The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02949
 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: June 11, 1992
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: UF00028419:02949

Full Text

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L7 J- A

USPS 518-880






... 10-Year Pact for Use

ofComDactor Sigled

Larry Smith and Randy West, of the DOT, sion Tuesday afternoon, at a regular meeting,
make their report to the Gulf County Commis- on ways the DOT is utilizing old tires.

Old Tires Being
Asking for ways to dispose of old tires in
their solid waste stream, the Gulf County have
received a first hand report from the State De-
partment of Transportation on the results of re-
search and experimentation with using the old
tires as road resurfacing medium.
Members of the research department of
DOT, Larry Smith and Randy West gave the-
Commission a slide viewing and narrative re-
port on the old tires being ground up and
mixed with asphalt and used as a road paving
West said the experiments are turning out
very satisfactorily. "As a matter of fact the
ground rubber, mixed with the asphalt reduces
planing on wet roads, making greater safety a
definite factor. We,, have tet m:roadaof the mate-
rial in place in the Star area and in Gainesville,
which have been place for three years with ex-
cellent results."
West reported that a demonstration of the

Used In Paving
new product is scheduled this summer for the
Panama City where a two mile stretch of the
paving will be installed.
"Beginning in 1993 the DOT will be requir-
ing that the ground rubber from old tires be
used in all asphalt applications," West-said.
The ground rubber is added to the asphalt
at a rate of about'20% rubber and 80% asphalt
to form the paving mix. The mix is used in all
grades of asphalt from finished coats to foun-
dation material.
'We'll be looking at about a 10 increase in
paving costs with the expense involved in
transporting the old tires, and grinding them
up ," West said. "However, this extra cost will
be more than offset, in the long run, by the
longer-wearing characteristics of.. he paving
Gulf County has been looking for ways to
dispose of their old tires and has turned to
DOT for suggestions.

City Will Be
After several weeks of bar-
aining back and forth, Gulf
county and the City of Port St.
oe have finally hammered out an
agreement for the turn-over of
several County properties for use
y the City.
The City of Port St. Joe had
requested the compactor station
n industrial Road be turned over
them to begin a recycling pro-
.~am for South Gulf County at
e City's expense. The property
as to include a recycling build-
g;recently built adjacent.to the
ompactor, the compactor itself,
nd specialized vehicles to be
sed to transport both recycled
materials and the City's garbage
to the incinerator in Bay County.
|The City purchased the
ountye vehicles at an agreed
price of $27,500 and received a
10-year no-cost lease on the
buildings and facilities. The City
must maintain the installation
and at. any time the County de-
Oides to get back into the garbage
collection business, relinquish
the compactor and buildings
back to the County.
In return, the. City is to be a
collection center for recyclables
for the southern portion of Gulf
County and materials such as
paper and yard debris is to be
trucked from Wewahitchka to go
Ipto the recycling stream. These
tWo items account for about 60%
of Gulf County's solid waste and
is being prepared by the City for
sale to St. Joe Forest Products
Company to produce paper utiliz-
ing reclaimed material and as
boiler fuel.
S.The agreement was unani-
mously approved the Conmmission
Tuesday afternoon on the recom-
mendation of attorneys Bob
Moore for the County and William
J. Rish for the City.

Recycle Center for South Gulf

The County has a contract
with Cumbaa Construction of
Blountstown to expand the facili-
ties at the boat launch site at
White City park. The project is
being paid for by State of Florida
boating fees which will expire on
June 30 of this year if they aren't
spent. The Board feels that Cum-
baa is dragging his feet, since
they don't see any work started
on the site.
The County discussed ways
they could get the project expedit-
ed Tuesday, even to the point of
terminating Cumbaa's contract
and getting another builder to do
the job.
"We don't want to lose this
money," Chairiman Traylor said.
Commissioner Ed Creamer
suggested they give Cumbaa until
Friday to get things moving, or
the Board would replace him
Monday with another contractor
who has stated he would not let
the County lose its state money,
by not finishing the project in
Creamer pointed out that
Cumbaa has had the contract for
over two months and is beyond
his completion date, with nothing
started on site as yet.
Other.matters of business to
come before the Commission in-
--The Florida Game and Fish
Commission has notified the
County it will re-work the boat
landing on the Apalachicola River
at Gaskin Park at the end of Road
22, in July or August.
--Larry Wells announced a
training exercise for emergency
groups in the county for-later this
month to prepare for the hurri-
cane season.

Paul Sewell
Sewell Announces
Candidacy for
School Board
Paul Sewell from White City
has announced his candidacy for
School Board member from Dis-
trict 3. He served on the Gulf
County School Board from 1976
to 1984 and would like the
chance to serve again.
He is married to Marlene
Fowler Sewell. They have three
children: Raymond, Marvin and
Mary Lou, all graduates of Port
St. Joe High School.
The candidate came to Gulf
County over 30 years ago as an
employee of St. Joe Paper Co. He
is still-emplkyed-by the company -
where he is known by the nick-.
name "Sousehead."
Sewell says he has always
(See SEWELL on Page 3)

Drive Started to Inoculate

Dr. Cersosimo Says Health Department Targeting
Youth Age Two Months to Beginning School Age

County Commission Chairman Billy Traylor, County and Major John T. Allgood of Gulf Fo-
Sgt John Whitfield of Gulf Forestry Camp, May- restry Camp, participated in the short apprecia-
or Frank Pate, representing the Cities of Gulf tion ceremony Tuesday at noon.

Cities, County, Say, 'Thanks John!'

, City and County governments in Gulf
County jointly hosted a small appreciation din-
ner Tuesday, at J. Patrick's Restaurant, to
show their appreciation to Gulf Forestry Camp
for the assistance of work crews furnished the
several governmental entities during the past
Major John Allgood and Sgt. John Whit-
field, directors of the camp and its work forces
.of inmates, told the government officials at-
tending, just how much work they receive out
of the Forestry Camp, located on the Doc Whit-
field Road, near Cypress Creek.
Major Allgood said that during the past
year, County governments received a total of
24,000 man hours of labor from the Camp. The
two incorporated cities in the, County, Wewa-
hitchka and Port St. Joe received a total of
9,408 man hours spent on chores such as
clean up of streets, ditching, cleaning ditches,
park maintenance, etc. Gulf County received a
total of 6,208 hours for Incidental work on

parks, Courthouse grounds, etc. Trust Funds
labor, which is spent on special projects
throughout the county, amounted to 7,990
man hours.
In addition to the work furnished the sever-
al government agencies, the Forestry Camp
also expended a total of 21,007 man hours on
forestry proj ects.
Major Allgood said that at present labor is
short at the Camp. '"We are rated for 293 in-
mates and at present have a total of 97-about
a third of our census capabilities. But this situ-
ation can change in a week's time."
Sgt. John Whitfield also expressed appreci-
ation to the cities and the County for their
cooperation in furnishing trained supervision.
Whitfield also presented the governments with
a change in the way of doing things at the
Work Camp. 'You won't get any less work out
of our inmates, but you will be required to fol-
low a different procedure."

For years the health depart-
ment has been interested in inoc-
ulatihg children, protecting them
from the common childhood dis-
eases. The Gulf County Health
Department has taken on this re-
sponsibility, to protect children
from the ravages of these highly
infectious diseases.
But in more recent years,
parents have failed to bring their
children in for the vaccine they
need and seem lackadaisical
about the whole matter.
Health Department Doctor,
Jim Cersosimo, told The Star re-
cently, that he felt it was because
one hardly ever sees children
with fatal cases of measles,
whooping cough, tetanus, polio,
diphtheria, or rubella anymore.
"It's still there, though," he
says. "Just because we have held
it at arm's length for many years,
it is still very much alive and
kicking in parts of the world we
* don't live in." The .doctor says
there is a very potential danger in
Florida for some of these diseases
to become of epidemic propor-
tions because of all the immi-
grants coming into the state.
'You have itinerant fruit and
vegetable harvesters from other
countries just a few counties
away. Haitians are coming into
our state from their native land.
Cubans have all but invaded
south Florida," Cersosimo said.
'These countries do not have the
same living conditions we do, and
as a result, the diseases are still
prevalent there."
Dr. Cersosimo said there is a
regular regimen for inoculating
children, from age two months to
school age. "There is something
they need about every two
months," the Doctor said.
The problem is with persuad-
ing parents to bring their children
in for the vaccine. "There is no
charge, for anyone," the Health
Doctor said. 'This is one of the
reasons the Health Department

Registered Nurse Louise Beard, administers
Phillip Price, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stacey Price, as
child immunization procedure.

was founded, to eradicate child-
hood diseases," the Doctor con-
The Health Department im-
munizes children, once they get
into school. 'We have them there
where we can get to them," Dr.
Cersosimo said. 'We inoculate
nearly 100% of all school age chil-
dren. But the pre-school age gives
us a problem. We need to get the
word to them that they need our
services, also."
Dr. Cersosimo urged that
mothers with young children not
delay any longer. Even those of
pre-school age need protection
and once they start mixing with

Polio vaccine to
a part of a total

other children at school, nursery
school, baby sitters, kindergart-
en, etc., they need protection.
'There is no charge for any of
the inoculations. Just come to
the Health Department. There
isn't even a necessity to arrange
an appointment. Just come any
time we're open. Protect your chil-
dren by getting them started on
an immunization program early
in life," Dr. Cersosimo said.
The Gulf County Health De-
partment immunization clinic is
open Monday through Friday
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. The
immunization Is performed by a
registered nurse.

1 I

1 I I 1 I * L *Lh *'* * *.* * * I I I 1 1 I ; 1 r 1- 1

-A- -t- -A- -A- -,'- -A-.A- -A-




That's A Joke! Z

We haven't had a good old belly-laugh in a long time, such as
we had Monday evening of last week. Talk about your Comedy
Hour! Governor Lawton Chiles made like a stand-up comedian
for about 15 minutes Monday. Then Ander Crenshaw came on
and tried to do a better job before he gave up and turned it over
to the lady on the program. She made more sense than either of
the men.
But back to the Governor and his "time to get real" ploy.
If Governor Chiles would actually "get real" with the people of
Florida, he might get some action. Who knows, he might even
get his tax increase he covets so much.
But to.tell the people of Florida that hiking taxes by $2.5 bil-
lion and putting them on "big business" rather than the consu- I'vy head
mer is somehow going to save the consumer from paying so have poad
many taxes ... Come on Gov! Do you really believe that stuff? my nose
Every business we ever heard of arranges the price of their much t
product or service to cover their expenses and leave them a mod- about we
est profit. Most business leave themselves a very modest profit. away jus
They would do better to invest their money and not worry about thousand
"doing business." "those s
Now, when these so-called big business and service compa- worst." S
nies begin adding up their expenses to cover their costs, wonder
what they are going to do with those $2.4 billion in taxes?
They're going to tack therh' on the price of their product, that's
what. And, so who is going to pay that extra $2.5 billion you're
:asking for? The average working stiff, that's who.
Come on Governor, take some of your own advice, Get real!
Be candid with the people and maybe they'll trust you to come
up with a solution for their financial problems. ,
You .see, they know there are holes in what you say big
enough to drive a Mack truck through. You sound like a used
car salesman. And who believes one of those when he claims a
car Is a cream-puff, driven only by a little old lady to church and
back. The odometer Is broken and that's why it shows 158,000
Tell us the truth, Governor. The law-makers in Tallahassee
may not have better sense than to believe you, but John Q. Pub-
lic, who has to figure out how to make a smaller pay-check
stretch farther, does. |

Rubber Checks Bounce Congressmen

Nothing seems to have had the impact on Washington in
modem times like the revelation of members of Congress writing
bad checks drawn on their private bank.
Not Watergate, not Iran-gate, not Teapot Dome not vicuna
coats, not Wilbur Mills and his "secretary" nor the transporta-
tion of FDR's dog, "Fala".
People are incensed that while they are forced to pay up to
$25.00 to write a bad check, the members of Congress pay noth-
ing. Add to that the recent salary increase Congress voted itself.
Mr. Voter reasons, "If I am forced to get by on my piddling salary
and get penalized when I write a bad check, why can't my Con-
gressman squeeze by on better than a hundred thou a year?"
,And it's a legitimate question; especially of a person charged
with "the responsibility of 'managing billions of dollars in 'tax
'money. 'Come to think of it, that "overdraw" mentality may be
why our national debt is so huge, and growing every day.
Already the chickens are coming home to roost at the
polls. Arkansas Democrat Bill Alexander, a 12-term member of
the House-that's 24 years on the job-was soundly defeated for
those 487 "slips of memory". Carroll Hubbard of Kentucky, an
18-year veteran, has been dumped by the voters. His wife, Carol,
running for another Kentucky seat, was also defeated.
Voters are turning Congressmen out in droves and others are
seeing the handwriting on the wall and deciding not to seek re-
Action such as running up a $2 trillion national debt
couldn't get them defeated. Not showing up for sessions of the
House couldn't get them defeated. Taking advantage of their po-
sition in Congress, to their own enrichment, couldn't get them
defeated. Telling their constituents lies and making promises
they didn't intend to keep couldn't get them defeated. Nor could "
any of the unsavory stories told about Congressmen, and often

But, bounce a couple of $10.00 checks, even if it costs the
U.S. treasury nothing, is bouncing Congressmen out on their
ear. The problems of the House Bank and its overdrafts may be
the best thing that has happened to the United States of Ameri-
ca since the, invention of frozen pizza.

Although Not Officially,

' dar, the first day of summer is
still nine' days hence. But the old a(
I[thermometer on the wall says it "- Eta4
[or a reasonable facsimile] is al- "
Sreadv here. Y

It's time fori home-made ice
cream, watermelon, popcorn .
You name it, it's that time of the
year. I've been picking wild plums
off the plum tree in my back
yard. I have to hustle and need to
be standing right beside the tree
when one of the plump plums
gets ripe, however, or the birds
will beat me to them.
They're like a little boy in a,
watermelon patch. The boy will
crack open the watermelon and
dig in, tearing out a handful of'
luscious, ripe, juicy heart of the
melon. The birds will hit the
plums and just peck a hole in the
side, leaving it to attack another
plum. They never finish one they
start to eat on.
My tomatoes are bearing and
some nearing the ripe stage. The


four squash plants all have small
squash on them and the egg
plants are beginning to bloom.
I'M GOING TO enjoy my to-
matoes even more than usual
this year. This year I planted
them from seed, in individual
cups, and grew my own plants.
Some of those tomato seeds cost
me a nickel each. I re-planted
them at the size of about six inch-
es tall and felt they would be the
most healthy tomatoes around.
But, the second day they
were in the ground, nothing could
have looked more unhealthy and
still be alive. I planted them the

Hunker Down with Kes I


iad a cold for two weeks.
is stopped up, my ears
)ped six hundred times,
has run, I've coughed ko
hat, even though I'm
ell now, I'm still hacking
t out of habit. About ten
i people have told me
summer colds are the
So I reckon there's a good


- Yes

chance you know how I feel..........
A good friend of mine told me
I could see a doctor, take some
medicine, drink plenty of liquids
and stay in bed and I could get
over this bug in fourteen days. Or
he said I could do nothing and It
would last about two weeks.
I'll tell you how bad I was last
week, I couldn't hear' a thing.
Everybody that was, talking
sounded way far off, like they
were down in ,a wooden barrel. I
spent two days saying nothing
but, "Pardon me", 'Would you Say
that again," and "Huh?" One of
the insensitive, squirrelly folks at
the office cut that Beltone adver-
tisement out of the paper and laid

- Yes, Use S-S-S

It on my desk. Very funny!
My 'wife gave me this thing.
Of course she was only sick for
two days. She would apologize af-
ter she coughed and she never
complained. I think she started to
lay down one afternoon but the
boys wanted supper and then she
had to iron a shirt for Josh and it
was her night to feed the dog and
she had to fix us some ice cream
with that chocolate syrup.......
She was" lucky, she just had a
real mild case of what I've got.
First 'thing, right off on my
weekly call to mother, 'You don't
sound good son, are you sick?"
"No, Mom, I'm fine.",
'You have a cold, don't you?"

'Well, a little one-"
"Are you taking anything for
"I know you're not or you'd
sound better."
"I'm going to get something-"
"Do I need to come down
No, ma'am, it's just a-"
"Do you have some honey
and lemon and castor oil?"
My mother could "fix" a cold.
And boy howdy, she liked that
castor oil. She near 'bout always
added that to any remedy she
was cooking up.. If you got real
sick, she'd give it to you straight
I can remember it taking three of
us to hold my little brother down
while "he took his medicine."
Folks, I'll tell you how strong that
castor oil stuff was I've had
colds to up and leave my body
while mother was reaching up to
that shelf above the sink.
I'd be laying in bed on Sun-
day morning, dying. "Mom, it's
my stomach, I don't believe I can
make it to church today."
She'd lay a hand on my fore-
head, "Son, I don't know if you
need the honey and vinegar or
the orange juice and castor oil. A
little of both probably wouldn't
hurt ......"
I leaped out of bed. "Mom, I
may not need anything, I think
it's going away." I got everybody's
Bible out and helped David tie his
shoes, it was a miracle!
'Course, mother was pretty
modem with her medicine. La-
Renda Bradfield would get a hang
nail and she'd come to school
with that mustard poultice tied
around her neck. Whew, that
thing would clear out my sinuses
and I sat four rows over from her.
I don't know what all Mrs. Brad-
field put in that little bag but thir-
ty-five years later I can still smell
the garlic and the cloves and the
During the cold and flu sea-
son, we'd drink a lot of sassafras
tea; mom said it helped purify the
blood. And we would sometimes
get us some store bought medi-
cine. In the early days, we'd buy a
bottle of E.W. Grove's wonderful
Hadacol. That Hadacol was amaz-
ing stuff. If you had the chills, it
would warm you up. If you had a
fever, it would cool you down. If
you were constipated, it would
open you up. If you were too
open, it would clog your system.
As patent medicine goes, it was
the top of the line. Of course,
when the Pure Food and Drug
Administration passed that law
that you had to put on the label
what was inside the bottle, Mr.
E.W. Grove was out of business.
S-S-S kind'a took Hadacol's
place. That 3-S Tonic stuff
claimed to do all Hadacol could
do and it would cure snake bite,
too. We'd rub a little on our arms
before going out into the woods
and it would kill a flying mosqui-
to at thirty paces. 'Yes yes yes,
use S-S-S."
Black Draught was another
store bought remedy we'd use
from time to time. That real skin-
ny, country music singer used to
(See KESLEY on Page 3)

summer Days Have Arrived the Panhandle

oin Shrdlu
| w

by Wesley Ramsey

day before I had my hand sur-
gery, just to be sure they got
planted, so they are seven weeks
old tomorrow.
You ought to see them now.
The plants strike me at about the
shoulder and they are all loaded
with tomatoes. I can hardly wait
for the taste of good, fresh, .firm,
ripe, home-grown tomatoes, i
That's one of the good things
about summer.
come from summer is watermel-
ons. A cool juicy, red, ripe water--
melon, eaten out in the back yard
on the picnic table late in the eve-

ning is the way to lively
The Jaybirds have; taken to
competing with the squirrels for
their food in the squirrel feeder
every day, but they'll probably
not be around to eat watermelon
seeds When I spit them ion the
Bluejays are competitive
birds when it comes to something
to eat. But they won't land near it
when I'm standing around. I've
been buzzed a time or two, how-
ever. The mockingbirds haven't
invaded in force, yet, but I'm
looking for them. any day now.
pretty good now, what with a
$100 water bill my wife spent be-
fore I knew what she was doing.
That's in addition to the
pump which has been working
full force all this time.
Dave and Betty, Otto May
were out walking the other day
and Betty Otto took a dig at Dave,
as they passed our place, when

she said. "Don't the Ramsey's
yard look nice! Ours could look
that good if you could get up off
your couch long enough to do a
little work around the house."
Now, that was kind of harsh
on old Dave, what-with his trick
back, which will throw itself out
most. anytime some work
presents itself.
Dave defended himself the
best way he knew how. He said, "I
see Frenchie working in the yard
all the time, but I-never see Wes-
ley out there." There he was
blaming his yard and the way it
looks on me! Passing the buck.
I don't think he fooled Betty
Otto one little. bit, though,, be-
cause I notice Dave has been
walking by himself the last few
Dave was partially right, how-
ever. Frenchie won't let me touch
the plants in "her" yard. I get to
mix spray, mow sometimes, and
other menial tasks, but I trimmed
the rose bushes too close one

time and I've never been able to
get close to another one.
mer, everything would be just
perfect if it wasn't for the pesky
mole crickets. It seems they be-
come the most active just when it
gets too hot to put forth all the ef-
fort to get rid of them.
The other day I noticed tun-
nels and exits out near the oak
tree and I thought, "If that's a
mole cricket. I just might ought to
leave him alone!"
The tunnel was about three
inches wide and pushed ground
up about two inches high where
he had travelled. His entrance
hole was about eight inches
across and I expected smoke to
belch out of the mound just any
Roy Carter told me I had a
full-blown mole, instead of just a
mole cricket.
Yes it's summer, and with it
comes another pest to fight

St. Joseph Bay
Date Time Ht. Time Ht.
June 12 9:05 a.m. H 1.8 7:48 p.m. L -0.4
June 13 9:44 a.m. H 1.9 8:30 p.m. L -0.4
June 14 10:29 a.m. h 1.9 9:13 p.m. L -0.4
June 15 11:09 a.m. H 1.8 9:56 p.m. L -0.3
June 16 11:48 a.m H 1.8 10:36 p.m. L -0.2
- June 17 12:24 p.m. H 1.7 11:14 p.m. L -0.1
--- June 18 1:00 p.m. H 1.6 11:40 p.m. L 0.0

USPHS 518880 Send Address Change to in County-$15.90 Year In County-$10.60 Six Months
WIo USPHS 518880 t Out of County-$21.20 Year Out of County-$15.90 Six Months
.,' I ^'/s Published Every Thursday at 304-308 Williams Avenue The Star
Poby The Star Publishing Copany 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-
Phone 227-1278 their than amount received for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey.......... Editor & Publisher
A ..P0' William H. Ramsey .........:.. Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thought-
Frenchie L. Ramsey ..........Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456-0308 fully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thor-
Shirley Ramsey .................Typesetter WEEKLY PUBLISHING oughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
I e e ...T e


~slab, I T'. I I


bw j I I )A iLl MI, 2


Wendell Campbell

The Out-of-Town Haircut
One of the great losses of our time, as far as I'm concerned, is
the decline of barber shops in our country. Barber shops are one of
the few places left where men and men only gather to receive a ser-
vice and talk to other men. I wrote an article about thigh a few years
When I was a lad I can remember going to Klinger's Barber
Shop in Ferry Pass, usually on' a Saturday morning. We almost al-
ways had to wait, but having to wait was not bad, because life was
lived at a slower pace back then. Besides that, I would get to listen
to all the men discuss the current events and offer solutions. A visit
to the barber shop was a "growing-up" experience for a young man
back then.
And it wasn't always serious events that were discussed. Most
of the time there were some friendly verbal 'jabs" traded among the
men gathered there and many stories were told, usually about
hunting, fishing or about some particular male/female relationship.
I don't recall ever hearing any profanity except one time when a
drunk man came in looking for his wife. He thought she was hiding.
in Mr. Klinger's house. He was quickly admonished for his foul lan-
guage and escorted to the door.
Barber shops are few and far between these days. Brooks' Bar-
ber Shop, owned and operated by Jim Brooks and located adjacent
to Henderson's Cafe, is where I get,my hair cut. Jim has been
cutting my hair for most of the 16 years I have been in Port St. Joe.
It's not that I have anything about women cutting my hair, buit
the haircut is not the important thing when I go to the barber shop.
I like the smell of a barber shop. I like the hair on the floor and the
jokes tacked to the wall and the hunting and fishing books in the
rack, but most of all, I enjoy the camaraderie of the barber and the
men in the shop. Men talk, about "men" things in itbarber s lioj,
like women talk about "female" things at a tea or a game of bidlge.
Men play poker, don't we? Well, I do.
Jim and I have an agreement and have had for several years. '-
When my son and the one before him go in for a haircut, Jim will
charge it for them and when I arrive for my haircut I will pay for
both. Sometimes they get two before I get there, but I pay for all of
them when :I get my hair cut.
This arrangement was a reason for concern to a gentleman who
arrived shortly after I did several weeks ago. But let me give you the
background that set the stage for his concern.
Several years ago when I went t6 get a haircut, I told Jim that I
was going to Tallahassee on some important business and I wanted
a good, light trim. "Oh," he said, "you want one of them 'going-out-
qf-town' haircuts, do you?" When I replied that I did, he informed
me that it would take longer and cost more. I told him to do whatev-
er it took, but to give me a good one. This was all in fun, of course,
'but has been a standing, dry joke we discuss from time to time.
A few weeks ago while getting a haircut, I mentioned to Jim that
I was going out of town on some important business so I wanted a
"going-out-of-town" haircut. There was only one other man in the
shop besides Jim and I. "Oh," said, Jim, "then you want one of them
expensive haircuts then!" and he proceeded to cut my hair. We
didn't mention it again, but I noticed the man waiting looked up in
When Jim finished with me and brushed me off, I stood up and
Jim looked at his pad and said, 'That will be 14 dollars." I knew my
son had been in so I handed him a twenty and he gave me a five
and a one for change.
While this was going on, the man who was waiting had moved
to his place in the chair, a good vantage point to- see the monetary
transaction. I said goodbye and headed for the door..
Just as I was about to open the door I heard Jim ask the man
, how he wanted his .hair cut. The man replied: "A light trim and a lit-
tle off the top, but I don't want one of them 'going-out-of-town' hair-
cuts! I ain't leaving town!"
There ain't no place like a barber shop, men!
<. '

From Page 1
been concerned about and has
always tried to be involved with
the children of Gulf County. He
has a good relationship with the
He believes the three "R's"
need to be stressed. After the stu-
dents are in 'the higher grades, he
believes more vocational classes
should be offered. Everyone
should have a chance to excel. He
has observed that Gulf County
has good kids and dedicated
teachers in the school system. He
also thinks more parent-school
contact is needed.
In closing, the candidate says
we should all work together to see
that our children are not short-
changed in any way.

