The star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The star
Uniform Title:
Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
W.S. Smith
Place of Publication:
Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date:
May 25, 2006
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates:
29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1937.
General Note:
Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note:
Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID:
UF00028419:00902


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Wewa fall in semis 8A


I


Tourist Tips 9A


Hurricane 10A


41


YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER FOR OVER 68 YEARS


USPS 518-880


Graduates Grab

32 Take High Honors


Thomas Megan
Boone Bottkol


Kelly Elizabeth
Geoghagan Gibson


Michelle
Perrin


Samantha
Plessinqer


Alisha Jenna
Chavous Chesser


Carmen Helen
Hill Kilbourn


Emily Teri
Raffield Strain


Jeremy Lindsey
Couch Dimitrijevich


Brittany Kayleigh
Kropp Lewis


Jordan
-Todd


Morgan
Watford


Samantha William Philip Jessica Shone Alison Hei
Burns Chason Dorman Jones McDonald Price Sim




The Paper Mill Goes to


By Despina Williams
Star Staff Writer
Founded in March 19, 1938, the St. Joe
paper mill was still in its infancy when the
-U.S. entered World War II.
Young men who had moved to Port St.
Joe, drawn by the mill's promise of steady
work and decent pay, answered the country's
call to service.
Deployed workers were kept informed of
the mill's day-to-day operations through the
St. Joe at War newsletter, a mill publication
distributed locally and overseas.
The newsletters were produced in limited
quantities, and very few remain.
An issue fron- March 1945 found the
mill increasing its production of Weathertex
Victory boxes, used to ship food, supplies and
ammunition oversees.
To maintain productivity, mill leadership
discouraged absenteeism and cautioned tru-
ant employees.
"Now that the big push in Europe has
progressed, putting many of St. Joe's boys in
the heart of the Rhineland, it is time for us
to help deliver the knockout blow and hurry
V-E Day. We can best help our boys by being
on the job."
To underscore the point, the newsletter
printed a letter from Major Arthur L. Harris,
which urged mill workers to continue its fran-
tic production schedule.
"It may seem unnecessary to tell you
and your employees of the continued need
for kraft board for military packaging," wrote
Harris. "Nevertheless, it would be appreciated
'if you would advise your employees that the
demands for V-boxes are greater than at any
time in history and that all requirements for-
military packaging for shipment overseas are
more urgently needed than ever before."
The mill responded with a total produc-
-tion of 10,783 tons the same month.
While giving space to routine events such
'as softball league eligibility. plant accidents
and the good health of Miss Edna Cumbie
and Mrs. Bill Thaggard, who were both recov-
ering from appendectomies, St Joe at War
'focused on the contributions of its enlisted
workers.
When the mill celebrated its seventh
birthday on March 19, 1945, 14 of the 70
employees who had been with the plant since
its founding were on active duty in World


War II.
The March edition featured the mailing
addresses of Port St. Joe soldiers and a letter
from one of its own, Pat Gaskin, a St Joe at
I\ar reader who was then serving in Italy.
Gaskin had participated in 26 mis-
sions over Germany. Austria. Hungary.


