
business, 90'x19, $120,000.
136 36th St On canal w/lighted dock & water. 3
66 acres vacant bd., 2 ba. brick home, fireplace, fence, stor. shed,
garage, $95,000.
29th St. Gulf view, steps to the beach. Duplex, 2
bd., 1 ba. ea. side, screen porch, furnished,
H $87.500.
bd., 1 be. up- 38thSt. on canal. Vacant lot w/septic and sea wall,
obstructed gulf $66,000.
Corner of Georgia & Mislasippi: Attrad.vely fur-
beach. $20,000 nished 3 bd.. 2 b-_4 n bile home, covered
front porch, higR"'lAM -Trees, nice area,
lI Streets: Lot, $45,000.
.. Robin Lane: Vacant lot, owner anxious, $10,000.
Se St: 1 corner lot with adjoining lot, vacant,
Vacant lot w/ zoned for mobile homes. $28,500 total for the two.
42nd St.: Brick duplex, 2 bd., 1 1/2 ba. each side.
d., 2 be. mobile fourth from beach, good price, $84,900.
0X 37th St., 2 bd., 2 be. townhome, beautifully fur-
ownhome, unre- nished, near pier, owner anxious. $69,500.
59.900. Make of- 37th St., Vacant lot, 75'x100'; nice building lot,
dose to beach, pier, beachside, $59,900.
Sbd., 1 ba.mo- 37th St., close to pler: Comfortable 2 bd.. 1 1/2
cneed, very nice. be., townhome. great getaway. $76,000.
44th St.: Nice largd vacant lot, $25,000.
beach, 1810 Hwy. 98, 3 bd., 3 ba. 2 story, screen porch,
partially fenced. Good future investment, $06,009.
1.4 bd., 2 ba. or Reduced to $90,000.
2 rental units. Louisilana & RFlorida Ave., Comfortable 3 bd., 2 be.
double wide, fp, fruit trees, fenced, $40,700.
g, mobile home, 41st St. Beachalde: Unit in four plex. Neat as a
t.Attractive spa- pini Furnished, 2 bd., 1 1/2 be. Very affordable.
porches, deck, $54,500.
bar. 2 bdJ2 be.-
1900. Hwy. 98 NEW1 Great gul viewl 2 bd., 2 be. house.
covered deck upstairs; office, business or bedroom
tlla. Develop- downstairs w/3/4 bath. Possibilities $155,000.
e future. upper 117 40th St. Apt. 2: 2 bd., 1 ba., furnished, close
to beach, $42,900.
iatch: Neon 120 Miramar Dr.: Recently redone 3 bd., 2 ba.
Reduced co brick home, nicely and fully furnished. Landscaped.

r home across Hwy. 98: Great buy for home across street from
m omefu., ach. Nie 2 b. 1 1/2 ba. townhomes, furnished.
wnhome, u., $48,500 e. or $146,000 for all 3. 1 SOLD.
., 1 b. hou 404 5th St: 2 bd., 2 ba.. cen. h&a, mobile home, 2
S1/2 black s screen porches, Ig. outside utility house, very nice,
ad to $40,000. on ig. lot, $49,500.
12th St Business Center: commercial lot 2nd
IPointe No. 1: from highway. $35,000.
ath condo, great 13th St.: 120'x90' dose to beach, $28,000.
1 1/2 ba., dedi- OVERSTREET
amenities. Fur- Sunshine Farma, approx. 4 mi. to beach, 2 acres,
0. $12,600.
d1 to $46,500. Overastreet, Sunshine Farma. A one acre hidea-
o: 3 bd., 2 ba.. way, $6,500.
h&a. great buy, 545 S. Long Ave., Peace and quiet. 3 bd., 2 ba.
Nice home & 5 acres, $85,200.
50 lot on Hwy. Hwy 386, 2.5 cres garden spot, house, well.
quell oHw,89e Reduced to $32,500.
Overstreet Hwy. 386 before bridge, 1.47 acres,
ini lovely, o septictank. light pole, well, $15,000.
., 2 ba.. modu-
orch, fp. ha. WEWAHITCHKA
12x22 Fla. rm.,
1 1/2 blocks Wewahltchka: 22 plus acres, wooded, pretty,
to $54,500. $69,900.