He would like to appeal to the
voters of District 3 to support
Sewell is running for the post
currently held by James Hanlon
of St. Joe Beach.

From Page 2
tell us that it would "make you
smile from the inside out." Boy,
he looked like he used too much
of his own stuff.
My son asked if I was sick
much when I was growing up.
"No, son, you couldn't get sick
back in those days. You'd be
afraid they'd send for LaRenda
Bradfleld's mother."


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Anything'Less Just Won't Cut It. Ask your dealer for details.



Wewa Man Torched In Argument

Gulf County Sheriff Al Harri-,
son said yesterday that Jphnny
Bryant's condition is extremely
critical after experiencing burns
on 90% of his body after being
doused with gasoline and torched
by his brother, David Franklin
Bryant, 54. Both men are resi-
dents of Wewahitchka.
The incident happened as the
result of an on-going family argu-
ment which had been going on for
several months. The argument
was ignited by a $20,000 loan
made to Johnny Bryant by a
woman who is now David"
Bryant's wife.
Sheriff Harrison said Johnny
Bryant, who is a patient in the
burn center of a Mobile, Alabama
hospital was in extremely critical
condition from the bums. "He
might not recover," he pointed
out. In the meantime David
Bryant is a patient in a Panama
City hospital suffering from

burns, also, following the attack.
The Sheriff said the events
which led up to the attack were
as follows.
David's wife, Cheral, had
loaned Johnny, who operates
Bryant's Plumbing Service in We-
wahitchka, $20,000 to purchase
a well drilling machine. Shortly
after making the loan, Cheral be-
came angry because Johnny
didn't buy the type machinery
she thought he should have and
because they weren't making any
money off the machine.
Matters degenerated until
Johnny charged Cheral with har-
rassment and she was sum-
moned to court to answer to the
charges Wednesday. She pleaded
not guilty and her trial was set
for August.
At home that night, she dis-
cussed the case with her hus-
band, David and he said, 'This
has gone on far enough," and left

the house. ,
Cheral called the Sheriffs of-
fice in Port St. Joe and the Sheriff
at his home in Wewahitchka say-
ing her husband was headed for
Johnny's home at Stone Mill
David, meanwhile, had ar-
rived ,at Johnny Bryant's home
and as he entered, took a jug of
gasoline he was holding behind
his back, took off the lid and
doused his brother with the flam-
mable fluid. He then struck his
lighter twice, but it failed to light.
As Johnny lunged at David to
push him back out of the door,
the lighter went off, engulfing
both men in flames.
Johnny Bryant's wife pulled
him from the living room to the
bathroom and turned the water
on in the shower to put out the
Arriving deputies found David
Bryant,. near Wewahitchka, be-,

side the road unconscious near
his vehicle. Johnny Bryant was
sitting on the front porch of his
home being treated by Paramed-
ics and was still conscious.
"Hardly anybody thought
anyone in Wewahitchka would in-
tentionally throw gas on someone
and set him on fire." Harrison
said, "Especially one of the
Bryants. They were well-
respected people.'
The Sheriff said he had per-
sonally known the Bryants for a
long time. "They were not violent
The Sheriff has delayed filing
charges against David Bryant un-
til further investigation. 'There
will definitely be charges filed," he
said. "They will be either for at-
tempted murder or murder in the
first degree, if Johnny dies. And
right now, his chances don't look
very good for recovery."

Fitzgerald New ARC Director

To mte Editor:
When is news not "news"?
On page 9A of your May 28th
issue there is a boxed statement
that Nathan Peters, Jr. is backing
Ross Perot for President. In small-
er print it states that this is a
paid political announcement.
Oh the front page of the same
issue there is another political
announcement advising that Mr.
Hood is running for County Com-
missioner. This however, is not
followed by the smaller print stat-
ing that it was a paid political an-
nouncement. Further, on the
front page of your June 4th issue
you had evidently decided that
the campaigns of Mrs. Gortman
and Mr. Hanlon were not to be
construed as political announce-
I realize that you own the
newspaper and must make deter-
minations as to what does and
what does not constitute political
proclamations. Do you not see, as
I do, a shadow of disparity in
these cases?
Please understand that I have
no affiliation, association with
and have never met any of the
people mentioned in any of the
articles. I simply seek clarification
as to your logic in determining
that three candidates qualify for
mention as "news" items and the
fourth as a "paid political an-
Thank you,
Leo Hynes
Indian Pass
(Ed. note: This letter de-
serves a reply. It has been a long
standing policy of The Star to al-
low one free announcement to'
every local candidate which the
three you allude to were. In the
.case of Mr. Perot, we gave his
candidacy free space in previous
weeks. The box story was not
submitted by Mr.. Peters but by
Perot's campaign person in this
area and was considered a re-
quest from Perot's campaign for

votes. The Star has to draw the
line as to the number of free mes-
sages allowed each candidate or
campaign headquarters due to
limited space and. due to the fact
that we sell space to support this
newspaper. We hope this satisfac-
torily answers your question.]

William A. "Buster" Smith
Smith Speaks
to Kiwanis Club
William A. "Buster" Smith
was the program speaker at the
Kiwanis Club meeting held June
Buster, a conservative.Demo-
crat, sat in an informal group and
talked about his concerns for this
nation' and this district. He
thinks there will be. at least 170
new members in the next Con-
gress and that they can make a
difference. He favors a balanced
budget .amendment, term limita-.
tions, and reduced foreign aid. He
stated there were homeless and
jobless people in the United
States that needed taking care of
He answered questions from
the Kiwanians on his views and
hopes on what he will do as a
congressman if elected.

Commodity Distribution

U.S.D.A. commodities will be
distributed in Gulf County on
June 16 and 18 to those who are
eligible. Eligibility is based on to-
tal household income not in ex-
cess of .the. State-established
maximum percentage of the pov-
erty line for the appropriate
household size. Recipients will re-
ceive two (2) months' commodi-
ties on these dates. Therefore, it
is very important that everyone
bring a bag or box.

tLet me
analyze your
needs with a
free Family

101 Williams Avenue
(Across from St. Joe Hardware)
Office: 229-6514
State Farm
Insurance Companies
Home Offices:
Bloomington, Illinois

Like a good neighbor
State Farm is there.

The distribution will take
place in Port St. Joe and Wewa-
hitchka at the Senior Citizen's
Buildings. The distribution in
Port St. Joe will be on Tuesday,
June 16 from 1:00 until 3:00
p.m. ET and from noon until 2:00
p.m. CT in Wewadhitchka on
Thursday, June 18.
Recipients must have a cur-
rent commodity card to receive
their goods. There will be no reg-
istration at the distribution cen-
ters. If anyone has questions con-
cerning their eligibility, they
should call 227-1735 or come by
the Commodity Office in the Gulf
County Courthouse prior to these
dates. Wewahitchka residents
may come to the Old Courthouse
on Wednesday, June 17, from
12:30 to 3:30 p.m. CT, to certify
for commodities.

Gulf County Association for
Retarded Citizens Board of Direc-
tors is proud to announce that
Cheryl G. Fitzgerald has been
named as the new Executive Di-
rector for the agency. She will be
replacing Sharon Lipford who has
recently relocated to another city.
Cheryl will be responsible for
the administration- of all Gulf
ARC programs and services
which include Vocational Train-
ing and Placement. Residential,.
Social/Leisure Skills, Case Man-
agement, and Gulf County Coor-
dinated Transportation.
Her past employment history
includes 3 1/2 years as Gulf ARC
Human Services Counselor, Food
Services Manager for Department
of Corrections Commonwealth
of Virginia, and Customer Service
Coordinator for Potomac Electric
Power Company in Washington,
A native of Newark, New Jer-
sey, Cheryl has resided in Port St.
Joe for the past four years. She is
a graduate of Seton Hall Universi-
ty, in South Orange, New Jersey,,

with a Bachelor of Arts degree in
Sociology. 'She is currently pursu-
ing her Master's Degree in Special
Education from Florida State Uni-
She and her husband, Paul
Fitzgerald, are the parents of a
daughter, Tracey, 10, and s6n,
Patrick, seven.

Cheryl Fitzgerald

Jail and Bail to Raise Funds for
Cancer Society Slated for July 7

The Port St Joe Unit of the
American Cancer Society has an-
nounced plans for Its July 7th
Jail and Bail. This event is spon-
sored to raise $10,000 for the
American Cancer Unit, according
to Serena Hall, chairperson. Peo-
ple will be 'arrested' and put be-
hind bars.. Prisoners must then
arrange bail by calling communi-
ty members for pledges to the.

Cancer Drive. A $200.00 dona-
tion will set the prisoner free.
People wishing to have a sur-
prise arrest may do so by calling
and pledging $25.00. Instructions
will be given in next week's issue
of The Star with a list of the .imst
wanted prisoners shown.
The funds raised through the
Jail and Ball provide cancer edu-
cation and patient service.






That's Right...25 Dollars off the price of your choice of any regularly
priced *Refrigerator, Freezer or Air Conditioner in the store (exclud-
ing sale items)! Simply bring this coupon to your local Badcopk
Home Furnishings Center, pick out the regularly priced item of your
ri 1 yju +- -I,-- +I,- -,-- -.rk prc T e i tem.

'- choice;a you ll ave$2 taken of the price ofthitm
Only one coupon per family, not good on sale items, coupon good thru June"30,
I1 9 9,2 I

For Take Out Orders, Call 227-1670

Oysters $28.00 Bag

with every purchase of bag, receive 1 Ib. saltine
crackers FREE

The World's Finest



Enjoy the best from St.
Joseph Bay and *-
Indian Lagoon with us.


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



ftl 02


Use Summer Time

for Fun Reading
The library is a wonderful read. Sometimes you might have
place for a child to explore. The to read the material to him until
world of reading opens many you can find material simple
minds to the limitless possibilities enough for him to read.
presented as they read and learn. During the summer when
A child's library card should everyone says, "what can we do
become a prized possession. It now?", the library can serve as an
should be used regularly and a exciting activity. One book a
routine for its preservation week, .of the child's choosing,
worked out. should be the least acceptable
There is never a-problem' get.. amount. of, reading during, the.
ting children who love to read 1to. summer...,, .' .
do so, but children who have not Older children and teehagers
learned 'to love reading. nped en- have .'timedu'ing' ,th ~ summer.
couragement and :.elp.' Nothing which is often rot aVhliable:atd
helps as niuch as 'havin'piarenits ." another' titnde ofa their lives, to'
who read and discuss what they' readnmiany stoderd`vcleassils tkiat
have found out by reading. ith contribute, to theii'verall. know-'
thefamily. edgeaneucaon. '
It also stimulates a child The Gulf County Public Li-
read if you can choose books -to brary is. penMonday from L to 8
read about subjects that interest p.m.'' ,Tuesday, Thursday, and'
the child. One boy recently ex- Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and
pressed his interest in turtles. 1e" on SatUrday from 9 a.m. to 2
has read everything he can fid .m,,It is closed: Wednesday and
about turtles -- including the en- Sunday.

another in .'automobile races.', '-ng the school year., They need
Reading can be stimulated by time to think and' grow to ex-
finding out what interests your. pand old concepts and explore
child and seeing he has mateqpal' n.ew'ones,, Reading is one way to
on that subject, at his level ,-.to accomplish a lot 'of this.

. .

It's A Girl!
Jeffrey and Lynn Furr of Port
St. Joe are proud to announce
the birth of their daughter, Re-
becca Lynn, born June 2 at HCA
Gulf Coast Hospital. She weighed
8 pounds, 2 ounces and was 21
inches long.
Rebecca is the granddaughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Blick of
Port St. Joe and Mr. and Mrs. Ho-

Timothy Lee Ieith Bonnie Jo Jackson


Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. Jackson
of Alliance announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Bonnie Jo
Jackson of Marianna, to Timothy
Lee Keith, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Donald V. Keith, Sr. of Port St.
Grandparents of the bride-
elect are 'Mr. and Mrs. Fay Jack-'
son of Sneads and the late Mr.
and Mrs. Lonnie Wimberly.
'The bride-elect is a 1987
graduate of Altha High School
and is currently enrolled at Chi-
pola Junior College, pursing a de-
gree in early childhood education.
She is employed at Jim's Steak
House in Marianna.
The prospective groom is, the

grandson of Leola Page of Apa-
A 1988 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School, he is also en-
rolled at Chipola Junior College.
He is presently employed at
The wedding will be an event
of June 27 at 4:00 p.m. at Mt.
Olive Baptist Church in the Alli-
ance Community.

. -.

- ..


.- ,

Travis Bradford Pridgeon Rebecca Rae Woods

To Wed

Mr. and Mrs. Charles P.
Woods, Jr. of Swartz Creek, Mich-
igan are pleased to announce the
engagement and forthcoming
marriage of their daughter, Re-
becca Rae, to Travis Bradford
Pridgeon, son of Ann Pridgeon of
Port St. Joe and the late Bernard
A. Pridgeon, Jr.
The bride-elect graduated
from Bob Jones University. She is
employed as a CPA with the Unit-

Family Reading
Workshop Held

The Literacy Volunteers of
America-Gulf County were the
sponsors of a Family Reading
Workshop Wednesday afternoon,
June 3, at K.I.D.S. on Main Street
in Wewahitchka.
The workshop was designed
to provide adults with informa-
tion and guides on helping their
preschool children prepare for
school. The focus of the event
was to instill the value of reading
activities in the family. Free gift,
books were presented to the 12
Joyce Jones is the Assistant
Director of K.I.D.S. Early Child-
hood Center in Wewa. Betty C.
Williams, VISTA Literacy Coordi-
nator for Gulf County was the fa-
cilitator of the workshop.

Happy 21st
'Still the happy couple'
The Gir&s

ed States Department of Housing
and Urban Development Office of
the Inspector General.
Her fiance graduated from
Florida State University. He is
employed as a programmer ana-
lyst with CSX Transportation..
The wedding is planned for
July 25 at the First Baptist
Church of Jacksonville. A recep-
tion will follow in the John's
Room, located in the CSX Trans-
portation building., All friends and
relatives are invited to attend.

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lee
Bolden of Avenue E, Port St. Joe,
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Iris, to Minister
Charles Anthony Gathers, the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
Gathers of Port St. Joe.
The wedding is planned for
July 19, at 5:00 p.m. ET at Zion
Fair Missionary Baptist Church.
A reception will follow at the Sen-
ior Citizen Site.
All friends and relatives are
cordially invited to attend.

groing, the doctor,


Mr. and Mrs. James McDuffie
50th Aniversary
James J. and Margie L.
McDuffie of Rt. 3, Port St. Joe will
be celebrating their 50th wedding
anniversary June 23rd at the
Overstreet Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment with a renewing of their
wedding vows. They were married
June 23, 1942 in Mineral Wells,
Texas. The couple have lived in
Overstreet since 1981, coming
from Council Bluffs, Iowa.
The McDuffies have two sons,
James R. McDuffie (Denise) of
Council Bluff, and Michael D.
McDuffie of Overstreet; two
daughters, Peggy North and Jim-
et Hunter ,.(Joe), all of Council
Bluffs; seven grandchildren and
four great grandchildren.
All friends and relatives are
invited to attend the open house
celebration of the McDuffie's 50th
wedding -anniversary.

To Wed
Mr. and Mrs. Tommy R. Sim-
mons of Port St. Joe would like to.
announce the final wedding plans
of their daughter, Jenny Marie
Simmons and Jeremy. Ryan Lif-
fick, son of Senior Master Ser-
geant and Mrs. Michael E. Liffick
of Gulf Aire.
The wedding will be an event
of Thursday,, June 25, at 4:00
p.m. at the First Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church of Port St. Joe. A re-
ception will immediately follow at
the St. Joe Motel and Restaurant
banquet room. All friends and rel-
atives are cordially invited to at-:


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Panama City, FL

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*Monthly Service Center
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Terri Lynn Lane
to Wed July 11
Barbara Jenkins of Atlanta,
Georgia, and Dr. Bob Lane of
Bainbridge, Georgia, announce
the engagement and upcoming
wedding ceremony of their only
daughter, Terri Lynn Lane, to
Port St. Joe native Craig Wei-
morts, Myra Weimorts and the
late Archie Weimorts.
The bride-elect is employed
by Gulf County Schools as the
Guidance Counselor at Wewa-
hitchka Elementary, and the
prospective groom is self-
employed in the construction
business in the Gulf County area.
The ceremony uniting the
couple will take place on Satur-
day, July 11 at 4:00 p.m. at the
Constitution Monument. A recep-
tion will follow in the Centennial
Building. All friends and relatives
are cordially invited to attend.

ward Furr of Ocala.
She was welcomed home by
her big brother, Andrew.
Honor Roll
Charmaine Addison, formerly
of Port St. Joe, made the A and B
honor roll. She is a ninth grade
student at Temple Baptist Chris-
tian School in Orlando.
The honoree is the daughter
of Elaine Addison.



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Early to Attend Conference

Dana Earley of Port St. Joe
has been selected to attend The
National Young Leaders Confer-
ence from June 16 to 21 in Wash-
ington, D.C. Having demonstrat-
ed academic achievement,
leadership and citizenship, Dana
will be among 350 outstanding
high school students from across
the nation at the conference
sponsored by the Congressional
Youth Leadership Council.
The theme of the National
Young Leaders Conference is 'The
Leaders of Tomorrow Meeting the
Leaders of Today". Throughout
the six-day conference, Dana will
meet with key leaders and news-
makers from the three branches
of government, the media and the
diplomatic corps.
Highlights of the conference

Graduating from The Learning Center were, front row from left: Megan Todd, Justin Lyons, Robert Doster, Ashton
Ard, Zachary Williams, Justin McCroan, and Kaleigh Goodson. Second row, from left, Amanda Kriner, Daniel Garcia,
Kenny McFarland, Jeffrey Pitts, and Audrey Cobb.

Learning Center Graduates

The Learning Center conclud-
ed its school year with the K-3
class presenting its closing pro-
gram of Nursery Rhyme Land and
its K-4 class having its gradua-
tion. THe program was held May
22 at the Pentecostal Church on,
' Garrison Avenue. The auditorium
was filled to capacity with even
the foyer, packed. The children de-
lighted the audience with their

nursery rnyme dramatizations,
poems, rhythm band, academic
demonstrations of colors, shapes,
opposites, counting, money recog-
nition, telling time, letters and
sounds, reading words and sto-
ries, Bible facts and verses, man-
ner and etiquette rules, and facts
about the U.S.A.
' The children showed an
awareness of other cultures by lo-

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casting countries from around the
world on a large map, identifying
each country's flag, and by find-
ing their native costumes.
A lovely reception was held
afterwards in the church social
hall. Teachers Bell DuBose and
Phyllis Bixler would like to thank
the parents for all their support
this year and wish the children a
happy summer.

Needs Analysi
for LPN Class
The Job Service/JTPA
is sponsoring a "Needs Ana
for future LPN Classes, ai
Gulf/Franklin Satellite Nu
Building, located at Brown
mentary, Eastpoint, Thur
June 18 at 2:30 p.m.
Anyone interested in the
Program is invited, to attend
meeting. For more informal
please call Louise Allen at th
Service Office, 653-9790.

Say You Sai
It In
The Star

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P185/80RI3 Total Drive Away Price
P185/80R14 20 64
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,. ,. "-.

Michael Thomas Suit
It's A Boy!
Mark and LeeAnn Suit are
proud to announce the birth of
their son, Michael Thomas Suit,
born May 21 at 8:21 p.m. at HCA
Gulf Coast Hospital. He weighed
8 pounds, 2.8 ounces and was
20.5 inches long.
Grandparents are *Mr. and
Mrs. David Price of St. Joe Beach,
Marion Hough May of St. Joe
Beach, and Tom Ryan of Jensen
Beach. Great grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. LaCroix of Bel Air,
Maryland, Margaret D. Steinman
of Brooksville, and Blondell Pike
of Heflin, Alabama.

Class of 1972
Reunion Slated
The Port St. Joe High School
class of 1972 is planning a 20-
year reunion for the weekend of
August 8th. Anyone who has a
current address or phone number
of a class member or would like
to help-in organizing the reunion
is asked' to contact one of the fol-
Roger Thomas 229-6055;
Paula B6yett Boone 647-5031;
Darlene Walton Smith 227-
1504; Jim Faison 229-8573; or
Curtis Little 227-1268.

will include welcoming remarks
from a Member of Congress on
the Floor of the United-States
House of Representatives and a
panel discussion led by promi-
nent journalists at the National
Press Club. Students will also vis-
it foreign embassies and receive a
policy briefing from senior govern-
ment officials. In addition, all par-
ticipants will meet with their sen-
ators and representatives or
designated members of their

Culminating the National
Young Leaders Conference will be
a four-hour Mock Congress on
the issue of gun control during
which scholars assume the roles
of United States Representatives
by debating, lobbying, and voting
on proposed handgun legislation.
Dana is the daughter of Chris
and Charmaine Earley of Sim-
mons Bayou, and Paul and Deb-
bie Davis of Port St. Joe.