Diplomas


Nicole Andrew
Ford Furr


Zachary Ashlyn
Norris Parker


Justin
Barnes


By Tim Croft
Star News Editor
More than 130 members of the Class of
2006 traipsed across stages at both ends of the
county the past few days as diplomas and dol-
lars were handed out with equal glee.
With smiles and relief the graduates of
2006 took their places in the adult world that-
awaits them, armed with a sheepskin and in an
overwhelming number of cases plenty of dough
to propel them to the next level.
Jessica Jones was the valedictorian at
Wewahitchka High School, while Elizabeth
Gibson earned that honor at Port St. Joe High
School. Hali Price from Wewahitchka and Kelly
Geoghagan of Port St. Joe were the salutatori-
ans at their respective schools.
In addition to diplomas, more- than
$300,000 in scholarship money was handed
out, and that tally includes local as well as
state sources, such as the Bright Futures
Scholarships from the state for maintaining
lofty GPAs.
More than a half-dozen students earned
Florida Academic Scholar awards from the
state for having at least a 3.5 GPA, performing
75 hours of community service and scoring at
least a 28 on the ACT or 1270 on the SAT.
More than two dozen earned Florida Merit
Scholar Awards for having at least a 3.0 weight-
ed GPA and a score of at least 20 on the ACT or
970 on the SAT.
In all, 32 county students earned High
Honors, achieving an un-weighted GPA of at
least 3.50.
(See more pictures from graduation in the
B section of this paper.)
Port St. Joe High School
High Honors Graduates
Thomas Arthur Boone, Megan Brittney
Bottkol, Alish Marie Chavous, Jenna Fallon
Chesser, Jeremy Clayton Couch, Lindsey Marija
Dimitrijelich, Nicole Elisa Ford, Andrew Lee
Furr, Kelly Suzanne Geoghagan (salutatorian).
Elizabeth Atkeson Gibson I(alJedictor ian I;
Carmen Shamane Hill. Helen Elizabeth
Wilson Kilbourn. Brittany Leigh Kropp, Kayleigh
Danielle Lewis, Zachary Austin Norris, Ashlyn
Zake%-l Parker. Michelle Marie Perrin, Samantha
Clair Plessinger. Emily Mannel Raffield. Teri
Lyn Strain, '
Jordan Lee Todd, Morgan Haley Watford,
Jessie Norton Weimorts.
Honor Graduates

(See Graduates on Page 16A)

County Pushes City on

WindMark Agreement
SBy Marieogan
Star Staff Writer
Fed up with what they termed a stalling
process, Gulf County commissioners voted
Tuesday night to send a letter of non-
compliance to the City of Port St. Joe, giving
the city 10 days to respond to the county's
satisfaction.
At issue was one of 14 points negotiated
between the city and county prior to the
city's annexation of The St. Joe Company's
WindMark Beach Phase II development
between Dixie Belle curve and St. Joe Beach.
According to the commissioners and
county attorney Tim McFarland, the city has
had six months to begin extending water and
sewer lines to Highland \View and White City,
and out to Overstreet, as agreed upon.
But after six months the city, according to
the commissioners, had not even applied for
permits, ,and now wants developers and end
users of the water and sewer in the areas to
pay the debt service for the project.
McFarland told the commissioners that
the city has had six months in which to
comply with the agreement, and he felt 10
days was a reasonable time to respond to the
Commission's letter.
The motion to send the letter asking for
an explanation or face a breach of contract
,was passed 4-1, with Peters dissenting.
Beach Re-nourishment Survey
Paula Pickett, Director of the Gulf County
Tourism Development Council, presented
the commissioners with results of the Cape
San Blas beach property owners' survey
concerning beach nourishment and the MSTU
ordinances.
A total of 1,159 surveys were mailed to
property owners, using Gulf County tax rolls as
a base for names, representing approximately
1,600 parcels in the project area.
Three hundred sixty one (31 percent)
of the surveys were returned by the May 22
deadline, representing 577 parcels, or 47
percent of the properties.

(See COUNTY on Page 8A)


father Jennifer
mons Wigglesworth




War


Czechoslovakia 'and Yugoslavia, and found
the information contained in the newsletter
as comforting as "home cooking."
He eagerly anticipated his return to the
plant.
(See War on Page 14A)


Traffic on.U.S. 98 was stopped for hours after a cement truck tipped over near the Dixie Bell
Curve. Gulf County EMS, the Port St. Joe Fire Department and Gulf County ESU crews responded to
the scene, with the driver trapped in his crushed cab. EMS medics entered the cab and stabilized
the patient while Fire Department personnel did the same with the vehicle, which was full upon
tipping over. Using the "Jaws of Life" the driver was removed from the cab in about 30 minutes and
was transported to Bay Medical Center via Air Medic. His condition was not known at press time.
No other vehicles were involved. Photo courtesy of Gulf County EMS