Lettuce head 600 Cabbage ............................. b. 200
Watermelons................. cold $2.50 Tomatoes lb. 390
Plums ....l.... b. 690 Bananas" lb. 300

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


St. Joe Fumiture Co.

be your Father's Day Giving Center


A New Recliner Is Always A Welcome Gift

Our selections

include famous names like
Barcalounger Benchcraft Frankline McKeehan

St. Joe Furniture now has the new family owned McKee-
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units, that are super comfortable.

Our Selection of 65 to 70

Chairs are ready to be delivered

*Big Man Recliners *Wallaway's

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A wide variety of fabrics, colors and styles "including rattan".

If you need a special style, fabric or color -
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FROM 9 A.M. TO 6 P.M.
Our Every Day Prices are 30% to 50% Below Manufacturers Suggested Retail Prices

The K-3 class members are shown in costume at their closing program of the year. They are, front row from left:
Anna McFarland, Brenda Driggers, Kayleigh Lewis, Leah Taylor, Heather Lee, Elizabeth Gibson and Katie Hoffman.
Second row, from left, Candace Branch, Andrew Furr, Mica Ashcraft, Stephen Dykes, and Emily Raffield.




Faith Christian School Graduates First Senior Class

Friday night, May 22nd, was
a historic event for Faith Chris-
tian School. Shannon Marie Cain
and Michael Lee Hammond. were
given the. first diplomas ever is-
sued at Faith Christian. The
School was founded in 1974, 18
years ago. Four years ago, with
urging from parents, the School
began a senior high program.
Now it has over 145 students in
three year old kindergarten
through the 12th grade.
The White City Baptist
Church, the site of this event,
was filled to capacity. The pro-
gram began with awards to the

underclassmen. The 11th grade
awards went to Anthony Lee in
Advanced Math, English, Art and
Drama, Bible and History. Antho-
ny also finished second in the
VFW sponsored "Voice of Democ-
racy" presentation. Brandy Wil-
liams received awards in Span-
ish, Bible, Biology and
Economics. Bert Cain received an
award in Art and Drama. Tenth
grade awards were presented to
Amanda Bailey in Life Manage-
ment and Economics; Julie John-
son in Algebra; Gregory Capps
and Greg Lemons for Biology Lab
work. Ninth grade awards were

given to Mandy Fernandez in Life
Management and Physical Educa-
tion, and Tennele Johnson for
Physical Education.
Shannon Cain and Michael
Hammond were both recognized
as high honor graduates. They re-
ceived many individual awards
for academic excellence. They
both received awards from the
VFW "Voice of Democracy" con-
test and from Pensacola Christian
College for Christian Leadership.
Both seniors addressed the
audience. Shannon spoke of her
"gratitude to all those involved
with her education...including

God, her parents and her teaclb-
ers." Michael reminisced about
his teachers from years gone by.
The class motto was taken from a
quote by Winston Churchill...
'This is not the end, not even the
beginning of the end, but it is
perhaps, the end o6 the begin-
The challenge to the gradu-
ates was given by Rev. Fred Goe-
bert, the school's principal. He
shared with the audience the pur-
pose of Faith Christian School as
well as personal remembrances ol
Michael and Shannon. His chal-

lenge involved spending time in
God's Word daily, as well as talk-
ing with God frequently through-
out the day. He challenged the
seniors to be different. 'The only
way to make a difference in the
world, is to be different." He re-
minded them that parents are
still a good source for help and
information. He also told them to
make the most of their opportuni-
ties because life seems to pass by
so quickly. '
Special music was provided
by "Promise", a trio from Long Av-
enue Baptist Church. Krista Vin-

son, Vickie Lamberson and Sarah
Lamberson sang Find Us FaithfuL
Myrna Fernandez concluded the
program with a solo entitled My
The first diplomas were pre-
sented to Shannon and Michael
by Rev. Goebert followed by a hug
from Jackie Quarles, the school's
The graduation was followed
by a reception in the church's fel-
lowship hall. There was a fabu-
lous food display provided by the
parents, teachers and ladies of
White City Baptist Church.

Hawk News Highland View

Betty Knight of Big Bend
-Wildlife Preserve in Blountstown
Visited Hawk Territory with
hawks, owls and a turtle.


The Gulf County Literacy Vol-
unteers continue to serve the peo-
pie of Gulf County by providing
Sone-on-one and small group tu-
: touring in reading, writing and ba-
sic math to adults who wish to
improve their skills in these
areas. This service is confidential
and provided at no cost to the
A Basic Reading Workshop
for volunteer tutors will be offered
In Port St Joe at the Literacy Of-
2fice on Long Avenue beginning
June 15 at 2:00 p.m. This is an
18-hour workshop designed to
train volunteers how to instruct
those wishing to improve or ac-
quire literacy skills.
If you are interested in be-
coming a literacy volunteer and
attending this workshop, please
A call Betty Williams, VISTA Litera-
. cy Coordinator at 229-6166 for
information and registration.

CIP Program
Selling Shirts
Mexico Beach Community
improvement Program members
Swill again purchase a booth to
sell Mexico Beach logo T-shirts
and polo shirts at the Ling Festi-
val celebration on Saturday, June
13 at Canal Park from 9 a.m. to 5
All profits from the sale of
these shirts go toward keeping
the Community Improvement Pro-
gram active and continuing ever
>' forward.
C.I.P. members would like to
encourage all members, friends,
neighbors, and visitors to attend
and help make this Festival Day a
big success.
Also, all Community Improve-
ment Program members look for-
ward to a great day which will be
;dampened very greatly by the
heavy hearts they all share over
the recent passing of member
Marjarie Rogers of Mexico Beach.
Marjarie was project officer for
the dune walkovers. The whole
community of Mexico Beach will.
remember Marjarie as a dear
friend to all, as well as a devoted
member and hard worker of the


Announces Its
Affiliation With
James C.
"Bo" Bray

In Port St. Joe,
Frankin Co'unty Area
New and Used Cars and Trucks
Business: 1-800-342-7131
or 904-785-5221
Home: 229-6836

Mrs. Knight told the students
about the animals and birds and
the rehabilitation process that
takes place and then finally, re-
lease of the critters back into the
All the while she was talking,
Cornelius, a red-tailed hawk, was
"sitting" on her gloved hand. Cor-
nelius was of the permanently
disabled critters that could not be
released back into the_ wild.
The next hawk shared was
Dingha (the flyer), a swamp hawk
which could be either of two
kinds a red-shouldered hawk
or a broad wing hawk.
Weeper the Great Horned Owl
was next. Weeper was found in
the Chipola River area. Weeper
has a genetic disorder called juve-
nile cataracts, which is caused by
something the parent owls had
eaten or came in contact with at
some time.
Mrs. Knight stated 'that the
Great 'Horned needed piney
woods and that the owl hunts at
night as do other kinds of owls.
Ruffles, a swamp owl or
barred owl, likes people. It is
much smaller and is brown with
bar-looking tawny colored stripes.
Barney, the barn owl is al-
most gone because of lack of hab-
itat. He nests in steeples or barns
and needs a wide area for hunt-
ing of which he only eats mice or
tudwig von Barron is a bur-
rowing owl. He lives in gopher
holes, and eats mice, bugs, roach-
es and is slowly relocating and
adapting to the North Florida
Mrs. Knight talked about the
turtles that after they are hit
by a vehicle, they are not always
dead...that just because the shell
is broken doesn't mean it is auto-
matically gone. The shell can be

healed using the same method
used at burn centers for humans.
Mrs. Knight encouraged the
students to take care of their en-
vironment and be more conscien-
tious of the habitat and the crit-
ters that share the Earth with us
as humans.

She cautioned the students
against touching animals that
could be carriers of rabies, partic-
ularly foxes and raccoons. If you
find babies that are abandoned or
an Injured animal, contact her or
the Florida Wildlife and Fisheries

Lions Name New Officers;

Slate Installed at Dinner

The 1992/93 officers of the
Port St. Joe Lions Club were in-
stalled at a special dinner meet-
ing for the members and their
dates at the St. Joseph Bay
Country Club on Friday, June 5.
The presidential duties were
turned over to Tom Gibson by the
outgoing president, Jim Krebs.
Other officers for the upcoming
year are: Greg Johnson, first vice
president; Dr. Dusty May, second
vice president; Ed Bond, lion tam-
er; Rock Salzer, treasurer; Marvin
Hetrick, secretary; Roger Miller,
tail twister. Returning Board of
Directors are Rex Buzzett. Way-
Ion Graham, and Bob Moore.
Moore was master of ceremo-
nies for the evening, and present-
ed several awards. A past presi-
dents plaque was presented to
Krebs for his outstanding perfor-
mance as leader of the Lions for
1991-92. In a unique twist, the
award for outstanding Lion of the
Year was presented to two Lions
Club members: Jim Krebs and
Kenny Wood each received a
plaque in honor of their contribu-
tion of time and effort at fund
raisers and other Lions Club
functions during the past year.
Past-president Krebs is retir-
ing this month and moving to
Tucson, Arizona. He will be great-
ly missed by the Lions Club, the
Box Plant and its employees, and
Port .St. Joe. He has provided, a
strong leadership that has helped
the Lions Club provide the quality

and quantity of service like no
other year. The Club in Tucson
better look out, because they will
be getting a lesson in motivation.
Krebs is a class act!
One last word about the
chicken barbecue, several mem-
bers that helped make everything
go so well were Bob Moore, Bobby
Jackson, and Ken Murphy. They
all contributed their time for a
very worthwhile cause and the Li-
ons Club thanks you.

UMC Appoints
New Ministers
The United Methodist
Church, Office o4 Communica-
tions, has announced the ap-
pointments for the new ministers.
Appointments will be effective
June 14.
Highland View: Lynwood P.
Wynne; Honeyville: Paul F. Belar-
dino; Mexico Beach: Charles M.
Parker; Port St. Joe: E. Zedoc
Baxter; and Wewahitchka: Wil-
i1am A. Parsons, Sr.

Guidance BOD
Meets Tuesday
The Board of Directors of the
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Inc.
will hold its regularly scheduled
meeting on Tuesday, June 16 at
5:30 p.m. ET. The meeting will be
held in the Guidance Clinic con-
ference room in Port St. Joe.

L ow j I"*



Garden Week Proclaimed
Susie Pippin, president of Sea Oats and Dunes Garden Club, is
shown presenting a copy of a proclamation to Mexico Beach Mayor
Tom Hudson, proclaiming this week as Garden Week.


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2-cycle, 32cc engine Reg. 159.95
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17" cutting path q
Tap-N-Go@ line advance
Cushioned handle SALE 1 '


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2-cycle, 32cc engine
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III] we

St. Joe RentmAll, Inc.
Rentals v Sales o Small Engine Repairs
706 First Street Port St. Joe I




Two teenage girls from Geor-
gia got a special treat one evening
last week when they came upon a
mother loggerhead (probable)
crawling out of the water onto the
sandy shores of Mexico Beach.
"She was huge," they said. They
watched her dig, with her flip-
pers, a deep hole. The girls said
she "rested a lot." Then she left.

the girls told their parents and
they were told who to call to
check the nesting site out.
The girls named her "Dale".
Dale belongs to a group of ani-
mals known as Reptilla which are
cold-blooded animals with a cov-
ering of scales or horny plates.
Dale is also of the family Cheloni-
dae and is classified as a Caretta

. .. .. '. .. I

Barnie Earley
Barnie G. Earley, 70, passed
away Tuesday morning, June 9,
at Bay Medical CNT after a long
illness. He had been a resident of
Port St. Joe since 1959. He was a
local businessman for many
years and was a member of Long
Avenue Baptist Church.
He is survived by his wife,
Mary Earley of Port St. Joe; two
sons, Chris and wife, Charmaine,
Earley, Philf and wife, Debbie,
Earley, all of Port St. Joe; and
seven grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held
Thursday at 2:00 p.m. ET at the
Long Avenue Baptist Church with
Reverend Dr. Dan Duncan and
Reverend J.C. Odum officiating.
Graveside committal services will
be held Saturday, dune 13, in the
family plot at Forest City, North
All arrangements are by Gil-
more Funeral Home.

Elizabeth Williams
Elizabeth Williams. 63, of
Port St. Joe, passed away
Wednesday afternoon, June 3, in
Bay Medical Center following a
brief illness. A native of Colum-
bus, Georgia, she had been a res-
ident here since 1953 and worked
as a nurses aide for the Munici-
pal Hospital. She was a member
of the Zion Fair Baptist Church,
as well as a member of the Order
of the Eastern Star, the Order of
Calanthe, the Order of Prince
Omar, the Christian Band of Be-
nevolence, and the Gulf County
Democratic Committee.
Survivors include her daugh-
ter, Elaine Williams, two grand-
sons, Stanley Peters and Nathan
Peters, III, all of Houston, Texas,
one brother, Ernest Williams, and
an aunt, Susie Cooper, both of
Columbus, Georgia.
Funeral services will be held
Saturday, June 13, at 1:00 p.m.
* EDT at the Zion -Fair- Baptist
Church, conducted by the Rev.
Frank Jones. Interment will fol-
low in the family plot at Forest
Hill Cemetery.
Mrs. Williams will lie in state
at the church from 3:00 until
6:00 p.m. Friday and from 10:00
a.m. Saturday until funeral time.
All services are under the di-
rection of Comforter Funeral

Robert Holcomb
Robert Lee Holcomb, 78, of
Port St. Joe, died May 24 at an
Alabama hospital.
A native tof Fort Payne, Ala-
bama, he was a retired Master
Sergeant from the U.S. Air Force
and was a member of Christ's
Sanctified Holy Church.
He Is survived by his wife, El-
ner O'Neal Holcomb of Port St.
Joe; one son, Charles Royce Hol-
comb of Smithville, Virginia; one
daughter, Barbara Ann Cannon
of Port St. Joe; three brothers,
Harry, Holcomb of Bay Minette,
Alabama, Hoy Holcomb of South
Bend, Indiana, and Ralph Hol-
comb of Fort Payne; two sisters,
Sarah Bowen of Birmingham, Ala-
. bama, and Jean Hoosier of Fort
Payne; and five grandchildren.
Services were held at Christ's
Holy Church of Perry, Georgia,
with interment at the church ce-
metery. The Rev. Elwood Collier

Arnold Kuhlmann
Arnold H. Kuhlmann, 74, of
506 Eighth Street, Port St. Joe,
passed away Friday at Gulf Pines
Hospital after a long illness. He
had been a resident of Port St.
Joe for the past 10 years. He was
a retired bank attorney and was a
veteran of the U.S. Army.
He is survived by his wife,
Maxine Kuhlmann of Port St. Joe;
two sons, Arnold H. Kuhlmann of
Herndon, Virginia, and William
Kuhlmann of Lake Waukomis,
Missouri; four daughters, Ann
Vaughn of Wichita, Kansas, Do-
rothea Delgado ofMittleton, Colo-
rado, Kay Kuhlmann of Lawrence,
Kansas, and Kristen Harrell of
Tucsan. Arizona; one brother,
Louis Kuhlmann of Smith Center,
Kansas; one sister, Ruth Blenhoff
of Kessington, Kansas; and sever-
al grandchildren.
A memorial service was held
Sunday at 3:00 p.m. at St James
Episcopal Church with the Rever-
end Jerry Huft officiating. After
cremation, the remains were tak-
en to Roper, Kansas for inter-
All arrangements were by Gil-
more Funeral Home.

Carrie Bailey
Carrie Belle Bailey, 54, of
Port St. Joe, passed away Sunday
afternoon, June 7,, in Gulf Pines
Hospital. She came to Port St.
Joe from Cottondale at an early
age. She was a homemaker and a
member of Zion Fair Baptist
She leaves to cherish her
memory her mother, Carrie R.
Bailey of Port St. Joe; one son,
Demetrice Bailey of Port St. Joe;
four sisters, Betty Martin, Colora-
do Jones; Christine (Alvinron)
Colvin, and Evelyn (Willie) Under-
wood, all of Port St. Joe; and sev-
eral nieces and nephews.
Funeral services will be held
Friday, June 12, at 1:00 p.m.
EDT at the Zion Fair Baptist
Church with the Rev. Frank
Jones officiating. Interment will
follow in the family plot at Forest
Hill Cemetery.
Visitation will be from 6-9
p.m. Thursday at the church, and
again from 10:00 a.m. Friday un-
tfl service time.
All services are under the di-
rection of Comforter Funeral

Annie M. Cotton
Annie Mae Cotton, 84, of Port
St. Joe, passed away suddenly
Sunday morning, June 7. She
had been a lifelong resident of
Port St. Joe and was of the Bap-
tist faith.
She is survived by her hus-
band, Robert Cotton of Port St.
Joe; two daughters, Jacqueline
Corey of Miami, and Emma Bax-
ter of Port St. Joe; four grandchil-
dren, Lee Baxter of Chicago, Illi-
nois, Doris McCleary of Miami,
Joyce Finn and George Baxter,
both of Port St. Joe; and 14 great
Funeral services will be held
Saturday at 4:00 p.m. at the Phil-
adelphia Primitive Baptist
Church. Burial will be in the fam-
ily plot at Forest Hill Cemetery. A
visitation will be held Friday from
6:00 to 9:00 p.m. at the church
and again from noon until service
All services are under the di-
rection of Gilmore Funeral Home.

Pauline Murdock
Pauline Murdock, 96, of Port
St. Joe, died in a local nursing
home Sunday afternoon, June 7.
She had been a resident of Port
St Joe for the past 60 years,
coming from Lloyd. She also was
a member of the First United
Methodist Church of Port St. Joe.
She is survived by one son,
Waring Murdock of Port St. Joe,
three grandchildren and five
Funeral services were held
Tuesday at graveside at Holly Hill
Cemetery. Interment followed in
the family plot.
Comforter Funeral Home was
in charge of all arrangements.

caretta or loggerhead. The Che-
lonidae family also includes the
green, hawksbill and Ridley tur-
The loggerhead is the most
common one observed in the Gulf
waters. It can weigh up to 350
pounds or more and is from 36 to
45 inches wide.
The turtles nest on sandy
beaches, depositing eggs in a pit
dug with the hind flippers. They
lay from 100-120 eggs at one
time, beginning May 1 and end-
ing about October 1. The eggs
hatch in 65 days.
The nesting season is now
open. The crawl of a turtle looks
like a big tractor has come out of
the water, gone into a dune, and
gone back into the water. Some-
times the crawl is false. Mother
turtle is not quite ready to lay her
eggs and then she will return to
another portion of beach and lay
in a few nights. Most turtles lay
at night or in the early morning
There are volunteers who
.spend time looking for crawls,
checking nesting sites and filling
out reports. These .people are per-
mitted by the Department of Nat-,
ural Resources for this job, but
they also depend on the public to
notify them of finds. If you are
fortunate enough to come across
a turtle laying or you find a crawl
in the morning hours as you
walk, please call a volunteer.
Avoid disturbing the turtle or
nest, just enjoy watching. Please
do not walk on the nest or handle
the eggs.
Remember, lights, night time
activities and litter on the beach-
es disturb turtles. Also, it is a
Federal offense to molest or dis-
turb a sea turtle, its nest or eggs.
Below is a list of volunteers
and the area they cover
St. Joe Beach, Beacon Hill,
and Mexico Beach: Barbara Eells,
Paula and Henry Boone, and Flo
St. Joseph State Park: Pam
and Herman Jones
Cape San Blas to the Park:
Patsy Johnson
Cape San Bias to Money Bay-
ou:' Linda and Charlie Elkins
Money Bayou to Indian Pass:
Virginia Campbell and Elizabeth
Other volunteers include Pal-
las and Bill Gandy, Alford Ram-
sey, and Kathleen Eells.

Nona Starr Thomas
Thomas Inducted
Nona Starr Thomas, MS
LMHC, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Leo King. of Quincy, Kansas, has
been inducted into the Florida
State University Garnet Key Hon--
or Society for outstanding contri-
butions in leadership, service,
spirit and scholarship. Ms. Thorn-
as resides at St. Joe Beach, and
is currently employed by the Gulf
County Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe, serving as the School Psy-
chologist for the Franklin County
School District. Ms. Thomas will
move to Tallahassee in August to
begin studies for a Ph.D. in Coun- ,
selling Psychology at Florida State



Open 4 p.m. 'til Dark
j All Day Saturday
No pesticides used!
Simmons Bayou 229-6604 F21




/ County Commissioner

District 3
Pd. Pol Adv., paid for by the David Young

*Heating & Air


Plumbing &
Electrical Work
RER000723 .
RA0043378 229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle, Port St. Joe

5612 Hwy. 98 (Corner of Selma) St. Joe Beach:
Relax and enjoy the view from the screened
porch that overlooks the Gulf! UNOBSTRUCT-
room, one bath block home has stood the test of
time. Large kitchen with dining area. Living room
has good view of Gulf! On 74' x 90' corner lot.
Single carport! In good condition! A good buy at
$70,000.00. $72,000.00.
3rd Ave., Beacon Hill: (2) 50' x 100' lots. Complete-
ly cleared, filled, and grassed. Very nice! Good
location. With Septic Tankl $28,000.00.
HOMES Mexico Beach
111 Oleander Ave., Mexico Beach: This two bedroom, two bath
townhome has all the right features. Two story design with liv-
ing, dining and kitchen combo. Very nicely decorated. Cov-
ered porch off living room has good view of the Gulfl Only
1/2 block to the Beach with easy access Appliances In-
clude refrigerator, range and dishwasher. Central heat &
AC. Utility room with washer and dryer hook-ups. Must see
this onel $69,000.00.
106 N. 19th Street: 3 bedroom, 2 bath stucco home In nice loca-
tion only 1 block to the beach! Nice large 100' x 100' lot. Uv-
ing room and dining area. Kitchen has bar. Cental Heat/AC.
Covered front porch. Only $58,000.00. Call for more details.
Grace Home, 107 30th Street Large BEACHSIDE three bedroom,
two bath home with game room. Living room with fireplace
overlooks the Gulf and leads to sun deck that surrounds
house. Private deck off master bedroom. Completely fur-
nished. All the comforts of home. Owner will listen to offer
S438.0000Q. Reduced to I448,000.0g. $110,000.00.
"''i' 4 ih Street (Corner Fortner Ave.): This two story duplex' has
i a" '"' three bedrooms, two( Baths upstairs and two bedrooms, one
bath downstairs for rental unit or additional living quarters.
Large Iviing room and den w/fireplace upstairs. Breakfast
nook w/Bay window. Kitchen has bar. Master bedroom has
large walk-in closet and nice dressing area. Large sun deck
has good view of the Gulf. Close easy Beach access. Two
car covered carport. Downstairs has large livingroom. Kitch-
en w/dining area. Separate entrance. Must see to appre-
ciate. Only $87,000.00.
728 N. 15th St. 3 bdrm. 2 ba. 24'x52' double wide mobile home on
large shaded lot, Living room has cathedral ceiling w/
ceiling fan. Large master bdrm. Screened porch on front.
Cen. h&elec. air. Appliances Included with washer & dryer.
Good location. This home Is In mint condition. $43,000.00.
107 N. 26th Street, Mexico Beach: Two bedroom, two bath, two
story home, newly remodeled. All new carpet and vinyl
throughout. Large living, dining and kitchen area upstairs.
Large den or family room downstairs. Beautiful 75' x 100'
shaded lot. Only 1 block to the beach. Upstairs screened
porch has view of the gulf. Nice quiet neighborhood.
~58600,0. REDUCED TO $66i6,90 $54,500.00 for Quick
Docsilde T.H. #2, 114 C Miramar Drive: Two bedroom, two and
one-half bath townhome on the canal, has private boatslipl
Patio area off livingroom overlooks canall Only steps to the
Beach completely furnished, central heat and a/c. Kitchen
equipped with refrigerator w/ice maker, range, dishwasher,
washer and dryerl Good rental unit. $90,000.
64 Magnolia Ave.: This uniquely designed 2 story home has many
features to consider. Only 1/2 block to the beach 3 bed-
rooms. 2 full baths. (1 upstairs, 1 downstairs). Uv. rm. has ceil-
ing fan, track lighting, & sliding doors which lead to large
covered deck w/view of the gulf. Also side sun deck off
kitchen w/bar and flourescent lighting. Completely fenced
yard makes nice private outdoor living. Lots of shade trees.
85 990.g, Reduced to $79,500.00. Also additional adjacent
lot for $25,000.00.
Sandollar #1 Cute A-frame design one bedroom, one bath with
sleeping loft. Completely furnished and equipped for sum-
mer rental. Large front and back sun deck. 38' waterfront
lot. Reduced to $60,000,
Sandollar #4 Three bedroom, one bath cottage with screened
porch overlooking the Gulf. Completely furnished and
equipped for summer rental. 95' waterfront lot. $120,000.00,
602 Fortner Avenue Stucco DUPLEX only 1/2 block to the BEACHI
2 Two bedroom, one bath units. Completely furnished. On
50'x150' lot. Separate entrance to each unit. Excellent ren-
tals. Presently rented. $53,500.00,
314 Halley Drive Three bedroom, two bath townhomes in nice
residential area, Vaulted ceiling In living, dining, and kitchen
areas. Large bar in kitchen. All appliances included.
$48,500.00 to $49,900.00.
13th Street Two bedroom, one bath stilt home 1/2 block to the-
Beachl Needs some TLC. Large deck on front oapd side. Par-
tial view of the GulfI Owner will finance. $55,000.00.
Loft by the Pier #12 & #14, Surtvlew and Spindrift Townhomes, 106B
and 108D 37th Street Attractive two bedroom townhomes
near fishing pier and beach. Newly remodeled. Completely
furnished and equipped for second home or rental. Bay win-
dow accents living room with cathedral ceiling. Private pat-
io In back, off bedroom. Assumable mortgage. 645,000.00
each.Reduced $63,000.
200 6th Street Three bedroom, two bath double wide mobile
home. On large 105'x112.5' comer lot. Fastened to home
foundation. Only 2 blocks to the Beachi $45,500.00
describe this WATERFRONT townhome. Three bedrooms, two
and one-half baths with all the extras completely and superbly
furnished and equipped for beach living. Large L.R. w/stone fire-
placel Master BR has jacuzzi tub! Bright and airyl Never been
rented. All you dreamed of and more! Mint Conditioni
Gull Aire Drive, Gulf Aire Subdivision: Large corner lot with good
view of the Gulfl Bik. D, Lot 1. $25,000.00. Owner will finance.
-Corner Court Street & Alabama St. Joe Beach: Nice two bed-
room, one bath stilt home on large shaded corner lot. Com-
pletely furnished. Includes refrigerator w/ice maker, dish-
washer, gas range, microwave, washer & dryer. Central gas
heat and electric A/C. Large great room w/cathedral ceil-
ings, w/celling fans. Nice kitchen w/bar. Very bright and
cheerful. Nice sun deck around house. Covered parking.
Walking distance to beach! $69,500.00.
End of Pine Street and Hwy. 98 WATERFRONT TRIPLEX! (1) Two
bedroom, on W h. (2) One bed-
room, one b Beautiful loca-
tion on the Gulf! Completely furnished. Excellent rental units
presently rented. 1146.0000. Reduced to $98,500.00, make
Hwy. 98 Near Santa Anna Newly remodeled four bedroom, two

5841 Hwy. 98, St. Joe Beach: WATERFRONTI This
unique 2 bedroom, 2 bath- townhome has
many nice features WATERFRONTII Large
decks off living room and bedroom over-
look the Gulfl Living' room has cathedral
ceiling w/skylights. Kitchen has bar. Two
AC/Heat systems, Ig. bathroom downstairs
has nice wood saunal Single car carport
Utility are w/washer and dryer hookups.
Very nicely decorated! Must see this onel
Only $99,500.00.

bath home overlooking the Gulfl Unobstructed view! Large
living room with stone fireplace. Large kitchen and dining
area. Fenced yard, screened porch, and raised sun deck.
On 50'x90' lot. 494i.00 0. Reduced $85,000.00.
Residential Zoned for Homes Only
Corner Sea Pines & Periwinkle Drive: Nice corner lot approximate-
ly 85' x 105'. Bik E, Lot 3. $25,000.00.
44th St., Mexico Beach: Large irregular shaped lot in nice neigh:'
borhood. Good view of the canal. On paved street..
$20,000.00 Owner will finance with 25% down.
Palm Street, Mexico Beach: (2) 75' x 100' lots only 1 block to the
Beach. Nice shade trees, in residential area. $13,000 each.
Unit 11, Blk. 6, Lots 11, 13.
13th St., Mexico Beach: Large lot close to the Beach. 120' x 100'
Mexico Beach Business Center Lot 17 Residential zoning.
Magnolia Ave.: 75'x102' lot only 1/2 block to the gulf! Good gulf
view. Unit 11, BIk 8, Lot 7. $25,000.00.
Kim Kove,Grand Isle Subd. 75'xl 15' lot In nice residential subdivi-
sion. Grand Isle Unit 15, BIk C, Lot 22.'S 12,500.00.I "
Hwy: 386, Mexico Beach (4)-75'xi100 lots on paved street. Unff'
11, Blk 5, Lots 2, 4,6, 8. Residential zoning. Nice shade trees.
$25,000 each.
Corner of New Mexico Drive & Maryland Blvd.: 100' x 158.33' lot.
Unit 14, BIk B, Lot 1. Nice comer lot w/shade trees.
New Mexico Drive 100'x158.33' lot. Unit 14. BIk B, Lot 8. Reduced
Texas Drive 100'x108' lot. Unit 14, Bk F, Lot 6. $6809 9 0 Owner will
finance. REDUCED TO 4,30OO.00. $4,900.00.
Arizona Drive 100'x108' lot. Unit 14, Blk D, Lot 16. $7,000.00.
California Drive (4) 100'x108.33' lots. Unit 14. BIk E, Lots 10, 12, 16,
18. $7,000.00 each.
Arizona Drive (5) 100'x108.33' lots..Unit 14, Blk E, Lots 9, 11, 13, 15,
17. $7,000.00 each.
Arizona Drive (5) 1 10'xi 10' lots. Unit 14, BIk D, Lots 6,8, 10, 12, 14.
Owner financing. $7,500.00.
Texas Drive (2) 100'x100' lots. Unit 14, BIk G, Lots 9, 10. $8.000.00
7th Street 100'x108' lot. On paved street. Walking distance to the
Beach. Unit 14, BIk D, Lot 15. $10,000.00.
7th Street 100'x108' lot. On paved street. Walking distance to the
Beach. Unit 14, BIk D, Lot 9. $10,000.00.
Robin Lane (2) Large lots on paved street. Nice subdivision. Un-
derground utilities. Unit 17, BIk 3, Lots 10, 100. Owner will fi-
nance with $2,000.00 down, balance at 9% for 5 years.
14,0900.00 Reduced to $8,000.00 each.
Wysong Avenue 109'x100' lot. On paved street. Underground
utilities. Nice Neighborhood. Unit 17, Blk 1, Lot 8. $11,000.00.
Corner Oak Avenue & Palm Street 1 1/2 lots, large size Irregular
shaped. ONLY 1/2 block to the Beachl Owner will finance.
Unit 11, Blk 8, E 1/2 of Lot 16, All of lot 18. $29,800.00.
Gullaire Drive, Gulfaire Subdivision 70'xl115' home lot. BIk G. Lot
2. Good view of the Gulf. $35,000.00.
Colorado Drive: 100' x 158.33' lots. Unit 14, BIk C, Lots 15, 17, 19.
$7,500.00 each.
Pine Street: 75' x 100' residential lot with nice shade trees. Only 1/2
block off the Beach! Nice view Mexico Beach Unit 11. Blk
25, Lot 5. $18,000.00
Gulf Aire Drive, Gulf Aire Subdivision: 75' x 125' residential lot. Nice
shade trees. Good location. Owner motivated to sell.
$15,000.00. Owner will finance.
Arizona Drive: (2) 100'x108.33' lots. Unit 14, Blk D. Lots 2, 4.
$7,000.00 each.
7th Street: (2) 100'x108.33 lots. Unit 14, BIk D, Lots 1, 3. $7,000.00
,California Drive: (2) 100'x108.33' lots. Unit 14, Blk F, Lots 1, 3.
$7,000.00 each.
Texas Drive: (2) 100'x108.33' lots. Unit 14, Blk F, Lots 2, 4. $7,000.00
109 13th St.: 120' x 90' lot on paved street. Close to Beachl Resi-
dential zoned. Mexico Beach Business Center Lot 22. 428,500 Re-
duced to $20,000.
Maryland Blvd.: (2) 75' x 1 0( l. nIt 12A. Blk C, Lots 9, 10.
$10,000.00 Each. Zoned f4= le homes.
Maryland Blvd.: (4) 75' x 100' lots. Zoned for mobile homes. Com-
pletely cleared and filled. Nice shade trees. With septic tank
and water meter included. $14,900 each. Owner will fi-
nance w/$2,500 down, balance at 10% for 5 years.
15th St. Mexico Beach: Beautiful 78' x 113/88' lot zoned for mobile
homes. Lots of shade trees. $8,000.00.
Maryland Blvd. 7.5'x100' lot. Unit 12A, BIk C, Lot 4. $13.000.00.
Fortner Avenue between 6th and 7th Street 50'x150' lot. One
block from the Beach! Unit 1, Bik 8, Lot 5. $20,300.Q0.
Hwy. 98 WATERFRONTI End of 8th Street. 60'x80' lot. $60,000.00.
Unit 2, BIk V. Lot 4. Owner will finance with 10% down.
Hwy. 98 WATERFRONT! End of 8th Street. 66'x80' lot. $66,000.00.
Unit 2, BIk V. Lot 3. Owner will finance with 10% down.
Hwy. 98 ST. JOSEPH SHORES. 120'x397' waterfront lot. $120,000.00.
Canal Street 50'x125' lot. Yon's addition, BIk 10, Lot 9. $15,950.00.
229 Forest Ave.,: 3 bedroom, 2 bath double wide mobile home
on 1 1/8 acres. Very well kept & maintained, in mint cond.
Living room has cathedral ceiling w/ceillng fan. Kitchen has
bar, and very adequate cabinet and counter space. Mas-
ter bedroom has ceiling fan, Ig. walk-in closet, and garden
tub in bath. Property is completely cleared. Small fish pond.
Fruit trees, nice garden spot. Large covered porch on front.
;42-900. Reduced to 440,900.00. $39,900.00.
263 Forest Ave., Overstreet: Two bedroom, 1 bath mobile home
on 1.12 ucres. Cen. gas heat/elec, a/c. Appliances include
refrig., range. 12'x16' storage building. 50'xl00' stocked
pond. Utility area w/washer & dryer hook-ups. Excellent start-
er home. 4Q26,QQ,0.Reduced to $23,900.00.
Nautilus Way, Feather Sound Subdivision WATERFRONT! 51' on
the Gulf x 394.54' deep. Lot 8. S52.000.00.
Nautilus Way, Feather Sound Subdivision (2) interior lots. Good
view of the Gulf! $34,000,00 each .

STurtles Nesting on Beaches


Turtle nest marked by turtle watchers.

Mexico Beach

Harmon Realty, I.

BARBARA HARMON, Broker Ann Six, Sales Associate, 229-6392



- I Ili



Summer Baseball for County Players

10-YearReunion for Class of'82

It's finally time, only a few
weeks until the 10-year reunion
of the Port St Joe Class of 1982.
Final plans have been set for a
get re-acquainted bash on Friday
night, July 3rd at 7:00 p.m. in
the commons area of Port St. Joe
High School. A family beach party
on the beach behind Salinas Park
(on the State Park road, look for
signs) on Saturday, July 4th at
10:00 a.m. Bring your own food

and drink. Finally, the big event,
a semi-formal dinner at St. Jo-
seph Bay Country Club, 7:00
p.m. July 4th. Reservations
must be made by June 15th.
Make your reservations by calling
Dawn Sasser, 227-7377 or Katri-
na Etheridge, 227-1159. The cost
for the weekend is $30.00 for sin-
gles and $50.00 for couples.
Please R.S.V.P. as soon as possi-

A summer baseball team for
Gulf County high school players
has been formed, and is compiled
of 15, 16, and 17 year old players
from Port St. Joe and Wewahitch-
ka High Schools. The team will
play its home games in Port St.
Joe and already has 14 games
Gulf County Baseball is
coached by Jim McKnight and
Kesley Colbert. McKnight said,
'We are glad to give these boys a
chance to play summer baseball.
In the past, there has been no
place for our young high school
players to play. They were falling
behind other area schools who
had teams or well organized sum-
mer programs. We are hopeful to
build on this team and perhaps
field a 15-16 year old team and a
17-18 year old team next year."
He stated a number of busi-
nesses have contributed to this
new program but stated further
assistance is needed. Start up
costs for a new team are signifi-
cant. Anyone or any business
that is interested in contributing
to Gulf County Baseball is asked
to call Jim McKnight at 639-
The Gulf County Baseball
team includes Port St. Joe
players: Josh Colbert, Adam Tay-
lor, Eric Ramsey, Desmond Bax-
ter, Sandy Quinn, Bryan Butts,
and David Liffick; Wewahitchka
players are Mike Morgan, Beau
Whitfleld, Jeremy Pridgeon, Andy
Clayton, Tranum McLemore, and
John Lynn.

Gulf County Baseball opened
their season with a 2-1 loss to
Apalachicola. Winning pitcher
Richard Abercrombie threw a
three hitter in five innings at
work. Losing pitcher Jeremy Prid-

..~~~ ~ ~ AAAAAAAAAA,,,,, ~~~ir n~rr-

A A A A A A A a.Ar A A A A A A

CASE NO.: 92-72
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the under-
signed. BENNY C. LISTER. Clerk of the Circult
Court of Gulf County, on the 25th day of June,
1992, at 11:00 A.M., ET, at the front door of the
Gulf County Courthouse, Port St Joe, Florida, will
offer for sale and sell at public outcry to the high-
est bidder for cash, the following-described proper-
ty situate in Gulf County, Florida, to-wit:
Lots 11. 14, 17, 19, 21, 23, 25, 28, 30,
36, 38 and 40, San Bias Plantations,
an unrecorded subdivision of a portion
of Section 22, Township 9 South,
Range 11 West, Gulf County, Florida.
The detailed description of said lots
being attached as Exhibits "A", "B",
"C", and "D.
Lot 11, San Blas Plantations, an unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 9 South, Range 11
West Gulf County, Florida being more
particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the west line of govern-
ment Lot 3, said Section 22; thence N.
7813'53"E. along said south right of
way line for 1022.06 feet; thence leav-
ing said south right of way line S.
S01"1722'VW. for 1033.66 feet; thence
S.7148&20"W. for 19500 feet to the
point of beginning; thence continue S.
71'40"29W. for 80.00 feet: thence N.
S18*31'nW. for 59.78 feet to the P.C.
of a curve concave to the southwest
and having a radius of 80.00 feet;
thence northwesterly along said curve
for an arc distance of 40.07 feet, said
arc having a chord of 40.12 feet bear-
ing N. 3541'35"W. to the P.T. of said
curve; thence N.53W 11'31W. for 53.59
feet to the P.C. of a curve concave to
the northeast and having a radius of
80.00 feet; thence northwesterly along
said curve for an arc distance of 57.40
feet, said arc having a chord of 56.25
feet bearing N.3236'36"W.: thence
SN.7059Ig'I"E. for 142.80 feet; thence
s.17i11'54"W. for 206.12 feet to the
point of beginning Subject to a 30 ft.
e asement on the southerly side and a
20 ft. easement on the westerly side.
SLot 14, San Bias Plantations. An unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 9 South, Range I
West, Gulf County, Florida, being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the west line of Govern-
ment Lot 3. said Section 22; thence
N.7813'53"E. along said south right .
of way line for 507.50 feet; thence
leaving said south right of way line
S.011722'W. for 840.00 feet to the
point of beginning; thence continue
S.0117T22"W. for 122.00 feet; thence
N.7224'03"E. for 77.06 feet: thence N.
55*33'28"E. for 92.52 feet to a point
on a curve concave to the northeast
and having a radius of 80.00 feet;
thence northwesterly along said curve
for an arc distance of 67.00 feet, said
are having a chord of 65.06 feet bear-
s- Ing N.29 12103-W.; thence
S.85*03'11"W. for 116.00 feet to the
,point of beginning. Subject to .a 20 fR.
easement on the east side and a 10.00
rt. utility easement on the west side,:
5 ft. pedestrian beach access ease-..
mernt San Blas Plantations, an unke-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 9 South. Range 11
West, Gulf County, Florida, being
more particularly described as follows,
Cormmence at the Intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the west line of Govern-
ment Lot 3, said Section 22; thence N.
7017'53"E. Along said South Tight of
way line for 509.50 feet; thence leav-
Ing said south right of way line
S S.OlT1722'W. for 1004.58 feet to the
point of beginning; thence
N:714829"E. for 5.3 feet: thence
S.01l1722W. for 763 feet, more or
less, to the water's edge of the Gulf of
Mexico; thence southwesterly along
said waters edge for 5.3 feet, more or
less, to a point which bears
3.01I722'W. from the point of begin-
ning; thence N.0117'22"E. for 763
feet, more or less," to the point of be-
ginning. ,
Lot 17, San Blas Plantations, an inre-
corded subdivision., of a portion of Sec-
ti Uon 22, Tobwnship 9 South. Range II
West, Gulf County, Florida, being
.more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the west line of Govern-
ment Lot 3. Said portion 22; thence N.
78*13"83"E. along said south right of
way line for 1022.8 feet; thence leav-
ing said south right of way line
S.011722"W. for 339.00 feet; thence
S.9920'22'W. for 69.00 feet; thence
S.70*59'11W. for 229.18 feet to the
point of beginning: thence
N.01*lr22"E. for 292.36 feet; thence
S.7746'58'W. for 93.25 feet to a point
on a curve concave to the southwest
and having a radius of 60.00 feet;
thence southerly along said curve for
an arc distance of 17.63 feet. Said are
having a chord of 17.56 feet bearing
S.07*0729"E. to the P.T. of said curve;
thence S.01*lI22'W. for 177.68 feet
to the P.C. of a curve concave to the
east and having a radius of 80.00 feet:

thence southerly along said curve for
an arc distance of 19.38 feet Said arc
having a chord of 18.53 feet bearing
S.05*21'33"E.; thence N.7059'11"E.
for 91.65 feet to the point of begin-
ning. Subject to a 30 ft. easement on
the north and west sides.
Lot 19. San Blas Plantations, un unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 7 South. Range 11
West, Gulf County, Florida, being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the west line of Govern-
ment Lot 3. Said Section 22; thence N.
78*10'82"E. along said right of way
line for 1022.85 feet; thence leaving
said south right of way line
S.011722'W. for 43.01 feet to the
point of beginning: thence
N.01IT22"E. for 182.16 feet; thence
S.6800'59W. for 82.00 feet, thence
S.01*T22'W. for 193.64 feet; thence
N.70"59'11"S. for 20.31 feet to the
point of beginning. Subject to a 20 ft.
easement on the north side.
Lot 21, San Bias Plantations, an unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22. Township 9 south, Range 11
West, Gulf County, Florida, being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the west line of Govern-
ment Lot 3. Said Section 22; thence
N.79*13'53"E. along said south right
of way line for 1022.86 feet; thence
leaving said south right of way line
S.0117'22'W. for 839.00 feet to the
point of beginning; thence
S.85'20'22'W. for 71.74 feet; thence
N.01O17'22"E. for 207.98 feet; thence
W.4800'55"E. for 73.00 feet; thence
E.01l22'7lW. for 235.00 feet to the
point of beginning. Subject to a 20 ft
easement on the north side.
Lot 33. San Bias Plantations, an unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 9 South, Range 11
West, Gulf County, Florida, being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the west line of Govern-
ment Lot 3, said Section 22; thence
N.78e13'53"E. along said south right
of way line for 1022.86 feet; thence
leaving said south right of way line
S.011722"W. for 495.00 feet; thence
S.7741'19'W. for 136.50 feet to the
point of beginning thence
S.0129'20'E. for 129.59 feet; thence
S.6800'58'W. for 105.00 feet; thence
N.1409'12'W. for 149.00 feet; thence
N.77"41'19"E. for 122.50 feet to the
point of beginning. Subject to a 20 ft.
easement on the south side and a
5.00 ft. utility easement on the east
Lot 25, San Bias Plantations, an unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 9 South, Range 11
West, Gulf County, Florida, being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Intersection of the
* south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the West line of Govern-
ment Lot 3, said Section 22; thence
N.78*13'53"E. along said south right
of way line for 1022.86 feet; thence
leaving said south right of way line
S. S01.'17T22'W. for 495.00 feet; thence
., .7741'18'W. for 373.50 feet to the
point of beginning; thence
S.2444'59"E. for 150.00 feet: thence
S.7746'50'W. for 93.25 feet to a point
on a curve concave to the southwest
and having a radius of 60.00 feet:
thence northwesterly along said curve
for an arc distance of 39.95 feet, said
are having a chord of 39.24 feet bear-
ing N.34"3734'W. to the P.T. of said
curve; thence N.55*42'23'W. for 53.26
feet to the P.C. of a curve concave to
the northeast and having a radius of
60.00 feet; thence northwesterly along
said curve for an arc distance of 57.60
feet, said arc having a chord of 55.41
feet bearing N.26*12'31'W. to the P.T.
'of said curve; thence 0117'22"E. for
16.75 feet; thence N.7741'19"E. for
120.44 feet to the point of beginning.
Subject to a 20 ft easement on the
south side and the west side.
Lot 28. San Blas Plantations, an unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 9 South, Range 11
West, Gulf County, Florida. Being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the West line of Govern-
ment Lot 3, said Section 22; thence
N.7813'53"E. along said south right
of way line for 1022.86 feet; thence
leaving said south right of way line
S.0117'22"W. for 495.00 feet; thence
S, 774l'19'W. for 136.50 feet to the
point of beginning: thence
N.08"0719"E. for 132.84 feet; thence
0.78*13'83'W. for 145.00 feet; thence
S.02*45'21'W. for 130.33 feet; thence
N.77'41'19'E. for 132.50 feet to the
point of beginning. Subject to a 20 ft.
easement on the north side and a 5.00
ft. easement on the east side.
Lot 30, San Blas Plantations, an unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 5 South, Range 11
West. Gulf County, Florida, being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
30-E and the west line of Government
Lot 3. said Section 22: thence
N.79"13'53"E. along said South right
of way line for 1022.86 feet: thence
leaving said south right of way line
S.0117'22'W. for 170.00 feet to the
point of beginning. thence