Phone 227-127,8
Web Site: StarFL.com
E-Mail: starads@starfl.com
starnews@starfl.com


Editorials ................ Page 4A Society News ......... Page 2B 5B
Law Enforcement ......... Page 13A School News ........ Pages 8B 11B
Sports ............. Page 8A 9A Obituaries .............. Page 6B
Church News ............ Page 6B Classifieds ....... Pages 14B -15B


NEW DEADLINES
Color Advertising, Real Estate Advertising & Advertising With Proofs Thursday at 11:00 a.m. EST
Advertising No Proof & Classified Display Ads Friday at 11:00 a.m. EST
School News & Society Friday at 11:00 a.m. EST
Classified Line Ads Monday at 5:00 a.m. EST


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Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


Plein Air Painters Wrap up with Party and Showing


Story and photos by Tim Croft
Star News Editor
They came from far-
flung locales they observed -
all around the Forgotten Coast
- and, finally, they painted
their little brushes off for 12
days.
The Plein Air painters,
more than 20 artists who
arrived from a nearby as
Panama City and Tallahassee
and as far away as New
England, Quebec, Canada and
California, wrapped up 12
days along the Forgotten Coast
with a. display of art which
conjures plenty of memories.
As is their style, the paint-
ers captured a host of rec-
ognizable locations and land-
marks around the area in the
moment, in particular light
or darkness, from particular
angles and styles.
The bookstore, docks at
Scipio Marina and Gibson Inn
in Apalachicola, the marshes of
St. Joseph Bay, the Lighthouse
of Cape San Blas and the
sloughs of the Apalachicola
River were just a few of the
locales and vistas captured


distinctively in oils
and watercolors.
The impres-
sionist-type works -
were on display
to the public on
Sunday at the "
Southern Accents
home in WindMark .
Beach, which fol- 1 .
lowed a "Great
Gatsby" shindig
for painters and
invited guests on
Friday night.
The line of art-
lovers was steady,
just as the food
from Paul Gant
was delicious.
"This has
been a great
turnout," said


Kim Harrison w
Alliance for the
(GALA), which
the Plein Air pa
al along the Forg
For local artist Cl
Sunday's showing
works of art, me
had already bee
or were being pu


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Joy Bristol, one of the


ith the Gulf painters, provides a micro-
Local Arts cosm of the last 12 days, which
sponsored produced
painters arriv- more than .
gotten Coast. 100 paint-
huck Creasey, ings.
g of dozens of Bristol, :}.1 f
any of which f r o m
n purchased California,
lied from the said she'd ,
makeshift painted"about '
walls by pay- two paintings"
ing admir- per day dur-
ers, pro- ing each day
vided inter- of her stay,
testing views but hdr view-
and stoked a points showed --'
fire. the unique
"They nature of this
are very style of art.
prolific," 'One paint-
Creasey ing, for exam-
said, noting ple, showed
that has a the Arizona
studio artist Chemical plant
his is a more towers, but
deliberative as silhouettes
process than looming above -r,, ;
the "in-the a scene Bristol. "
m-o-m-e-n-t" painted from
Plein Air a side road off .1,
style. "They Industrial Road.
wnrk_ very_ A view ...
fast. I don't of Mexico J'.'
know, this Beach had the
kind of gives "Welcome" sign
me an itch" center-stage, as
to participate viewed as if driv-
next year. ing south down Hwy. 386.
"I think I tend to see things
a lot of people don't," Bristol
Experts in said. "I painted a lot, but there
d Repair. was plenty here I could have
pair center is another 12 days.
d techniques Then there was the picture
t to perform of the Purple Bar in Mexico
rrectly. Beach.
correctly. "That one is my favorite,"
Bristol said. "While I was out
there painting, people would
just come up to me and say
'I've got a story about this
ke s place.' They all had funny sto-
ries.


Inc
e


"People here were very
friendly. I didn't go inside, but
I met the owner and got a T-
shirt and a cup." '
The Plein Air event was
sponsored by GALA and
supported by The St. Joe
Company.