S.78*13'53'W. for 78.00 feet; thence
S.011722'W. for 198,00 feet; thence
N.78*13'53"E. for 78.00 feet; thence
N.01*1722"E. for 192.00 feet to the
point of beginning. Subject to a 20 ft.
easement on the south side.
Lot 36, San Bias Plantations, an unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 9 South, mange 11
West, Gulf County. Florida, being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the West line of Govern-
ment Lot 3, said Section 22; thence
N.7813'33"E. along said south right
of way line for 1022.86 feet; thence
leaving said south right of way line;
S.0117'22'W. for 170.00 feet; thence
S.7013'35'W. for 402.00 feet to the
point of beginning; thence
N.01'27"E. for 170.00 feet to said
south right of way line for 111.00 feet;
thence leaving said south right of way
line S.011722'W. for 170.00 feet;
thence W.7313'57E. for 111.35 feet
to the point of beginning. Subject to
an easement on the west side being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
N. 30-E and the west line of govern-
ment Lot 3. Said Section 22; thence
W.78*13'53"E. along said south right
of way line S.01*17'22'W. for 170.00
feet; thence S.78*13'37W. for 472.28
feet to the point of beginning; thence
N.011T32"E. for 44.64 feet; thence
W.21'1722'E. for 29.25 feet; thence
N.0117'22"E. for 100.00 feet to said
south right of way line; thence
*,S.7813'53'W. along said south right
of way line for 51.35 feet: thence leav-
ing said south right of way
S.0117'22'W. for 170.00 feet; thence
W.79*13'53"E. for 41.07 feet to the
point of beginning.
Lot 38, San Bias Plantations, an unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 9 South. Range 11
West, Gulf County, Florida, being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Intersection of the
south right of way line of County Road
No. 30-E and the west line of Govern-
ment Lot 3, said Section 22; thence
N.70'13'53"E. along said south right
of way line for 1022.86 feet; thence
leaving said south right of way line
S.017'T22'W. for 170.00 feet; thence
S.7813'53'W. for 240.00 feet to the
point of beginning; thence
*N.01I17T22"E. for 170.00 feet to said
south right of way line; thence
S.70'13'53'W. along said right of way
line for 81.00 feet; thence leaving said
south right of way line S.0119'27W.
for 170.00 feet; thence N.78*13'53'E.
for 81.00 feet to the point of begin-
Lot 40, San Bias Plantations, an unre-
corded subdivision of a portion of Sec-
tion 22, Township 9 South, Range 11
West. Gulf County. Florida, being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the intersection of south
right of way line of County Road No.
30-E and the west line of Government
Lot 3., Said Section 22; thence
N.78*13'53"E. along said south right
of way line for 1022.86 feet; thence
leaving said south right of way line
S.0117'22'W. for 170.00 feet; thence
S.70'13'93'W. for 78.00 feet to the
point of beginning thence
N.0117'22"E. for 170.00 feet to said
south right of way line for 81.00 feet;
thence leaving said south right of way
line S.011722'W. for 170.00 feet;
thence N.78'13'53"E. for 81.00 feet to
the point of beginning.
pursuant to Final Judgment of Foreclosure en-
tered on the 2nd day of June, 1992.
Clerk Circuit Court, Gulf County
By: /s/ Lynne Renfro
Deputy Clerk
Publish: June 11 and 18, 1992.

BID NO. 9192-25
The Board of County Commissioners of Gulf
County. Florida, will receive-sealed bids from any
person, company, or corporation Interested in sell-
ing the County the following described personal
An addition of approximately 20' x 50'
to the Overstreet Fire Department lo-
cated in Overstreet. Florida.
Specifications for the project can be
obtained at the office of the architect
on Highway 22 in Wewahitchka, Flori-
A $10.00 deposit for the plans and
specifications will be required which
will be refundable upon returning of
plans and specifications within 10
days of bid date.
Bidders must meet 'Gulf County LU-
censing and Insurance requirements.
The Bid must conform to Section 287.133
(3) Florida Statutes, on Public Entity Crimes.
Delivery Date must be specified.
Liquidated damages for failure to deliver
unit on specified date will be set at $25.00 per
Please Indicate on envelope that this is a
Sealed Bid, the Bid Number, and what the bid is
Bids will be received until 5:00 o'clock, u.m.,
ET, June 23, 1992 at the Olfice of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court, Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Fifth
Street, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. The Board re-
serves the right to reject any and all bids.
BY: /s/ Doug Birmingham
Publish: June 11 and 18, 1992.

geon scattered seven hits in al-
lowing two unearned runs. Gulf
County missed an opportunity to
win the game in the fourth in-
ning. Mike Morgan led off and
was hit by a pitch. Bryan Butts
sacrificed him to second and
Beau Whitfield singled. David Lif-
fick walked to load the bases with
one out. The threat ended when
Sandy Quinn struck out as Adam
Taylor popped out to the third

The City's summer recreation
program for youth began on June
8 at various locations throughout
the city of Port St. Joe and con-
tinues through August 7.
The Eighth Street STAC
House closed for repairs and
maintenance on May 1. It re-
opened for daily activities on
June 8 from 1:00 to 5:00 p.m.,
Monday through Friday for those
children who have completed at
least one year in the first grade
and those who will enter the sixth
grade. Such activities as ping-
pong, pool, checkers, various car.
games, nintendo and other elec-
tronic games are offered.
Activities are available for the
older youth, seventh grade and
up, daily from 5:00 p.m. through
9:00 p.m., Monday through
Thursday and until 10:00 p.m. on
Friday evenings.
A "snack" consisting of fruit
juice or milk and a cookie will be
served at the STAC House daily
from 2:30 p.m. until 3:30 p.m. to
the younger participants, and
again at 7:30 p.m. until 8:30 p.m.
to the older youth, at no charge.
Kindergarten through sixth
grade students will be able to par-
ticipate in activities at the Port
St. Joe Elementary School gym
Monday through Friday begin-
ning June 15 at 8:00 a.m.
through 4:00 p.m. This program
will run through July 24. There
will be ping-pong, badminton,
bowling, beach volley ball and
other small court games. One day
each week will be devoted to a
trip to the beach.
Activities at the Washington
Recreation Center will be as excit-
ing as in prior years and will in-
clude tennis, shuffle board, bas-
ketball, ping-pong, softball, small
table games, teeter ball as well as
arts and crafts. Scheduled activi-
ties will be posted in the gym
which will be open from 11:00
a.m. until 7:00 p.m.


Hoopers Win
The Spring Fling Men's Bas-
ketball Tournament was held May
30. The championship went to
the first ever winning "Honeyville
Hoopers" coached by Jay Bidwell.
Runners-up were Miller's Motors
of Panama City and third place
went to thle Tallahassee Hoyas.

Softball Tourney
A women's 10-team double-
elimination softball tournament
will be held in Port St. Joe on
June 26. Teams will hit their own
ball. Entry fee is $100. Deadline
for registration is June 20. For
more information, contact Raye
Bailey (229-7431, work; 229-
6916, days; or 227-1208, home-
nights after 10:00 p.m.).

The Gulf County Baseball
team salvaged a split of their dou-
bleheader with Apalachicola, win-
ning 5-4. Gulf County relief pitch-
er Mike Morgan slammed the
door on Apalachicola after starter
David Liffick surrendered four
runs in the 1st and 2nd innings.
Morgan entered the game in the
top of the second with the bases
loaded and no outs. He struck
out the first batter, allowed a
ground ball which was booted,

A nutritional lunch will be.
served at the Washington Center
from 11:30 a.m. until 1:30 p.m.
daily at no charge. An additional

then struck out the next batter
and got the third out on a ground
ball to Adam Taylor. At the plate,
Gulf County was led by Josh Col-
bert with two hits, including a
double and Beau Whitfield with a
They will host Quincy Satur-
day at '3:00 p.m. Wednesday,
June 17 will be a doubleheader in
Quincy against Pefry at 5:00 p.m.
and Quincy, 7:00 p.m. All times
are eastern.

afternoon "snack" consisting of
fruit juice or milk and a cookie
will be served from 3:00 p.m. un-
til 4:00 p.m.

Ling Festival Saturday
Join in the fun this Saturday as Mexico Beach winds down their an-
nual Ling Festival at Canal Park from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. There will
be food, crafts, games, and tournament awards presented to the winners
of the different fishing divisions.
Craft booths will include woodcarving, jewelry, sculpture, dolls, ce-
ramics, and decorative bird cages, just to name a few. There will be nu-
merous food booths and will include a Pepsi wagon.
10:00 5:00: Arts and Crafts at Canal Park
10:00 2:00: Kids Fishing Tournament
10:00 12:00: Scavenger Hunt and children's games
1:00: Beginning boat races along the canal
4:00: Boat decorating contest will be judged
5:00: Awards ceremony for the fishing tournament and boat decorat-
As of June 8, the fishing tournament leaders are:
Ling: Steve M. Leece, 54.50 pounds; Tommy Pitts, 54.00 pounds; and
William Thomas with 48 pounds
Spanish Mackerel: Elaine Ostrom, 5.07 pounds; John Ostrom with
4.38 pounds; and Fred Knox with 4.17 pounds.
Whiting: Butch Alley with .54 pounds; and Nick Tramontana with
.35 and .27 pounds
Flounder. Arthur Nelson wit 4.11 pounds, Joe Fontaine, 3.25
pounds; and Blanche Howard with 2.25 pounds
Black Grouper: John L. Williams with 39.0 pounds, David Gilmore,
35.50 pounds; and Kelly Dillard with 32.0 pounds
Red Snapper. Terrell Ray Bridges with 13.39 pounds; David Breed-
love, 13.63 pounds; and Doug Hollberg, Jr. with 12.47 pounds.
Fish may be entered until noon on Festival day. All fish must be
weighed in at the Shell Shack by Bennie Hunter.

IVie ws On'

l lDental HJfealth




What does smoking have to
do with teeth? Plenty! Smoking
affects your whole mouth.
Smokers have more perio-
dontal (gum) disease than non-
smokers. Periodontal disease is
the largest cause of adult tooth
loss. Smoking can delay healing
in your mouth, it is a cause of
bad breath. Smoking stains your
teeth, making them yellow or
brown. Irritants and tobacco
smoke attack your taste buds,
thus preventing you from fully
enjoying foods.
Perhaps the most devastat-
ing danger of smoking is oral
cancer. Smokers have a four
times greater risk of oral cancer

than non-smokers. Last year
oral cancer struck more than
24,000 people; 8,000 of whom
died from it.
You can help prevent al-
most all of these problems if you
don't smoke. The next time you
think about lighting up, stop and
. remember the harmful effects
smoking causes in your mouth.
For your health's sake and
the comfort of others don't

Prepared as a public ser-
vice to promote better dental
health. From the office of:
FRANK D. MAY, D.M.D., 319
Williams Ave., Phone 227-1123.


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Summer Recreation Program

Underway In Port St. Joe



-^" MA



Spain, France and England Fought Over Northwest Florida

In 1719 the Spanish Fort at Pensacola surren-
dered to the might of France. Pensacola was re-
turned, for France and 'Spain moved into alliance
under the coercion of English aggression. Henceforth
Spanish Florida was to suffer no further contraction
by the power of France. That which had been lost,
however, could not be recovered. France had carved
western Florida for herself while England had sliced
Atlantic Florida to her taste.*
By February of 1723, the new fort planned for
Santa Rosa had begun to take shape. Roofs were
brought from Fort San Joseph. A house was built for
Captain Primo de Rivera, twenty feet long, ten wide
and ten high, made of boards from San Joseph. A
powder magazine, ten feet long, eight wide and eight
tall was constructed of boards from San Joseph.
Twenty-four small buildings, built also of San Jo-
seph materials, were made for the dwelling of the
workmen and others of the populace.
What remained of the Spanish Fort of San Jo-
seph or of the Spanish Mission and Village that were
there, is not definitely known. Records indicate that
what did remain was given up as useless by 1738,
and that no permanent settlement was in existence
between 1738 and 1821 when Florida became an
American possession.**
The missing records of the existing Spanish set-
tlements betwe n the years of 1738 and 1763 are in
the Archives in' Seville, Spain.
With the end of the "Seven Years War" between
Spain and England, Spain lost the Floridas to Eng-
land. They were formally transferred by the Treaty of
Paris in 1763.
Although offered equal privileges with the Eng-
lish settlers by the New English government, nearly
all of the Spanish in West Florida moved elsewhere
* upon the English possession of the, country. St. Jo-

seph being a remote place, some came here, but the
most of them removed to the Spanish possessions,
Cuba, etc. However, most of the Spaniards giad al-
ready left the St. Joseph area before Florida fell into
the British hands, and it is altogether probable that
the Spaniards who settled on St. Andrews Bay be-
tween 1700 and 1763 were largely from the Mission
Settlement of St. Joseph.
On the seventh day of October, 1763, the King of
Great Britain erected within the countries ceded by
the treaty, four separate governments call East Flori-
da, West Florida, Quebec and Grenada.
West Florida was bounded southward by the
Gulf of Mexico from the Apalachicola River to Lake
Pontchartrain; westward by the same Lake Pohtchar-
train, Lake Maurepas and the Mississippi River; to
the northward by a line drawn from that part of the
Mississippi which lies in 31 degrees north latitude to
the River Apalachicola, and eastward by this same
In accordance with the treaty, Spain delivered
Florida to England on the arrival of the commanders
with their troops of occupation. Captain John Hedg-
es took possession of St. Augustine on July 20, and
Lieutenant Colonel Augustin Prevost received Pensa-
cola on August 6, 1763. The settlements of Spanish
Florida were in reality mere military posts support-
ing a few civilians; when the soldiers were with-
drawn, the settlers followed in their wake. Pensacola
was a crude village-like camp of huts and military
barracks which were constructed mainly of bark,
and which were without windows, fireplaces, or ade-
quate furnishings. Sandy soil, climate, and Insects
gave the British cause for many uncomplimentary
reports to home authorities. Economically Florida
*1was nqtV rofitable: her natural wealth was hidden
and difflchlt to exploit.*

The first charting of these shores, and of SL Jo-
seph's Bay appears to have been done by Admiral
Gauld, of the British Admiralty, who began the work
in 1764 and continued it through the next seven
years. (A copy of Gauld's chart may be found in the
Congressional Library at Washington.)***
As early as 1774 the West Florida ports loaded
ship after ship with skins and furs.*
1775. The American Revolutionary war drove
many loyalists to seek safety in Florida, then an
English possession. The larger part went to East
Florida, but many went to Pensacola. Among these
Swas William Panton, Esquire, the head of the great
trading house of PANTON, LESLIE & COMPANY,
with headquarters at Pensacola, and additional trad-
ing Posts established at Wells, St. Joseph, The Eng-
lish Trading Post (twenty miles from the mouth of
the Apalachicola River), and St. Marks.
At these points the English traders traded with
the settlers and the Indians in these sections, send-
ing out goods by packhorse-train and exchanging
them for anything the others had to offer. Among the
articles named as being received by this firm from
these parties were pine timber, lumber, rosin, tur-
pentine, pitch, cedar, indigo, salt-beef, hides, cattle,
tallow, bear's oil, salt-fish, staves, shingles, honey,
beeswax, Myrtle wax, dried venison, deer skins, furs
and peltry.
In 1779 there appeared the below description of
a chart, before mentioned, showing the depths of the
Bay of St. Joseph and surrounding waters and the
site of "The Ruins of St. Joseph,"as of 1779. to have
been on the tip of the St. Joseph's Point. across St.
Joseph and the Mainland, where the first Spanish
Bort. Sarnish Mission and Spanish Village of St. Jo-

seph (before 1700) apparently were located.
Description reads:

"A section of:
Des Barres, Joseph, F.W. N.E. shore of the
Gulf of Mexico, London 1779, Plates; 69, 70, V. 3 of
the Atlantic Neptune published for the Royal Navy of
Great Britain by Joseph R.W. Des Barres under the
direction of the right hon. The Lords Commissioners
of the Admiralty, Vols. 3 fol. London, 1774-1781."
The dealer's note on the map does not give the
same title, but the area defined is the same:
"Florida, 1779. Chart of the Coast of West Flori-
da from Bonsecour River to the Bay of St Joseph.
(London) J.F.W. Des Barres, Jany. 1st., 1779."
Four sheets joined, measuring 88 1/2" x 30 7/
8", relief shading, first issue of the plate which was
later reduced in height. Scale, 2 miles to the inch.
Soundings along the shore are given, some townsites
and shore reads shown. Slightly down from the tip of
the arm of land encircling the outer edge of the
When Spain reacquired Florida in 1783, she
claimed all the territory formerly known as British
East and West Florida.*
Historian George R. Fairbanks said: Upon the re-
occupation of Florida by the Spaniards in 1784, but
few of the former Spanish inhabitants returned.
They had become settled in other lands and made
new occupations. The fine estates upon the coasts...
left by the retiring English proprietors remained un-
occupied, a prey to that rapid decay which so soon
reclaims to native wildness the labor of years."**
*Patrick, Rembert W., Florida Under Five Flags
p.p. 14-26
** Porter, Louise M., The Lives of St. Joseph p.p.

*aa1*aaaTa* **aaaar *aaf *faaa*

U .: .r rLuck Thought to Be Brought By Birds

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There are a lot of bird super-
stitions which have been passed
down from generation to genera-
Some people believe birds
bring bad luck. For example pea-
cock feathers in the house are be-
lieved to bring misfortune.
This superstition probably
originated during the time when
peacocks were only owned by the
rich. Poachers who stole the pea-
cocks were treated severely if they
killed one.
Many black birds also are
classed as unlucky. These birds
are thought to be the Devil's mes-
sengers, particularly crows and
The six ravens in the Tower of
London have been there since
William the Conqueror's time. If
they leave or the numbers dwin-
dle, it is said that the monarchy
will end.
In order to prevent this, one
wing was clipped to prevent
flight. Winston Churchill made
sure.the numbers were preserved
during the war.
Bird superstition has also
been associated with death.
Supposedly, a bird tapping
on a window means that someone
in the house will soon die.
Fortunately, some supersti-
tions have helped to preserve

GCCC Offering
Business Seminars
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege is offering a series of Small
Business seminars in "Under-
standing Business". The three
hour seminars on various busi-
ness topics are presented on
Thursday evenings from 6:30 to
9:30 p.m. CT.
The June 18th seminar, "How
to Market Your Business Without
Breaking Your Budget," will dis-
cuss some inexpensive and chal-
lenging methods of attracting
customers and sources to help
prepare an effective marketing
"Keeping Custorlers and
Keeping Them Happy"' will be
held on June 25 and will discuss
simple ways of meeting custom-
ers' needs.
The cost of each seminar is
$10 for Florida residents. Ad-
vance registration is required.
Participants must register in per-
son at the Lifelong Learning Cen-
ter on the second floor of the Stu-
dent Union Building (East), room
208. Registration hours are from
8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. CT Mon-
day through Thursday. The regis-
tration deadline is the day before
the seminar. For more informa-
tion, please call 1-872-3823.

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For~ ~ ~ exmpe ithsbe e

For example, it has been be-
lieved that robbing an eagle or a
robin of an egg was certain to
bring trouble to the thief.
There has also been spme
good superstition associated with
Many people believe white

birds bring good lUCK. in thme
past, white farm cocks were never
killed, because people believed
they brought prosperity.
White doves are accepted as a
symbol of hope and good fortune.
And the white swan is believed to
sing a beautiful song before it


Whether or not you believe
these superstitions is up to you.
Superstition can be fun, if you
don't take it too seriously.
Keep in mind that birds are
beautiful to listen to and look at.
Take time to enjoy them.


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___I_ __ ________._ _

Youth Choir Presenting Musical

The 96-member Wesley Youth
Choir of the Gulf Breeze United
Methodist Church in Gulf Breeze

will present the contemporary
Christian musical drama, Lamu
by Steven Taylor on Sunday,

First United Metfodist Church
111 North 22nd St.
Mexico Beach, FL 32410

Morning Church..................9:00 a.m. CT
Church School ..................... 10:00 a.m. CT
Nursery Provided
Charles M. Parker, Pastor John Anderson, Music Director

-i We Want You To Be
Part of the Friendly Place
BIBLE STU DY 9:45a.m. EVENING WORSHIP ........... 7:00 p.m.
MORNING TRAINING .....1........11:00 a.m. WEDNESDAY 7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING ... ...........5:45 p.m.
Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 Long Avenue
Min. of Music Min. of Education
& Children & Youth

9 508 Sixteenth Street 227-1756
4" V SUNDAY WORSHIP ..................... 10 a.m.
ADULT SCHOOL......................... 11 a.m.
U s AN *SUNDAY SCHOOL Young Children
Nursery Available
The Rev. Joseph Eckstine, Pastor I

The Family Church
252 Avenue E, Port St. Joe, Florida Church Phone: 229-8137
Pastor: Rev. Napoleon Pittman
Worship: 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. For Prayer or Counseling, Call or
WEDNESDAY Write the Church.
7:30 p.m. Bible Study & Fellowship
Sponsor of New Covenant Christian Academy K-5 thru 6th Grade
Does not discriminate based upon race, creed, color, or origin.

Catch the Split
'I!uwito Mmrromrcm'mcsH

Sunday School........ 9:45 a.m. Evening Worship......7:30 p.m.
Morning Worship: .... 11:00 a.m. Bible Study
Methodist Youth Wednesday............... 9:30 a.m.
Fellowship ..... .......5:30 p.m. Thursday ...... ..... 7:30 p.m.

You are always welcome anc^ visitors are desired at
St. James Episcopal Church
309 Sixth Street Port St. Joe

i+$ ++ Each Sunday........ 7:30 and 11:00 a.m.
Sunday School.......................... 9:45 a.m .

The REV. JERRY R. HUFT, Pastor

June 14th at the First United
Methodist Church of Port St. Joe.
The service will begin at 7:30
p.m., and the public is invited.
The Wesley Youth Choir is on
an 8-day tour during which they
will present the musical and con-
certs in cities along the Gulf

Coast of Florida. Gulf Breeze
United Methodist Church is a
2,000-member church which av-
erages over 1,000 each Sunday in
morning worship. The Music Min-
istry has eight choirs with a
membership of 502. The Choir-
master is Alan Corbett who di-
rects seven of the eight choirs.,



News... ,
By Linda Whitfield

Teaching Isn't Always A Picnic!
The following article was writ-
ten by Richard H.-Lewis. a Cali-
fornia teacher. It, was printed in
the Washington Post. It was re-
printed in response to a letter
bashing teachers. Here it is:
"If you believe education is
our future, the future looks
bleak. The very people on whom
education depends are now expe-
riencing a crisis in morale.
If you think teaching is an
easy job, reflect on how you
would enjoy spending an entire
day with 30 of your neighbors'
kids and their friends.
Suppose of those 30 stu-
dents, 12 speak only Spanish,
Hmong or Lao. Five of the stu-
dents had no breakfast this
morning. One girl spent the night
with her mother going from bar to
bar looking for her stepfather.
Two students are exhausted.
They were up all night listening to
their alcoholic parents argue. An-
other is distraught because a boy
friend beat up her mother last
Remember to send the boy to
the office to take his medicine
that helps keep him calmed
down. The student next to him
must see the psychologist in 30
minutes to help work out his mol-
estation problems. Two students
in the front row are too sick to be
at school. They may infect the en-
tire school with flu. Deep down

you have a terlilble feeilhg that
these kids were sent to school be-
cause there is nobody home.
What are you going to do with
the student who has lost his third
social studies book this semes-
ter? The librarian says we are out
of books.
When you donate your time
for open house' tonightr, try to
convince those who will listen
that there will be: no educational
reform without parental interven-
tion. Let them know they must
insist that their children' turn off
the TV and spend the evening
studying. Blaming failing grades
on too much TV is a cop-out. It is
the parents' responsibility to po-
lice the viewing. Parents have an
obligation to take control of their
children's lives. Children, are not
just small adults.
Don't forget to return the tele-
phone call from the parent who
wants to know what you are do-
ing wrong that causes his or her
child to misbehave at home.
Remember to write the $400
check for the mandatory college
class that you must take this
summer so you can keep teach-
Most people believe* you get
paid during your -time off, but

"The Exciting Place to Worship"

first .Baptist Church.

102 Third Street
.* .. Port St. Joe, Florida


Bible Study
10 a.m. Sunday
7 p.m. Wednesday

11 a.m. Sunday

REPENTETH" (Luke 15:10)

Presented by the church of Christ
The church meets at the corner of
20th Street and Marvin Avenue.
P.O. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32456
k, *


Secretary to the Clerk of Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida. Applicant should be a high school
graduate, must have excellent secretarial skills, typ-
ing at least 45 wpm, good organizational skills,
good oral and written communication skihis, people
oriented, be able to work with commissions and
committees, knowledge of WordPerfect or Office
Vision is a plus. Successful applicants will be tested.
Applications must be picked up and returned
to the J.T.P.A. office at 206 Monument Ave., Port St.
Joe, Florida.
Applications will be accepted until 4:30 p.m. ET,
June 11, 1992.
Publish: June 4 and 11. 1992.

I Pressure Cleaning

* Commercial &



Special Summer Rates

Call for Free Estimates


All Forms f Insurance
* Homeowners Auto *Flood
*Business Packages *Group *Life *Boat
*Hospitalization *Mobile Homes


322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


don't tell them you get no paid
vacation because they probably
will, not believe you. They don't
see you spending one or two
hours every night correcting and
grading papers.
Forget the fact that the feder-
al and state politicians continue
to criticize your teaching even
though they know nothing about
your profession. You must realize
their primary concern is getting
Be sure to teach these kids
the basics and remember they
must score well on the state test.
If they don't, we know whose fault
it will be."
Safe and Happy Summer
On behalf of Mr. Kelley and
the entire staff and faculty of
WES, let me wish everyone a safe
and happy summer. School will
resume on August 12 for the stu-
dents. See you in August!

Constitution and Monument
Port St. Joe


JEFF BARNES, Youth/Music Director

Serving Breakfast,
Lunch & Dinner
8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Closed Sundays 6 Days a Week
All You Can Eat
LUNCH BUFFET IncludesSalad Bar4 0

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

Our Famous Fresh $9 85

( r rfo t ea nd .



PAf'r rTR

Pell Grant
Despite passage of several
deadlines for Financial Aid appli-
cation at Gulf Coast Community
College, it is still possible to apply
for Pell Grants. Processing for the
grants will occur throughout the
school year until May 30, 1993.
"How to Apply Workshops"
will be offered on Wednesdays at
10 a.m. and 7 p.m. and Thurs-
days at 2 p.m. All times are cen-
tral. A schedule of the workshops
is available at the Financial Aid
office or call 1-872-3845
Students who apply now may
not have all procedures complet-
ed in time to start the fall semes-
ter using grant proceeds; howev-
er, benefits may be awarded
during the fall if applicants quali-


Eliminate Mosquito Breeding Grounds Now!

With peak mosquito season
approaching, Florida Agriculture
Commissioner Bob Crawford is
urging the public to eliminate
mosquito breeding grounds and
reduce contact with the bother-
some pest.
In an effort to curtail' Flori-
da's mosquito population and re-
duce health risks to humans and
animals, the Department of Agri-
culture and Consumer Services
has launched an education cam-
paign aimed at helping Floridians
protect themselves.
The Department is enlisting
the help of homeowners, day care
center operators, campground op-
erators and senior citizen groups

to eliminate standing water in
neighborhoods, campgrounds,
day care centers and other places
where people are most at risk to
the mosquito's bite,
"We've had another warm
winter and heavy rainfall. That
means conditions are right for a
bumper crop of mosquitoes this
spring and summer," Crawford
said. "Since mosquitoes generally
don't travel great distances from
their breeding ground, people
who take the time to eliminate
those breeding grounds in their
neighborhoods can greatly reduce
the likelihood of contracting a
mosquito-borne illness."
Crawford noted that young

children, adults over age 55 and
people who spend a lot of time
outdoors are at greater risk and
should take special precautions.
"Mosquitoes can breed- in a
very small amount of still water.
We are urging homeowners, day
care centers and campground op-,
erators to look around and elimi-
nate sources of standing water,
such as old tires, trash can lids,
kiddie pools or birdbaths," Craw-
ford said.
Crawford noted that a breed;
of mosquito, named the Asian Ti-.
ger Mosquito because of its mark-.
ings, came into Florida in 1986 in
a boatload of used tires from Ja-
pan or Taiwan. Because standing

water in improperly discarded or
stored tires is a major breeding
ground, researchers and mosqui-
to control personnel have started
calling it simply "the tire mosqui-
to." This mosquito, unlike many
of the other strains found
throughout Florida, is active dur-
ing daylight hours, so eliminating
breeding grounds is the best de-
The Department is also urg-
ing horse owners to vaccinate
their animals against Eastern
equine encephalitis, a viral dis-
ease that attacks the central net-
vous system of horses and is of-
ten fatal. Last year, veterinarians
reported more than 150 cases of'

the disease, and animal health of-
ficials estimated that three to four
times that number of cases went
unreported. ,
Crawford said state funding
for mosquito control is at an all
time low -.- about 15 percent of
last year's budget. That's why it's
especially important for people to
take steps'to protect themselves,'
he said.
Crawford said the Depart-
ment, which oversees the state's
mosquito control efforts, recom-
mends that people avoid mosqui-
to-plagued areas, particularly at
night, reduce mosquito breeding
grounds, wear protective clothing
and use insect repellents.

I in tS Gl ont o ms sio

MAY 12, 1992
The Gulf County Board of County Commis-
sioners met this date In regular session with the
following members present: Chairman Billy E.
Traylor. Commissioners Charles S. Fortner, Na-
than Peters Jr., James E. Creamer and Al Ray.
Others present were: Attorney Robert M.
Moore, Clerk Benny C. Lister. Chief Deputy Clerk
Doug Birmingham, deputyy Clerk Renee Stripling,
Public Works Director Bob Lester, Admin. Asst/
Civil Defense Director Wells, Building Inspector
Donald Butler.and Sheriff Al Harrison.
The meeting was called to order at 9:10
a.m., ST.
Admin. Asst. Wells opened the meeting with
prayer and Commissioner Peters led the Pledge of
Allegiance to the flag.
Approve Minutes: Upon motion by Commis-
-sioner Peters, second by Commissioner Fortner
and unanimous vote, the Board approved the min-
utes of the April 28, 1992, regular meeting.
f Receive Bids (9192-18) Mosquito Con-
trol Roof Repair. Pursuant to advertisement to re-
ceive sealed bids to repair the Mosquito Control
Building Roof, the following bids were received:
Fisher's Construction Co. $13,080.00
L&W Customer Builders $19,314.00
Wayne Ward Construction $17,966.00
Chairman Traylor asked Building Inspector
Butler to review the bids and make a recommenda-
tion to the Board later in the meeting.
Invoice Medicaid Billing: Upon motion by
Commissioner Peters, second by Commissioner
Creamer and unanimous vote, the Board approved
the monthly medicaid billing for March, 1992, in
the amount of $3.4q4.38.
Invoice Health Care Responsibility Act -
Bay Medical Center: After discussion by the
Board of the Health Care Responsibility Act, Com-
missioner Peters moved'to pay the HCRA Invoice
from Bay Medical Center in the amount of
$9,678.60 contingent upon the individual the ser-
vices were provided to is a county resident. Com-.
missioner Ray seconded the motion and it passed
with a unanimous vote.
Invoice Medical Examiner: Upon motion
by Commissioner Peters, second by Commissioner
Fortner and unanimous vote, the Board, approved
the following medical examiner Invoices:
ME#91-287Acree, Annis Lee $95.00
ME#92-267 /Garrett, Frances Chasen -
Gulf County Public Health Unit Outcome'
Indicator Report: After some, discussion, the
Board agreed for Chairman Traylor to sign off on
the outcome indicator report as submitted by the
Gulf County Public Health Unit
Invoice Southern Earth Sciences: Upon
motion by Commissioner Peters, second by Com-
missioner Fortner and unanimous vote, the Board
approved payment of an invoice from Southern
Earth Sciences for a Geotechnical investigation
performed on the Williamsburg/Methodist Hill
area in the amount of $1,994.00, contingent upon
receiving the funds from the State of Florida.
Invoice Preble-Rish. Inc.: After lengthy
discussion on an invoice submitted by Preble-
Rish, Inc. for final road inspections of roads paved
in the District 3 area, the Board agreed to table
:.1l ii .lice until Commissioner Creamer, could, .
Epeak Mr. Rh .
A Invoice Ba,,County. Council on Aging,
Inc. Mental Hea"i ,Patient Tranport: Upon
.'r, uon b Crromminsioner-Former. second by Com- -
missioner Ray and unanimous vote, the Board
agreed to pay the invoice from Bay County Council
on Aging, Inc. In the amount of $195.00 for trans-
portation of a mental health patient from Bay Men-
tal Health Unit to the State Hospital in Chatta-
hoochee. The Board also agreed for Admin. Asst.
Wells to sign off on all invoices from Bay County
Council on Aging, Inc. for these typeof expenses.
Insurance Committee Report: Chief Depu-
ty Clerk Birmingham reported to the Board on the
discussions of the insurance committee meetings.
After lengthy discussions by the Board regarding
the insurmance and upon recommendation by the
committee. Commissioner Ray .moved. to request a
three month extension from Blue Cross and Blue
Shield for the current health insurance coverage in
order that the County's health Insurance in the fu-
ture may be bid on a calendar year and not a fiscal
year and to approve the insurance package as rec-
ommended by the insurance committee, to include,.
all Insurance on fiscal year except health inst-
rance. Commissioner Petersn'seconded the motion
and it passed with a unanimous vote.
Award Bid Mosquito Contfol-Roof Repair '
(9192-18): Upon recommendation by Building In-
spector Butler, Commissioner Peters moved to
award the bid for the Mosquito Control Roof repair
to Fisher Construction Co. at a total bid amount of
$13,234.00. Commissioner Fortner seconded the
motion and it passed with a unanimpus vote. ,
Ribbon Cutting Ceremony Salinas Park:
Admin. Asst. wells announced that 'the ribbon.
cutting ceremony for Salinas 'Park was scheduled
for May 27, 1992, breakfast meeting at 8:00 am.,
ET and ribbon cutting ceremony at 10:00 a.m.,
ET. Mr. Wells reported that the Bureau of Land
Management and Commissioner Ray approved thi.
Invoice Baler: Admin. Asst. Wells dis-
cussed with the Board the invoice received from
Smurfit Recycling for the recycling baler in the
amount of $6,900.00. Mr.. Wells stated ,the- Bid
amount on this item was $6,800.00. Commission-
er Ray reported that the extra $100.00 is for baler
ties ordered by the City of Port St Joe. Mr. Ray
stated that the City' of Port St. Joe -should be In-
voiced for the $100.00. Admin. Asst Wells stated
he would make sure the company was notified 'of
this error.
Amnesty Day: Admin. Asst Wells discussed
* with the Board at length the past participation of
County residents in Amnesty Day. After lengthy.
discussion by the Board, Commissioner. Ray
moved to table this matter pending further Idvesti-
gation as to what the residents of the County have
to dispose of at an Amnesty Day. Commissioner .
Fortner seconded the motion and it passed with a .
unanimous vote. "
: Commodity Funds: Admin. Asst. Wells re-
ported that he requested, by letter, additional
funds for the Commodity program as the program
has already, incurred more this year with several '
months remaining that was disbursed all of last .
year. ., '.'"
Forestry Beautlfication Grant Funds: Ad-
min. Asst Wells reported that there was a Forestry
Beautification Matching (50/50) Grant available if
the County was Interested. The Board took no ac-
tion on this matter.
Comprehensive Plan Stipulated Settle-
ment Agreement: Upon motion .by Commissioner
Ray, second by Commissioner Creamer and unani-
mous vote, the Board agreed to. delegate to Admin.
Asst Wells the authority to inform the Department
of Community. Affairs of the Board's approval dnd
Intention to continue with the Stipulated Settle-
ment Agreement process contingent upon there be-z.
Ing no public objection at the public hearing"
scheduled for May 12. 1992, at 1:30 p.m.. ET.
Comprehensive Plan Funding: Admin.
Asst Wells discussed with the Board his letter in.
the agenda package to the Bureau of Local Plan-
,' ing requesting funds to' assist with Gulf County's
Comprehensive Plan Agreement. The Board ap.
'proved this letter. "
City of Port St. Joe Recycling: Admin.
Asst Wells discussed a letter from the City of Port
St. Joe requesting the balance of Gulf County's Re-
cycling Grant funds. After some discussion on this
matter, Commissioner Peters moved to give the
City of Port St. Joe the balance of Gulf County's re-
cycling grant funds to purchase recycling contain-
ers for the residents of the City of Port St Joe.
Commissioner Ray seconded the motion for dis-
cussion. The Board continued to discuss this mat-
ter stated that the City of Wewahltchka would re-
quire assistance with their, recycling program, etc.
The motion failed with a vote of three to two with
Commissioners Ray and Peters voting for the mo-
Solid. Waste Tire Grant Application: Ad-
min. Asst Wells presented the L992-93 Solid
Waste Tire Grant'applicatlon for approval by the
Board. The Board approved this application and
discussed with public Works Director Lester and
Mr. Crawford Jackson possible uses for the used
sinalln County Solid Waste Program Appli :
cation: Admfn. Ast. Wells presented the 1992-93 -
@1 Small County Solid Was.th Program Application for
S approval by the Board. The Board approved this '
application. t t
Emergency Water Grant White City Wa-

ter System: Admin. Asst Wells reported on the
letter in the agenda received from the Farmer's
Home Administration stating that the application
for the Emergency Water Grant was being denied.
Commissioner Creamer reported that he was work-
Ing with Congressman Pete Peterson 6n this mat-
Florida Association of Counties Annual
Conference: Upon motion by Commissioner Ray,
second by Commissioner Creamer and unanimous
vote, the Board agreed that any Board member

that wished could attend the annual Florida Asso-
ciation of Counties summer conference.
'The meeting recessed for a break at 10:25
a.m., ET,
The meeting reconvened at 10:50 a.m. ET.
Tire Committee: Public Works Director
Lester reported that the tire committee had not
had a chance to meet yet, but would be getting
started very soon.
Courthouse/Library RooE The Board
agreed (as recommended by Building Inspector
Butler) to use Inmate labor to get the caulking out
of the Courthouse wall panels and to allow the
Maintenance Department to replace it. The Board
also agreed that Building Inspector Butler Would
oversee this project.
S The Board authorized Building Inspector
Butler to negotiate with the bidder on the price to
re-roof the Library.
Commissioner Peters then discussed the
problems with the Library Air Conditioning. The
Board agreed that tfn'y would address this issue a
little later on after the roof has been taken care of.
Buckhom Landfill: Building Inspector But-
ler discussed his meeting with the Department of
Environmental Regulation regarding the Buckhorn
Landfill. Building Inspector Butler stated that after
speaking with the representatives from DER, he
would be meeting with representatives from St.
Joe, Paper Company regarding an adjacent land
parcel for the construction of a retention pond.
Jail Window Replacement: Building In-
spector Butler stated that the bids have been sent
out for, the replacement of the Jail windows.
Sheriff Department Equipment (Vehicles):
Sheriff Harrison reported that three vehicles (Chev-
rolet) have been purchased at the State Contract
Bid price for the Sherffls Department.
Bids Mosquito Control Roof Repair
Commissioner Peters discussed the bids received
for the repair of the Mosquito Control Roof.
Courthouse Maintenance: Commissioner
SPeters requested that the grass on the west side of
the Courthouse be kept,up a little better. He asked
Public Works Director Lester to discuss this mat-
ter with the Mosquito Control Department. .
Health Start Coalition: Upon motion by
Commissioner Peters, second by Commissioner
Ray and unanimous vote, the Board agreed for
Commissioner Peters to act as representative for
the Board of Cdounty Commissioners on the
Healthy Start Coalition and to be reimbursed trav-
el expenses only. Mr. Peters reported that the Coa-
lition meets at Gulf Coast Community College.
Road Inspection Invoice: After discussion
by Ralph Rish, Comirmissioner Creamer moved to
pay the invoice ireeived from Preble-Rish, Inc. for
road inspection services In the amount of
$2.500.00 Commissioner Ray seconded the mo-
n -on and ii passed with a unanimous vote.
Change Order Contract I: Upon motion
by Commlssionier,; .ters..secnd by Cpo iloner
Fortner and unanimous vote, the Board approved
charge, order #11 to pave" the cemetery roads- in
Wewahidchka Mr. Rish reported that the City of
Wewahijchka previously. approved this change or-
Change Order Contract rL: Upon motion
by Commissioner Peters, second by Commissioner
Ray and unanimous vote, the Board approved
change order number'4 on Contract III as follows:
Mosquito Control Road $5,500.00 Road &
Bridge Fund
Jones Homestead Road $5,000.00 District
Avenue B $5,125.00 District 4
Woods Fisheries Road.- $2,400.00 Road &
Bridge Fund :
Wewa Roads $37,600.00 District I and II
Allied Chemical Road $7,000.006Road &
Bridge Fund
St. oe Beach FireSt. 1.500.00 District III
Road Paving: Upon moon by Commission-,. '
er Peters. second by Commissioner Ray and unanlm-.
mous vote the Board agreed to'spend Whatever
money that 'is available in District Four and Dis-
trict Five Road Paving.Money on Avenue C, contin-
gent upon deciding what needs to be done on this
road. ,
Invoice C.W. Roberts Contracting, Inc.:
Upon motion by Commissioner Ray, second by
Commissioner Peters and unanimous vote, the
Board approved an invoice from C.W. Roberts Con-
tacting, 'Inc. for road paving in the amount of
$108,733.70, contingent upon approval of the City
of Port St. Joe.
Fire Department White City: Mike Ham-
mond requested on behalf of the White City Fire
Department that the County pledge $10.000.00 to
the White City Fire Department for the repair of
the roof and an addition to'the fire department out
of next year's budget funds. Commissioner Cream-
er stated that he would definitely support this.
Commissioners Creamer and Ray stated that they
felt It would be better to wait until budget time to
discuss this.
Christmas Decoratlon: Commissioner Ray
recommended that if the County was going to pur-
chase Christmas Decorations for the Courthouse
they.should do so now as they are much cheaper.
Chairman Traylor appointed Sheriff Harrison, Dep-
uty Clerk Stripling and Chief Deputy Clerk Birm-
ingham as a committee to check Into this.
Nuisance Ordinance (Draft): Attorney
Moore passed out a draft of the nuisance ordi-
nance and requested that the Boaid review the
proposed ordinance and discuss any comments or
changes with him.
Upon motion by Commissioner Fortner, sec-
ond by Commissioner Creamer and unanimous
vote, the Board agreed to recess this meeting until
.' 1:30 p.m. ET. '.,
The'meeting reconvened at 1:40 p.m., ET.;
St. Joseph Bay Committee: Bill Kuyper.re-
ported he received a letter of approval from the De-
partment df Natural Resources to prepare bid
specifications for the Bdoy system for the Bay.
Seafood Producer and Consumer Assocla-
,tion. Report: Bill Kuyper gave a report on the
progress.rof the Seafood Producer and Consumer
;: Public Hearing Comprehensive Plan -
Stipulated Settlementm. Agreement:. Ms. Gay
Smith of Hamilton Silth & Associates thanked
the Board for allowing her to come and speak-to
the Board regarding the Stipulated Settlement
Agreement, She outlined the steps the County
must take, to bring the Comprehensive Plan into
Fred Kent representing St. Joe Paper Com-
pany, stated that he read the Stipulated Settle-
ment Agreement and has problems with the exhib-
its and which would have precedence. Mr. Kent
stated that he understood from Ms. Smith that'the
problem with the exhibits has already been taken
care of with DCA. Mr. Kent also tated'that he has
problems relating to the silvaculftire and wetlands.
Ms. Smith then stated that she spoke with
Ken Brodeen, Attorney for DCA. and they have
agreed that page four, paragraph ten, the last sen-
tence shall be stricken from the Agreement.
.Ms. Pallas Gandy asked for clarification from
Ms. Smith on several items in the exhibits of the
Stipulated Settlement Agreement
Upon motion by Commissioner Ray, second
by Commissioner Fortner and unanimous vote,
the Board agreed to approve the Stipulated Settle-
ment Agreement including amending page four by
striking the last sentence of paragraph ten.
Tire Disposal: Mr. Kuyper reported on the
meeting held by the tire committee. He stated that
they will be checking with DNR on the specifica-
tions of the tires to be used for artificial reefing.
Dune Walkover Beacon Hill County
Property: Commissioner Creamer stated he'd been
contacted 'by several residents from the Beacon
Hill area requesting a dune walkover In their area.
Upon motion by Commissioner Peters, sec-
oind by Commissioner Creamer and there being no
further business, the meeting did then adjourn at
215 p.m., ET.

Love Bugs

Aren't Very

By Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Director
"Love-Bugs" are small black
flies with a red thorax. The males
are 1/4 inch and the females are
1/2 inch in length. They are na-'
tive to Florida as well as other
states and countries bordering
the Gulf of Mexico and Caribbean
Sea. Their appearance in penin-
sula Florida was insignificant un-
til recent years.
Large flights of these insects
were reported in the Florida pan-
handle as early as the late
1950's. However, Southern Loui-
siana had experienced them in
the 1920's. By 1969, mass flights
were reported over approximately
one-fourth of the Florida peninsu-
Flights of "love bugs" are in
May and September. They extend
over about a four week period,
with the September flights usual-
ly being the largest. During these
mating flights, the females will
mate three to five times.
Female "love bugs" lay ap-
proximately 350 eggs in or on the
soil under partially decaying vege-
tation. The larvae (immature
forms), develop in decaying organ-
ic matter, especially in hardwood
hammocks. The larvae feed on
decaying vegetation, and perform
a useful function by converting it
into available plant foods. After
the larvae mature, they transform
into pupae and the adults emerge
in about one week.
Adult "love bugs" are harm-
less and do not sting or bite. They
feed on nectar and pollen, of vari-
ous flowers, -especially goldenrod
and clover. The flight of the "love "
bug" is restricted to daylight'
hours. At night they rest in low-
growing vegetation.
The problem associated with
the "love bug" is the insects spat-

Where Did

the Fork

Come From?