. New Year Resolution?


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KNOW THAT 88%

OF ADULTS
REMEMBER
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AN ESPECIALLY
ATTRACTIVE
SMILE?


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exam and x-rays. That's right free for the entire
month of January and February. Now you have
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IA Thne Star, Prt 31. Joe, I-L* I hurscaIy, .ma~y z ,z


- J.e


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12A TL,- C4-, P-4 r,+ l.. P TkiirrHnv AAnv 25 2006







Established 1937 Servinr4 Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 3A
U U


Military, Fire Service Honors Risinger

Military and fire --
service honor guards :*. "::..:'" -...
paid their respects to ,
Mexico Beach's mayor, .;.
Chuck Risinger, who '
passed away at his
home May 14.
The service, at Our
Lady of Guadeloupe
Catholic Church in
Mexico Beach, included
full military honors
with a 21-gun salute,
and the traditional fire
service vehicle escort
and salute of flashing
lights.
Risinger was elected
to the mayor's office in
April, 2005, and had
served 11 months of his
24-month term.


2 Story Victorian Beach Home. DISTANT GULF VIEW FROM 2ND STORY DECK' Gated beach community, pools,
tennis, fishing. Wood floors, whirlpool tub, vertical spa, fireplace, screen room, vaulted ceilings, covered porch. Open decks,
bay windows, custom kitchen. This custom built home is completely furnished. Living room has french doors opening to
large screen room. Master BR has sliding doors opening to a 30' deck with a distant gulf view. Located in a gated beach side
community with 2 pools, clubhouse, tennis & fishing on 2002 USA #1 beach, Show your clients this one of a kind home.
Agent/Owner is Florida Real Estate Broker $695,000. MLS# 111151


,^-.! 'ij-i ...... ., ,-


Become one of the lucky few to enjoy the upscale amenities of the highly sought-after gulf front community, Seagrass. This
is a neighborhood of only 52 homesites; with all of its Old Florida charm it is one of a kind. Take advantage of this pre-
construction opportunity in a spacious three bedroom, three and a half bath house. This newly constructed beach house
will showcase a number of upgraded interior finishes. With over 2500 square feet, tile floors and stone countertops this
is truly one of the best values on Cape San Bias. Located in an X Flood Zone and in walking distance to the community
pool and the beautiful Florida Beaches, this home will be the perfect resting spot to enjoy the great coastal breezes and the
breathtaking afternoon sunsets. For more information on this outstanding investment call Pristine Properties, LLC at 850-
229-1700. MLS#108186 $950,000









EAL ESTATE

PORT ST. JOE OFFICE, 317 Monument Avenue
PORT ST. JOE, FL 32456
1.877.827.8751 OR 850.229.1700
www.stjoebay. com


~s, ~t55~,,V- ______________________________________________________________________


Boardwalk Realty


OF NORTHWEST FLORIDA, INC


1252 Cape San Bias Road Cape San Bias

Local: 850-227-7891 Toll Free: 877-512-9366


#1 omeaofes Team


#1 safes Team


in GuffCounty for


2002, 2003, 2004, and2005


ULFr r1 NT, l I. Cape San mias
BIFji o.:.rm & 2 B jiI,
Apx. 2,143 Square Feet H/C
Fully furnished
Fireplace/Wood floors.
Room for expansion
X flood zone
Offered at $999,000
Libia Taylor, 850.227.7891


IST TIER, Cape San Bias
3 Bedrooms & 3.5 Baths
Apx. 1,743 Square Feet H/C
Unobstructed gulf views
Fully furnished
Deeded beach access
X flood zone
Offered at $795,000
Libia Taylor, 850.227.7891


V ART DECO HISTORIC BUILDING
Port St. Joe
Apx. 9r.-.'4 Squa. Fee HC
Built, 5 i'n
On Nat'l Register of Historic Buildings
High .ibI.r,
.. ner frj,n g .
Ask for sales package
Offered at $1,400,000
Eli Duarte, 850.227.5152


GLULF FRONT. Scenic Hii C-30
3 Bedrooms & 3 Baths
Apx. 1,886 Square Feet H/C
2 Living Areas, 3 Suites
Screened Balcony, Sun Deck
Panoramic Gulf/Beach Views
Offered at $1,450,000

Libia Taylor, 850.227.7891




-.,, ,- ----------'- -


GULF FRONT. Cape San Bias
3 Bedrooms & 3 Baths
Apx. 1,536 Square Feet H/C
100 feet on the beach
Never rented, in excellent condition
Fully furnished, fireplace, vaulted ceilings
Offered at $1,275.000
Chrui Perrie. 850.899.8765


INTERIOR, Port St. Joe GULF VIEW, Cape San Bias
2 Bedrooms & 1 Bath 3 Bedrooms & 3.5 Baths
Apx. 987 Square Feet H/C Apx. 1,853 Square Feet H/C
Quiet neighborhood Never Rented, Like New
Large backyard Multi-Level Screened Porches
Close to the bay Hardy Board exterior
Well built cottage Cape Shoals Subdivision
Offered at $224,000 Offered at $885,000


Eli Duarte. 850.227.5152


Dee Mitchell, 850.229.1968


GULF FRONT, Cape San Bias
2 Bedrooms & 2.5 Baths
Apx. 1,120 Square Feet H/C
End unit townhouse '
Fully furnished
Good rental history
Great water & beach views
Offered at $330,000
Dee Mitchell, 850.229.1968


GULF FRONT, Cape San Bias
2 Bedrooms & 2 Baths
Apx. 912 Total Square Feet.
Fully furnished
Hardwood floors
Cathedral ceiling
Loft/bonus room
Offered at $925,000
Libia Taylor, 850.227.7891


INTERIOR, White City
3 Bedrooms & 2 Baths
Apx. 1,256 Square Feet H/C
Large lot (88' X 200')
Home in great condition
Close to Intracoastal waterway
Great deal!
Offered at $169,000
Eli Duarte, 850.227.5152


As members of the Board of Realtors we are able to show/sell any listing you are interested in!
Beach Front acres, MLS#110153, $959,000. acres, MLS#109052, $595,000. acres, MLS#200316, $205,000. 3.25 acres, MLS#108802, $1,500,000.
Indian Pass, 418 Indian Pass Rd., 2.50 Cape San Blas, Seagrass Lot 5 BlockA, .25 Scenic Hwy C-30, Water's Edge Lot 8, .37 Interior
SCape San Bas, Pine Bluff Lot 4, 2.75 acres, MLS#111174, $2,900,000. acres, MLS#109901, $570,000. acres, MLS#200318, $210,000. S i r
acres, MLS#109419, $3,950,000. Scenic Hwy C-30, Water's Edge Lot 6, .32 Scenic Hwy C-30, Treasure Bay Lot 1
Cape San Bias, Pine Bluff Lots A-I, Beach View Beach Access acres, MLS#200320, $279,000. Block 7, .63 acres, MLS#200235, $199,000.
A-2, & B, 2.75 acres, MLS#109166, Cape San Bias, Feather Sound Lot 24, .25 Scenic Hwy C-30, Water's Edge Lot 17, .32 .Cape San Bias, San Bias Plantation Lot 29, Bay View
$4,350,000. acres, MLS#109778, $409,000. acres, MLS#109330, $155,000. .34 acres, MLS#109712, $349,000. WindMark Beach Phase 1 Lot 93 .46
Cape San Blas, 101 Seacliff Dr., 2.34 Indian Pass, Indian Summer Lot 12, .33 Scenic Hwy C-30, Water's Edge Lot 11, .32 acres, MLS#108649, $850,000.
acres, MLS#109429, $4,600,000. acres, MLS#107390, $515,000. acres, MLS#200315, $195,000. Bay FrontCape San Bas, Cape Breezes Lot 27, .39
Indian Pass, 694 Indian Pass Rd., .60 Indian Pass, Indian Summer Lot 13, .36 Scenic Hwy C-30, Water's Edge Lot 9, .35 Cape San Bias, 1201 Cape San Bias Rd., acres, MLS#109755, $394,500.