It's surprising how old some
things really are. The following is
a list of objects that have been in
use for a long time.
eDid you know that soap has
been around since the first centu-
Cakes of soap have been dis-
covered in the ruins of Pompeii,
along with a soap factory for
making them.
*Coleslaw is 200 years old.
It's name came from the Dutch:
"Kool" means cabbage and "slaw"
means salad.
*Archeologists have discorv-
ered apple pictures carved in
rock, and the remains of apples
in lake dwellings from prehistoric
*The playing cards we use to-
day actually originated in Asia.
Hearts, spades; clubs and di- ,,.
amends were not always on the
cards. They were first added by
the French.
*The Egyptians used buttons
4,000 years ago. They became
popular in Britain during the.
14th and 15th centuries. Queen
Elizabeth I used pearls as but-
All through the ages, buttons
have been made of silver, gold, di-
amonds, jewels, ivory, shells,
glass, bone and, today, plastic.
Some are ornamental, such
as those on the sleeves of coats.
Originally, buttons were made for
a practical purpose: To fasten
*Cicero's secretary used a
type of shorthand back in 100
When Isaac Pitman first pub-
lished his method of writing
shorthand in 1837, it quickly re-
placed other forms that had been
used in England since the 16th
'*Back in the 16th century,
King Henry III of France invented
the fork, because he did not want
to stain his white collar.
Before the fork was invented,
most people ate meat with their
Ask your parents what they
used when they were young.







^ ^--- V

Bundle or sack your old newspaper, boxes and other

paper products and leave them by your garbage

can for collection by your garbage collector.

The Star Publishing Co.


AV. Phone 227-1278 FAX 227-7212 304-308 Williams Ave.

Florida Garden

Extension Notes


Roy Lee Carter

Gulf County Extension Service

ter and stick to trucks and auto- bugs that will be spattered. A
mobiles traveling along highways large screen placed in front of the
during daylight hours. Wind- grill will keep the radiator fins
shields covered with these insects from clogging and will protect the
obscure the driver's vision. These finish on the front of the car. If a
insects often clog the cooling fins large .screen is not used in front
of the radiator and may cause the of the grill, at least place a small
car to overheat when operated at screen behind the grill in front of
high speeds for extended periods the radiator.
of time, Also, if the bugs are not Spattered bugs should be
cleaned off the automobile in a washed, off the car as soon as
reasonable period of time, they possible. "Love bugs" are more
will damage the car's finish. easily removed and the chance of
Insecticidal .control of the damaging the car's finish is less-
"love bug" is impractical because ened if the car has been more re-
they occur over such a vast area. cently waxed. If they are left on
Also, they appear to have no an unwaxed car for several days,
known natural predators or para- its finish will often be permanent-
sites that will significantly reduce ly damaged. Soaking for several
their population. minutes with water aids in the re-
There are several things that moval. When "love bugs" are nu-
can be done to lessen the prob- merous, some motorists spread a
lem facing motorists. Travel. at light film of mineral ori- baby oil
night or during the early morning over the front of the hood, above
hours avoids the bugs since they the windshield and on the grill
do not become active until about and bumper. This practice will
10:00 a.m. Traveling at slower make their removal a simpler
speeds reduces the number of task.

2. bedroom/full tile

.WC 5/21/92

Ross E. Tucker
Tucker Life-Health Insurance Agency, Inc.
Life, Health, Disability &

Dental Insurance

SCTMserving Gulf County

5IT 119q.91

Need A Home? :
Use the Classifieds


By: Richard Miller
*Anti-lock braking systems are'
probably the best of the recent
safety advances. Sophisticated
system includes wheel sensors
that tell the car's on-board com-
puter when brakes may lock.
The computer pumps the brake
fast and automatically to re-
duce skids and improve con-
*lf you see a car coming head-
on in your lane, brake hard and
swerve right to avoid it. If you
have time, lean on the horn
and'flash your lights.
*Many wineries around the
country offer tours,of the vine-
yards and the winemaking pro-
cess and allow tasting. Most
recommend that each car have
a designated driver who will
drink only grape juice.
*Radiator pressure cap's seal
and spring should be checked
periodically. The cap may need
to be replaced.
*What kind of gasoline do you
need? Check your owner's
manual. Usually, it is the low-
est-octane, lowest-cost gas on
which your car runs well. Too-
low octane may cause pinging;
too-high Wastes money,
*New-Used Cars: What kind of
car do you need? You're sure
to find a just-right model in the
showroom at



118 Market Street
Apalachicola, Florida
Service and Sales


Love seat & arm chair (matching)
$35; swivel occasional chair, off-White
$35; rocking chair $20; elec. Coming
Ware warming tray, $10; eec. bread
warmer $5; Coming Ware tea pot $5;
36" metal ceiling fan, $10; glass &
chrome parsons-type tables, $ each.
224 Coronado St.,, St. Joe Beach,
647-8357. ltp 6/11
David's Home Repairs, Remod-
eling, Plumbing, Painting and Addi-
tions of all types. Free estimates.
Call 229-2775. 2tp 6/11
Probe car bra, $50. 647-8746 af-
ter 6 p.m. ltc 6/11
Lace wedding gown with train;
size 6-8,mellowed white $100; train-
length veil $25. 224 Coronado St., St.
Joe Beach, 647-8357. Itp 6/11
Large Sears microwave, $75; 19"
color IV $75; nice am/fm home ster-
eo, '$35; video cassette rewinder $15.
647-3116. 2tc 6/11
25" Quasar color console 'IVW ap-
prox. 7 years old, works good, $50.
647-8126. Itp 6/11
Leather brief cases $25 ea; Sharp
printing calculator $20; blood pres-
sure monitor $20; typing table $20.
224 Coronado St., St. Joe Beach,
647-8357. ltp 6/11
Ibanez bass guitar w/hard case
and. Music Man 80 watt amp. Excel.
cond., $600. 647-8545. 2tc 6/11
23' Airstream travel trailer,, fully
self contained, awning, microwave,
gas/elec. refrigerator, excellent coridi-
tion. See to appreciate, $4,975.00.
229-8209. Please serious inquiries
only. ltp6/11
16' Kennedy craft with 25. hp
Johnson with trailer, $2,000 obo. 6
months old Whirlpool washer & dryer,
$500 obo. 647-8024. tfc 6/4

Western Auto Special. Computer
spin balance 4 tires and tire rotation.
$19.95. 227-1105. tfc 5/28

LUMBER Deadhead cypressju- -.
niper, red cedar, custom cut and
wood planing available. Roy Harper,
Hwy. 71, White City. 827-6869.
2tc 6/4

YARDS CUT, raked and ferti-
lized. Trees and bushes cut or
trimmed. Call Tommy Johnson at
229-8829 or 647-8494. 4tp 6/4
Call Steve at 227-1687 after 6 p.m.
If,- R/4
ER? Don't throw it away. Get yourself
sdlme free beer money. I'll pick it up &
deliver some money. Call now, Swing-
arm Jim, 647-3116. tfc 6/4

Researching Educational
Assistance for College.
or Vo-Tech
Regardless of your grades.
Regardless of family income.
Scholarship, financial aid
Located guaranteed.
REA Enterprises
1-800-872-1221 ext. 4180
14tc 5/28


$69.95 Most Cars
$39.95 Most Pick-Ups
We have over 50 different shades and
colors In stock and ready to install.
Call Oakley's Cars & Trucks
Corner 2nd Ave. & Madison St., Oak Grove
227-1294 tfc 6/4

Small Engine Repair

* Lawn Mowers
Weed Eaters
Chain Saws \
Generators ,-
e Tillers
328 Reid Ave. b.
Port St. Joe tfrc 5/7

King size deluxe semi-waveless
water bed with head ,bookcase board
& mirror, 2 heaters, 2 sheets; $250.
Call 639-2895 evenings or 227-2222
days. 2tc 6/4
Recognized pafe effectivee by U. S.
Center fot Veterinary medicine
Against hook, rpund & tapeworms inh.
togs & cats.. Available O-T-C at BAR-
2727. 5tc 6/4

Mobile home, 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
cen. h&a, deck, dishwasher. Call for
appointment, 227-7245. tfc'6/4
LAR? IT WORKSill Contains NO syn-
thetic pyrethroids. For dogs & cats!
Reid Ave., 229-2727. 10tc 4/9
To buy or sell Avon call Sarah
Kemp at 229-6495 after 5 p.m. or
weekends. tfc.6/4
Electrolux and all other vacu-
ums, repairs and sales, bags, any-
thing for any vacuum and any central
built-in vac's. Callaway Vacuum, Tyn-
dall Parkway, Panama City, FL
32404. 763-7443. tfc 6/4
Port St. Joe Western Auto now
honoring Panama City Western Auto
Co. store advertised tire sale prices.
Sears Card now at Port St. Joe West-
ern Auto. Discover TOO! Also Com-
puter Wheel Alignment. 227-1105.
tfc 6/4
FREE: Eight lesson Bible study.
Postage and envelope supplied.
Send request to Bible Study, P. 0.
Box 758, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 6/4

Snapper, John Deere, & Ku-
bota equipment. Trade for
anything. 100% financing.
Call 1-800-834-6744. Sowell
-Tractor Co. 2/2 thru 9/92


Yard Sale Friday and Saturday,
9 a.m, 4 p.m. central time. Comer of
Hwy. 98 and Hwy. '386. Furniture &
misc. household items. ltc 6/11
Yard Sale: Saturday, June 13th,.
8:00 till 12;00. .2108 Long .Avenue.
Clothes, miscellaneous, & exercise bi-
cycle. ltp 6/11
Carport Sale: Saturday, June 13,
9-1, 113 Monica ;Dr., Ward Ridge.
Baseball cards,' children's clothes &
toys, carriage, car seat, misc.
ltp 6/11

Large Yard Sale: clothes, house-
hold items, toys and games. Corner of
Long Ave. & 21st St. Saturday, June
13, 8 a.m. noon. ltp 6/11
Yard & Estate Sale: Friday and
Saturday, June 12 & 13th, 9:00 a.m.
to 3:00 p.m. 136 Canal St. Sleeper
sofa, china, crystal, clothes, anything
& everything. Must sell. 1tp 6/11
Yard Sale: Saturday, June 13, 9-
2. EST. 111 N. 32nd St., Mexico
Beach. Clothes, toys, household
items, and much more. Itp 6/11
Garage Sale: Saturday, 8 a.m.
double bed (frame, head & footboard),
sheets, furniture, kitchen items, cur-
tains, cosmetics, shoes, toys, craft,
books, clothes. 223 Charles St., White
City. ltp 6/11
Yard Sale: Saturday, June 13.
Baby bed,-Yamaha keyboard, comput-
er. 648-5697. 1st Street, Mexico
Beach. ltc6/11

An 8.5% VISA Card?
Think again. By joining The
MainStreet Alliance, you can get a
Worthen National Bank VISA Card
that charges just 8.5% APR (varia-
ble). Not only that, it's inexpensive,
it can get you cash at 50,000
ATM's across the country, and it
comes with a 25-day grace period.
CALL 647-8088 TODAY!
12tc 3/26

13 1/2' fiberglass boat, $300.
229-6336 after 5:00. tfic 6/4
Call Steve at 227-1687 after 6 p.m.

'79 Ford F-100, auto., new
brakes, battery, water pump, good
work truck. 647-8624. Itp 6/11
1983 Ford F-150, 4x4, 6 cyl., 4
speed, a/c, 1250 tires. Good shape.
$2,200. 648-3061 or 229-6565.
1978 Ford van, good running,
new tires, over $300 in new parts un-
der hood. Asking $900. Call 648-
5821. I 2tp 6/4'
1971 V-8 Ford 1 ton with dual
wheels, 12' body, $700. Call 227-
1626. 2tc 6/4
1991 Olds Cutlass Supreme, 4-
dr., ps, pb, pw, pl, cc, tilt, am/fin cas-
sette, 6 cyl., red, 21K miles, 227-
7512. tfi 5/28

Female Rottweiller, black and
tan, no papers. Needs good home.
Call 227-2076. ltp 6/11
FREE to good home: Male cocker
spaniel, white vw/brown freckles. 4 yr.
old male part Doberman, great na-
tured, needs good place to live. Call
227-1322. ltc 6/11
Know what happens to fleas &
ticks when sprayed with HAPPY JACK
drop deadly For dogs & cats. Water
DEN, 229-2727. 8tc 5/14

Need Cash? Individual will pay
cash for your mortgage, After 1 p.m.,
call Panama City 1-265-2792.
11tp 4/23

Licensed Real Estate Salesmen/
Brokers. Call United National Real Es-
tate Rosasco Realty, 227-1774.
2tc 6/11
Full time-position with the State
of Florida, HRS Child Support .En-
forcement Case Analyst in Gulf
County. Responsible for interviewing
custodial and absent parents; arrang-
es for paternity testing; determines
child support recommendations ac-
cording to state guidelines; monitors
payments; takes appropriate enforce-
ment action as needed. Management
Information System experience de-
sired. Send State of Florida applica-
tion to: Bill Fox, 201 Monument Ave.,
Port St. Joe, FL 32456. Closing date:
June 19, 1992.
2tc 6/11
Spectrum Home Health
Come Grow with us! Are you ex-
hausted when you leave work every-
Come to a place where you are
challenged, appreciated, and (anr
; work in a relaxed, professional envi-
ronment and give patients the quality
of care they deserve. Full time or
contract positions open in Blount-
stown and Port St. Joe. M-F, 8-5 oc-
casional weekend and on-call. Full
employment benefits, including retire-
ment Highly competitive salaries.
Mileage paid per visit. Home Health
experience preferred, but not neces-
Contact: Debbie Massey 1-800- '
462-1825 or 769-5256.
Home Health Aide
Spectrum Home Health, Inc.
Certified Home -Health Aides
needed for growing company Posi-
tions available in Port St. Joe, and
Blountstown. Work in a flexible, re-
warding environment. Must be state
certified, current driver's license, and
CPR. Highly competitive salaries.
Home health experience preferred,
but riot necessary. Contact Debbie
Massev. 1-800-462-1825, or (904)
: .. ltc6/11

Cruise Ship Jobs hiring! Sum-
mer/year round. $300/$900 weekly.
Photographers, Tour guides, Casino
workers, Deck hands, plus more! Ha-
waii, Caribbean, Bahamas. 1-504-
646-4500, ext. C6800,' 24 hrs.

Immediate opening for a cook at
St. Joseph' Bay Country Club. Call
Susan 227-1757. itc 6/11

Top of the Gulf Restaurant, Mexi-
co Beach, taking applications for ex-
perienced'cook. Apply th person be-
tween 3 and 6 CDT. 2tc 6/4

Requirements: Certification in
welding and/or metal work or meet
the non-degreed full time vocational
instructional personnel requirements
for the Gulf County School system.
(5.37 School Board:Policy).
Board approved salary schedule..
Contact Wes Taylor, )-rlnclpal, Port
St. Joe High School, 800 Niles Rod,
Port St. Joe, FL 32456. Application
deadline Thursday, June 18, 1992. *
Gulf C6unty 'School Board Is an
Equal Opportunity Employer.
2tc 6/4
Nursing assistant positions, no
experience necessary. Apply at Bay
St. Joseph Care Center. tfc 6/4
Hair stylist needed. Call Sharon
at Cross Cut, 648-8977. tfc 5/21

The City of. Port St. Joe is accept-
ing applications for a part-time, tem-
porary refuse collector. Applications
and a job description nmay be. picked
up at City Hall, 305 Fifth St. Applica-
tion must be returned by June 12,
1992. 2tc 6/4

2 bedroom, 2 1/2 batli town-
home, unfurnished, long term lease.
$575 month, plus utilities, 229-2777.
tfc 6/11
Convenience store for rent or
lease..Call 227-1774. 2tc 6/11
Mexico Beach, 2 bedroom, 1 bath
house; furnished, ch&a, great view,
no pets, lease. required. Call 229-
6553. tfc 6/11
Commercial building, 103 Garri-
son Avenue, 229-6914. 2tc 6/4


ing, raking, trim. Reasonable price.
Charles, call 229-8492. tfc 6/4
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meetings: Sunday 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday, 8:00 p.m.
Thursday, 8:00 p.m.
Sunday 4:00 p.m. & Tuesday 8:00
All meetings at St. James
Episcopal Church, all times eastern
For further AA information
call 648-8121.

Narcotics Anonymous
Meetings Monday Nights
8:00 p.m. at 302 Reid Ave.,
Information: Call (904) 229-6506

Remodeling New Construction
Free Estimates 648-5886
Mike TaytorAL P.O. Box 13459
LUc. RGoo051240 Mexico Beach, FL
tfc 6/4

29 Continuous Years of
Automotive Body Repair
Rebuild Wrecks Body
& Window Work
Expert Automotive Painting
FREE ESTIMATES on Your Body Work
Baltzell Ave. Phone 227-7229
tfc 6/4

Harmon's Heavy Equipment Co.
Specializing In Black Top Soil
648-8924 or 648-5767 if no answer c 6/4

Sewing and Alterations: drapes,
complete outfits, repairs. Call Daisy,
at Aline's, 229-6600 or 227-7193.
tfc 6/4
Port St. Joe Lodge No. 111
j Reg. Stated Communication
1st and 3rd Thursday of ea.
month, Masonic Hall, 207 Reid Ave.
James Brooks, W.M.
Fred Nehring, Sec.,
tfc 2/6

All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899 .
S .. tfc6/4

LAWYER 1-265-4794
26 Years of Experience
Worker's Compensation
Occupational Diseases,
Injuries and Accidents.
No charge for first conference.
7229 Deer Haven Road, P.C. ,ce6/4

Bookkeeping Service
Tax Returns A Specialty
302B Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe
(904) 229-8581
tfc 6/4

Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax

Wauneta Brewer- St. Jde Beach


Sears Catalog Sales

410 Reid Ave. tc 6/4

Women's Support Group,. 7:00
p.m. Monday St. James Episcopal
Church. 227-1145 or 227-1128.


Independent Sales Reprsentative
211 Allen Memorial Way Port St. Joe
(904) 229-6460 tfc 6/4

Backhoe work, dozer work, root
rake, front-end loader, lot. clearing,
septic tanks, drain fields, fill dirt.
Rt. 2, Box AIC, Port St. Joe
Phone 229-6018
tfc 6/4

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade

Indian Swamp Campground
Hwy. C-386, Howard Creek
tfc 6/4

All Typed Roofing and Remodeling
30 years experience.
Lic. #RB130030039, RC 0038936
'Where Quality Is Higher
Than Price"
tfc 6/4

-- -5I
| St. Joe Rent-All, Inc. [

Small Engine Repairs

Factory Warranty Center

| Lawnmowers |
-7 Tillers ,, |
Chain saws
t .Generators

Engine Sales |

706 Ist St.-St. Joe
L -- -t- ic6/J

GLENN'S PAINT Rebuild Wrecks
SBody & Window Work
Expert Painting
& BODY SHOP Free Estimates
503 First Street Port St. Joe Insurance Claims
Phone 227-7133 tic 6/4



St. Joe Rent-All, Inc.
706 1st St.
Phone 227-2112
tffc 6/4

T.L.C. Lawn Service
All Types of Yard Work
Mowing, Raking, Trimming,
Weeding, Clean Outs
and Roof Sweeping.
Reasonable Monthly or
Seasonal Rates Available.
Call 229-6435 tfc 6/4

Thomas Heat/
10 Years Experience
All Types of Services
Commercial, Residential
Major Appliance Service
Call 648-3045
tfc 6/4

Phone 227-1782
Cuts, Color, Frosting, Perms
Betty's Beauty Salon
"A Family Salon"
311 Madison St. Betty Heath
Oak Grove Owner/Mgr.
te 6/4

Terry Parrish Construction Company

Additions & Remodeling A LIFETIME!
All Your Building Needs
For Free Estimates, Call 229-8589 tc6/4
ER0010992 Mexico Beach Ph. 648-5474
Electrical, Heating & Air Condition
New Construction & Remodeling Installation
tfc 6/4 VISA, MasterCard & Discover accepted. '......... "

Custom Homes, Commercial, Additions, Etc.
647-8639 tc 6/11

LIC # RF0051042
ER 0011618

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA tfc6/4 904/229-6821

Re-Roofing Free Estimates

6 648-3009
"The Beaches"
Eddie "Smarter Than Water" 'e Rich
tfc 6/4

.A I



House for sale: fresh paint, an-
tique bathroom, new kitchen w/Jenn-
Aire stove, 16'x20' workshop, 3
bdrm., 2 ba., large decks front & rear,
ready to move in. No painting or re-
3 pairing, insulation- top-. &- bottom;-
pump/lawn. 229:.Q965 nights, 229-
2727 days. tfc 6/4

14'x70' mobile home set up and
ready to move into. Great condition,
1/2 mile from Land's Landing, call
227-1313. tfc 6/4

Want one year lease or sale. 3
bedroom, quality furnished town-
house, lighted tennis, pool, Gulf. Nev-
er rented. Cape San Bias. 229-2631.
4tc 6/4

Nice lots for sale, 3/4, 1 and 1/4,
2 and 1/4, 2 and 1/2 and 5 acre lots
on Hwy. 30 tin Gulf County near
Franklin County line. Call Top Sale
Realty, Inc., 904-229-2500 or 1-800-
653-8689. tfc 5/28

3 bedroom, 2 bath home on
beautiful lot, Cape Plantation,
$105,000.00. Financing available.
Call Leonard 904-877-7189 or 647-
8317. 4tc 5/21

Nice 3 bedroom 1 bath home, has
cen. heat & air, new cabinets. 206
10th St. Call 229-6055 for more infor-
mation. tfc 6/4

Mobile home, 14'x70', 2 bath, 2
bedroom on 2 lots (150'x150'), mini
blinds, stove, refrig., dishwasher, gar-
den tub, screen porch and large deck.
229-6112, 9-5; 647-8514 after 5:00.
Ask for Tonya. tfc 6/4
- 3 bedroom house located at 106
7th St., Highland View. Patio and util-
ity shed, screened in porch, St. Jo-
seph Bay view. Call 229-8149.
8tp 4/30

Four bedroom, 2 bath remodeled
brick home in great neighborhood.
1600 sq. ft. split plan has great rm.
w/fireplace, ceiling fans, and a large
master bdrm., large lot has oaks and
sago .palms. Energy efficient. 229-
8457 nights, 545-6446 days.

904 648-3022
P. 0. BOX 13281 Associate

4' .

417A Gulf Aire Dr.
Open House 2 bdrm.
Patio home, beautifully land-
scaped, fenced backyard with
attached garage. Privacy plus.
$54,500 must see.
Friday 2:00 5:00 EST

Register Now for Pre-K Program

221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, FL

(904) 227-1450
State Certified Residential Appraiser #0001273
Mortgage Rates.Are Low, Now Is The Time To Buy!
Frances Chason 229-8747
Charles Shoaf 227-7429 Doris Strickland 229-8988
1616 Long Ave.: 2 story duplex, newly redecorated, good rental record. $49,000.00.
2004 Cypress Ave.: Lovely well maintained brick home with 3 BR/2 bath,. living
room, dinign room, den, and Florida room connecting to covered patio, inground
pool, double garage and many extras. $86,000.00.
805 Long Avenue: 3BR, 2 bath frame home, c/h & air enclosed porch, fenced
yard. $28,500.
127 Plantation Drive, Cape Plantation: 3 BR, 2 bath brick home with shower in
double garage. Total electric. Exclusive neighborhood. Ideal for golfer, retired
people or young family. Many extras! Small equity and assume. $95,000.00.
1402 Long Ave.: Well kept 2 BR/1 bath home with c/h & air plus 2 rental aptsl 2 bd/
1 bath each. All for $60,600 $66,600.00. $55,000.00.
1314 Garrison Ave.: 2 BR, 1 bath home with double carport on 1 1/2 lots, fenced
backyard. $36000. $29,500.00.
1101 Constitution Drive: BAYFRONT Lovely two story, 3 BR, 1 1/2 bath home.
$1-26,00.00. REDUCED TO. $0,000.00. $87,500.00.
517 4th St.: Charming older 4 bedroom, 2 bath home in great condition, new roof,
517 1/2 4th St.: Apartment building with two furnished apartments, each two bed-
room, 1 bath. A Great Investment! Rent from apartments could make your mort-
gage payments. Good rental record. BOTH FOR ONLY $60,000.00. Reduced
to $55,000.00.
230 7th St.: F~ice reduced on this newly painted 3 bedroom, 1 bath home with deck
and outside storage. Good starter home, good rental investment.
Gulf front Beach Cottage: Completely fumished 2 BR, 2 BA, kitchen with eating
area, living room, ready to move in! $Asking $122,900.00.
201 Iola St.: 3 potpw/1arge oaks and 2 BR, 2 bath, living room, kitchen, closed
in back pord .$'f',0o.
Between 3rd and 4th Street, Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach: 3 BR, 2 ba home with large
glassed in front porch. Completely furnished. $125,000.00.
3rd Ave., Beacon Hill: Two bedroom, 1 bath home, 3 blocks from the Beach, ideal
for young couple or retired couple, 1 1/2 lots, fenced in yard with fruit trees,
quiet neighborhood. $45,000.00.
Ponce De Leon, St. Joe Beach: Nice 2 bedroom, 2 bath 14'x70' mobile home with
sun deck and screened porch on two 75'x150' lots. Central.heat & air, all appli-
ances. $45,00.00.

also available if parents do not
meet these guidelines. A physical,
up-to-date immunization record,
birth certificate, and social secur-
ity number must be provided for
each preschooler registering for
the program.
The Gulf Prekindergarten
Program is operated cooperatively
between the Gulf District School
Board and the Kids Instructional
Day Service. Quality preschool
education is offered at the
K.I.D.S. Center in Port St. Joe,.at
309 Williams Avenue and at the
K.I.D.S. Center located at the We-
wahltchka Elementary Main
Street Site. Enrollment is limit-

ed. For more information, call
K.I.D.S. in Port St. Joe at 227-

7440 or in Wewahitchka at 639-

Wewa K.I.D.S. Summer Program

Are you looking for an orga-
nized and rewarding program for
your preschool or school-age
child during the summer? Would
you like a supervised program
that offers your child opportuni-
ties to have fun and learn with
other children?
If you are looking for alterna-
tives, the Wewahitchka K.I.D.S.
program is open for the summer.
K.I.D.S. provides structured

learning, play and enrichment ac-
tivities Monday through Friday of
each week. Meals, snacks and
field trips are included.
The program is available for 2
1/2 through 10-year-old children.
Fees for the program are reasona-
ble. Further information is availa-
ble by visiting K.I.D.S. at Main
Street and River Road in Wewa-
hitchka or by telephoning
K.I.D.S. at 639-2959.

AA A AAA ..A A. A A A A a AAft..[ Navigation Rules

AA:::::A:::^A^ AA ^ L J Prevent Collisions
a ..a...^.^ .. a a aaaa La al t. C -a a

IN RE: The Marriage of
Husband, Respondent,
Wife, Petitioner,
TO: Darren Nicholas Rodriguez
14 Sidney Lane
Wappingers Falls, N.Y. 12590
Dissolution of Marriage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy of your An-
swer or other response to the Petitioonon Petition-
er' Attorney: ROBERT M. MOORE, P.O. Box 248,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, and file the original
thereof In the Circuit Court Clerk's Office, Gulf
County Court House, Port St Joe, Florida 32456,
on or before the 23rd day of June, 1992. Ifyou fail
to do so, a Final Judgment for the relief sought
may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 18th day of May. 1992.
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ TIbnya Knox
Deputy Clerk
Publish: May 21, 28, June 4 and 11, 1992.

to a Writ of Execution Issued in the Circuit Court
anal with many nice oaks and fronts on of Marion County, Florida, on the 22nd day of Au-
gust, 1991, In the cause wherein CYNTHIA RIDEL
00.00. NEE RIDEL, Individually and as sole surviving
60x140 and 68x172. beneficiaries of the estate of JOSEPH J. RIDEL, III
0ft. illsell or all are plaintiffs, and SHERYL A. BLAND f/k/a SHE-
e 600 ft. deep. Will sell or all part. RYL BLAND WHALEY Is defendant, being Case No.
city dock across street, 71'x90'. $39,000. 90-2445-CA-D In said Court.
ALE 3 lots ONLY $8,000.00. I. AL HARRISON, as Sheriff of Gulf County,
ALE 3 lots ONLY $8,000.00. Florida. have levied upon all the right title and in-
fers on this 3 acres with 231 ft. of highway terest of the defendant, SHERYL A. BLAND f/k/a
SHERYL BLAND WHALEY In and to the following
described real property, to-wit:
D0. The West 66 feet of the East 330 feet
mercial, 75x150. Reduced to $10,00.0 of the East 1/2 of Lot 2. Section 22.
me rciaTownship 9 South, Range 11 West of
the Tallahassee Meridian, containing
it 100'X00'. $10,000.00. 2.65 acres, more or less: except and
1 00. $1, .. *less that part of the property deeded
to the State of Florida for right-of-way
purposes. '
and on the 30th day of June, 1992, at the front
steps of the Gulf County Courthouse. In the City of
Port St. Joe, Gulf County, Florida, at the hour of
h11:00 am., or as soon thereafter as possible, I will
REAL ET offer for sale all of the said defendant's. SHERYL A.
BLAND f/k/a SHERYL BLAND WHALEY right, title
and Interest in aforesaid property at public outcry,
and will sell the same, subject to all prior liens, en-
4 bedroom, 2 bath, cen. heat and cumbrances'and Judgments, If any, to the highest
air, ceiling fans, patio, masonry con- nid best bidder or bidders for CASH, the proceeds
to be applied as far as may be to the payment of
struction, conveniently located in Port costs and the satisfaction of the above-described
St. Joe. Call 229-8706. tfc 6/4 execution.
FOR SALEPu BY OWNER1.5crh May 28. June 4. I. and 18. 1992
with lots of old shady? oak .treesion..e-.k.
Hwy. C-30 directly across from New- BID No. 001oo68
man's Construction Co. Five minutes THE crrr OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA IN-
from town, beaches and golf course. VITBS BIDS ON THE FOLLOWING:
Call (904) 229-2708 after 5 p.m. Labor and material to replace the
Call 904 229-2708 after p.m. sprayed, closed-cell, seamless, polyu-
tfc 6/11 rethane insulation deck on existing

Port St. Joe: 2 bedroom frame
house, Ig. country kitchen & appli-
ances on quiet boulevard. Cen. heat,
window air, ceiling fans, like new
washer & dryer, dinette, china cabi-
net, couch, chair, curtains & blinds
included, $29,500. Call 227-1803 be-
fore 10 a.m. tfec 6/4
2 bedroom house, oak floors,
deck, carport, stove & refrigerator in-
cluded, $37,000. 107 Hunter Circle.
Call for appointment, 229-8305.
tfc 6/4

1/2 acre mobile lot, no down
payment, Overstrcct area, $93.63
2 1/2 acre country living, .Over-
street. area, $9,500.00. Financing
87' beachfront lot
Small parcels, Dalkcith Road.
Call George at 229-6031.
tfc 6/4


1, 2 and 3 BEDROOM
(Rental Unit Available)

Cape San Bilas. Florida

(904) 229-2777
tfc 6/4

"Time Out" Port St. Joe
Come see home with lots of
TLC, 3 bdrm., corner lot, above
ground pool, negotiable. Owner
must sell. $49,500.
Victor e 3 2 ba.,
JacuzViiWnr $15T0f0 Aire
Subdivision, $71,500.


FigaA?, I

3 blocks to beach
- Excellent beach living. 2 bed-
room. 2 bath, mobile home,
garden tub, deck, $35,000.00.

Water Plant Roof.
Specifications may be obtained from the City
Clerk's Office. P.O. Box 278. Port St. Joe, Florida
Bids shall meet Specifications or be an ap-
proved equal. Bids shall be sealed In an envelope
and plainly marked "BID NO. 001-366". The City
of Port St. Joe reserves the right to accept any and
all Bids, waive any formalities, and to choose the
Bid deemed best to meet the City's needs. Bids
must be good for 60 days after Bid opening. All
Bids F.O.B. Port St. Joe. Florida.
The Bid must conform to Section 287.13 (3)
Florida Statutes, on Public Entity Crimes.
Bids must be submitted to City Clerk's Of-
fice on or before 5:00 PM ET June 16, 1992. Bid
opening will be held at the regular City Commis-
sioner Meeting June 16, 1992. at 8 PM ET In the

Double wide, 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
living room, den, separate dining
room, $275 month, $100 deposit. Ref-
erences required. 229-8121.
ltc 6/11

2 bedroom, 1 bath trailer, partly
furnished, air cond. Highland View.
639-5980. tfc 5/28
Very nice 3 bedroom, executive
home on golf course, Cape Plantation.
$675 per month. Call 647-8317.
4tc 5/21

40 ft. furnished trailer, 5 miles
from Overstrect Bridge, I lwy. 386. De-
posit $10Q, no pets. 648-5306.
fec 6/4

Mobile home at 103 Victoria Ave.,
behind Highland View Elementary
School. 3 bdrm., furnished, referenc-
es & deposit required. No pets. Call
639-5700 or 229-6711. tfc 4/30

For Rent: '83 Flcetwood 2 bed-
room furnished mobile home in high-
land View and one trailer lot. 227-
1260. tfc 6/4

Country living overlooking Wc-
tappo Creek, 3 bdrm., 2 ba. 1500 sq.
ft. living space, 26'x56' mobile home,
15x26' grand room, ch&a, fireplace, 2
car garage, 2 util. bldg., 2 covered
porches, one 14'x26' open deck,
swimming pool w/privacy fence,
beautiful landscaped on two 1/2 acre
lots with c/1 fence. S56,500. Call 648-
5323 for appt. tfe 6/4

50x150 lot w/2 13R, 14x60 Mil
and all improvements. S21,500.
Amcricus St., St. Joe Beach. Financ-
ing Available. Call 648-5323.
tfc 6/4

Road, 1 mile off Overstreet Road, 9
miles south of Wcwa. Owner financ-
ing. Call 229-6961. tfc 5/28

Municipal Building.
By: /s/ L.A. Farris
City Auditor/Clerk
Publish: June 11. 1992.
BiM NO. WWTP 45O461
Specifications may be obtained from Mr. Al-
den Farris City Auditor/Clerk. City Hall, Port St
Joe, FL 32456, between the hours of 8 AM and 5
PM Monday thru Friday.
All Bids shall meet Specifications or be an
approved equal. Bids shall be sealed In an enve-
lope and plainly marked "WWTP BID NO, 450-
461". The City of Port St. Joe reserves the right to
accept any and all Bids, waive any formalities, and
choose the Bid deemed best to meet the City's
needs. Bids must be good for 60 days after open-
ing. All Bids F.O.B. Port St. Joe, Florida
The Bids must conform to Section 287.133
(3) Florida Statutes, on Public Entity Crimes.
Bids must be submitted to City Clerk's office
on or before 5 PM June 23, 1992. Bid opening will
be held at the regular City Commission Meeting
June 23, 1992, at 8:00 PM EDT in the Municipal
/s/ L.A. Farris
City Auditor/Clerk
Publish: June 4 and 11, 1992.
BID NO. 9102-24
The Gulf County Board of County Commis-
sioners will receive sealed bids from any person,
company or corporation Interested In selling the
county the following described Insurance coverage:
1. Group Health Insurance
Specifications can be obtained from the Of-
fice of the Clerk of Circuit Court. Gulf County
Courthouse, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, Flori-
da 32456. Bids will be received until 5:00 PM,
EDT. on July 28, 1992, In the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court. The board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
Board of County Commissioners
Gulf County. Florida
By: /a/ Billy Traylor, Chairman
Attest: /s/ Benny C. Lister, Clerk
Publish: June 4 and 11, 1992.
BID NO. WWTP 480-462
Specifications may be obtained from Mr. Al-
den Farris City Auditor/Clerk City Hall, Port St
Joe, FL 32456, between the hours of 8 AM and 5
PM Monday thru Friday.
All Bids shall meet Specifications or be an
approved equal. Bids shall be sealed In an enve-
lope and plainly marked "WWIP BID NO. 450-
462". The City of Port St Joe reserves the right to
accept any and all Bids, waive any formalities, and
choose the Bid deemed best to meet the City's
needs. Bids must be good for 60 days after open-
I,,,lIg. AlldifiF.O.B Port SL Joe. Florida
" T e Bids must conform to Section 287.133

(3) Florida Statutes. on Public Entity Crimes.
Bids must be submitted to City Clerk's office
on or before 5 PM June 23, 1992. Bid opening will
be held at the regular City Commission Meeting
June 23, 1992, at 8:00 PM EDT in the Municipal
/s/ LA. Farris
City Auditor/Clerk
Publish: June 4 and 11, 1992.

CASE NO. 92-84
IN RE: The Marriage of
Husband, Respondent,
Petitioner, Wife.
TO: James Bradford Timmins
c/o Shella Williams
Box 62

Nice one, two & three bedroom
apartments. Cen. h&a, stove & frost-
free refrigerator, playground available
with parents' supervision. Laundry
rm. provided. Rent determined by In-
come. Handicap units available.. Pine
Ridge Apartments, 227-7451. Equal
Housing. tfec 6/4

For Rent: 2 bedroom trailer, de-
posit, no pets. 648-8211 tfc 6/4

For Rent: Furnished apartment
at 1508 1/2 Long Ave. Deposit re-
quired. Phone after 6 p.m., 229-6825.
tfc 6/4

Duren at 229-6031 and leave mes-
sage. tfc 6/4

Mobile home lots for rent, located
in Mexico Beach. 648-5476.
tfe 6/4

Large 2 bdrm. house, stove & re-
frig., ccn. h&a, screen porch, car-
port & laundry rm.
Large 2 bedroom apartment, stove
& refrig., washer/dryer hook-up.
New extra 1g. 3 bdrm. house 1 1/2
ba., inside laundry rm, ch&a, dish-
washer & stove, fully carpeted. No
Small 2 bdrm. home, auto. heat &
air, washer/dryer hook-up.
One bedroom apartment, washer/
dryer hook-up.
Call 229-6777 after 7 p.m.
tfc 6/4

Warehouses, small and large,
some with office, suitable for small
business, 229-6200. tf( 6/4

No need for wet carpets. Dry
clean them with HIOST. Use rooms
right away. Rent machine. St. Joe
Furniture, 227-1251. thru 12/92

The Phantry Hotel, Rooms Pri-
vate baths or dormitory style. Daily or
weekly rates. Will renovate to your
taste for lease. 302 Reid Ave., Port St.
Joe, FIL 229-8723. tfc 6/4

Sandown, New Hampshire 03873
Dissolution of Marriage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy ofyour An-
swerr other response to the Petition on Petition-
er's Attorney: ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.. P.O.
Box 248, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. and file the
original thereof In the Circuit Court Clerk's Office.
Gulf County Court House, Port St. Joe. Florida
32456. on or before the 1st day of July. 1992. If
you fall to do so, a Final Judgment for the relief
sought may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 26th day of May, 1992.
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tonya Knox
Deputy Clerk
Publish: May 28, June 4, I I. and 18, 1992.

The Gulf County School Board will receive
maintenance contract bids for Canon typewriters
and copiers used In the school facilities. Interested
persons should contact Mr. Charles T. Watson. Di-
rector of. Support Services. Gulf County School
Board, Gulf County Courthouse. Port St. Joe. FL
32456. (904) 229-8256 or (904 ) 639-2871 to ob-
tain bid Information and Instructions. Bid deadline
is June 25, 1992.
Publish: June II and 18, 1992.
The Gulf County School Board will receive
LP (Propane) Gas bids for Wewahltchka area
schools. for school year 92-93. Specifications and
bid Instructions are available by contacting Mr.
Charles T. Watson, Director of Support Services,
Gulf County Schools, Gulf County Courthouse.
Port St. Joe, FL 32456. (904) 229-8256 or (904)
639-2871. The deadline for receiving bids is June
25, 1992.
Publish: June 11 and 18, 1992.
The Gulf County School Board will receive
bids until June 25. 1992 for the annual Extermi-
nation/Pest Control contract for all school facili-
ties. Interested parties should contact Mr. Charles
T. Watson., Director of Support Services, Gulf
County School Board, Gulf County Courthouse,
(904) 229-8256 or (904) 639-2871 to obtain bid In-
formation and Instructions.
Publish: June II and 18, 1992.

Have you ever walked along
the sidewalk when someone else
was walking the other way to-
wards you? As you get closer, nei-
ther one of you was quite sure
what the other would do to keep
you both from colliding. Most of'
the time, a subtle early move this
way or that was enough to make
your intentions clear. But once in
a while, If you waited too long,.
the same moment that you
zigged, the other person zagged.
The result? Collisionl The same Is
true when operating a boat. But
fortunately there is a better way.
As National Safe Boating
Week (June 7 13) approaches,
the Florida Marine Patrol reminds
boaters that the navigation rules
are a system designed to prevent
not only collisions, but close
calls. But like a life jacket, which
only helps those who wear it
properly, the navigation rules
only help persons who under-
stand them sufficiently and apply
them effectively. They are the best
safety system we have for dealing
with other boats. To receive infor-
mation on the navigation rules or
other boating safety regulations,
contact the Florida Marine Patrol
Boating Safety Section at (90.4),-
488-5600 ext. 28, or write to
3900 Commonwealth Blvd., Talla-
hassee, FL 32399.

Fantasy Properties, Inc.
formerly Allemore Real Estate

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

Interested in
SPurchasing A Home?
Selling A Home?
SRenting A Place to
Reside or Take A
Relaxing Vacation
Call Our Office
One of our Agents Would Be Glad to Assist You



of Walter Duren

* Cabover GMC 6500 V-8 with van
body & refrigerating unit..................... $4,900 obo
* 1984 Brown Ford pickup truck............ $1,750 obo
* 1974 Dodge pickup truck ..................... $750 obo
* Concrete mixer w/good engine,
w ill w o rk ................................................. $750 obo
* 200 amp Lincoln welder on
15" wheels ..... ................. $850 obo
*300 lb. Sandblasting pot w/mask
& hoses ................................................. $500 obo
* Gooseneck heavy duty 3 axle
20' trailer .................................................. $2,800 obo
* 18' 3 axle farm tractor
or front end loader trailer ............. $1,800 obo
* Chain saws ...................................... $100 ea. obo
* Power poles .................................. 500 per ft. obo
* Used pine lumber, good cond. $265 per mbf obo
* 1984 4 dr. Cadillac, loaded,
good cond. ......................................... $4,500 obo
" Old dump bodies,........................... $250 ea. obo
" Large winch, 14" gear box .................. $350 obo
" Over 200 10:00-20 truck tires & rims
" Cable
* Upright floor standing service station
compressor w/o 5 hp motor ................ $450 obo
Used Steel
s Truck tire tubes
Used PVC & conduit

and leave message if I'm not in,
and I'll call you back
S4tic 6/11

Preschool registration for the
1992-93 Prekindergarten Early
Intervention Program is now
available for Gulf County District
School children. Registration'
sites will be the Kids Instruction-
al Day Service (K.I.D.S.) in Port
St. Joe and Wewahitchka. Chil-
dren who will be four years of age
on or before September I are eli-
gible to register. Preschool classes
will begin August 12.
Parents who meet the Florida
income eligibility guidelines for
free lunches can qualify their
child for the program at no
charge. Private preschool pro-
gramming at reasonable rates is-

100 x 200 tovn lot, choice location.
Overstreet: 13 acres near bridge and cE
paved street.
8th St.: 1 1/2 nice lots, 75'x170', only $12,C
1908 & 1910 Long Ave.: 2 nice high lots, I
Cape San Bias: 270 ft. prime Gulf frontage
Mexico Beach, 43rd St.: Nice canal lot w/
St. Joseph Shores: Owner will listen to of
Port St. Joe: 520 3rd St. 50x170. $8,000.0
Port St. Joe: 301 Woodward zoned comic
Mexico Beach: Texas Drive. Nice home Io


As summer vacation
begins, children tend to
want to forget about
school. But parents who
care about their children
will encourage them to
read during the summer,
broadening their horizons.
Take the time to read to
your children, and
encourage them to use the
library. It's time well
spent. We're proud of the
parents who make reading
a commitment... and
we're proud of our





Pork Chops ............ Lb.
Pork Chops ............. b.
Pork Ribs .............. .
Rib Eye Steaks ....*..... .
Slab Bacon **...........*** m.9 9

BATH TISSUE .................... 89
DUNCAN HINES 18.5 OZ. (Excluding Angel Food)
CAKE MIX ...... .......*...... .....
CHUNK LIGHT TUNA ........ 2/99
IGA 320 OZ. A
MAYONNAISE .................... 99
GRAPE JELLY .............. .. 9
IGA 160Z. 99 0
COFFEE CREAMER ............ 99
DISH LIQUID ....................... 99
RONCO 80 Z. ,, 1

ELBOW MACARONI ...........
SOAP POWDER ....................
SPRAY STARCH .................
SNACK CRACKERS ............


Roll Sausage ......... ioz.


Pork Neckbones ..... 9.

Hot Dogs .........,.... 12 oz.

Bologna ..............
Chicken Nuggets .



16 oz.

I 12oz. $2

Beef Liver ............... 8 .

U.S. WET 32 OZ.
SPORT DRINK .................6... 9
NATURE'S BEST 7.2 50Z. /99
GRAHAM CRACKERS ......... 99
KIST SODA ....................... 79
FRITO-LAY Nacho, Ranch & Jumping Jack 6.5 oz.
DORITOS .......... ................ 99


99+ 4

I w% wI v .v YII

Country Crock


Buttermilk or Sweetmillk PI

SAxelrod 3 9 Ballard
YOGURT .. 990Biscuits


....9 "

ittle' .Ea. Co.i.- :..-
O K RA. 1 it.. ....



a ,.s $,05s

Plums ........................ Ib.
Grapes ....................... b.
Melons ..................... ea.
Potatoes ............. 5 Ib. bag
Carrots .................. Ib. bag
Tomatoes ................. Ib.
Cucumbers ....,.,.... 6 for
Squash ..................... lb.







Open 7 days a week
for your shopping convenience.
Prices Good June 10-16A


U ::.-