..!l-+ P' VA WO t;K'- ^-a A @--k ,, -M *-I


MLSI


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 3A


Established 7 93 7 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years








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4A The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


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YOUR HOMETOWW NEWSPAPER FOR OVER 68 YEARS
Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


A


Time


Attending either or both of the high school
graduation ceremonies in Gulf County the
past few days shined a light on the sense of
community which, many would attest, is one
of the unique attractions of this small county.
The sheer number of folks who jammed
both gymnasiums, cameras flashing rapidly,
provided only a tiny beam.
Consider, also, the number of scholarship
presenters representing local folks, charities
and organizations and the fact that when all
was counted, the numerals following the dol-
lar sign would total at least six figures, distrib-
uted to the Class of 2006 at Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe high schools.
Sure, there were benchmarks of changing
times, say, for example, the admonishment
to graduates not to text message each other
during the ceremony a violation of etiquette
unimaginable just five or six years ago but
the sense of a group-hug community was on
display.
There was also a tinge of dismay, regret,
about how that community appears to be fray-
ing in critical areas.
And why the election season which is just
beginning to unfold see related story in this
paper looms so important.
We aren't endorsing any candidate, that is
not the point at this juncture of the campaign
because nobody can say for positive who will
or won't run for elected office this year or what
events will bring in the coming months.
Rather than the individuals, we gaze upon
the whole, because over the next few years, all
county offices will be in play and all will play
an important part in nurturing, in holding
onto, that community.
Since all politics is local, the most critical
campaigns involve the five seats up for elected
county office, three on the School Board and
two on the Board of County Commissioners.
Start with the School Board, which are
filled by folks who arrive in many ways con-
strained to impact change.
Day-to-day operations are largely the pur-
view of the superintendent and the budget is
in large part crafted in Tallahassee.
It's mostly about steering the ship and
when it comes to standardized test scores,
graduation rates, school grades, student
advancement and the countless other meth-
ods by which schools are assessed, the School
Board has acted as a good navigator.


TheC


I hugged Charlotte Melton's neck. "We are
going to always stay in touch."
She grinned and said, "I'll kill you if you
don't!" I marveled again at her spit and fire! And
sass. As her arms slid from around my shoulders
I grinned and reaffirmed, "I promise."
She blinked, but if it was a tear, she would
have beat me up if I had "noticed". I remembered
her thundering, down Como Road on that big
horse of hers. We'd haul hay in the summer for
her father. She was the first girl that ever invited
me to go to a picture show. We had "life talks"
when we didn't know what life was! I kissed her
one cold day in front of the monkey bars.
Miss Polly stopped and straightened my
gown. "Kes, do you have your speech ready?"
Good ole Spollyl As one of the senior sponsors,
she never quit! I started to point out to her that
if I didn't have my talk ready by now, it was too
late....
She had already moved on to "fix up" Hollis
Mayo.
Diana Morris gave me a hug. "Let's stay in
touch." Another lifelong friend!
"Always."
Don Melton shook my hand. We both thought
of six million ball games.
LaRenda Bradfield gave me a hug, "Don't
forget me."
I laughed.
Bobby Brewer stood pretty close by. He
didn't give me a hug. "Kes, do you reckon this
night will change us forever?"
Bobby and I had done most everything you
can do in the first eighteen years of a/life together.
I couldn't even start to recount the hunts down
at the big ditch, the late night pillow fights, the
clandestine operations in his garage, the airplane
that almost flew, the water tower fiasco.....
"Naw. We're just going to be a little older,
that's all."
We had spent eighteen years being "in the
moment". Our biggest concern for the last few
years had been who could get a car for the cruise
around the dairy bar. We were programmed for
immediate needs! Sure, we had talked about life


J


THE STAR

USPHS 518-880
Published Every Thursday at 135 West Highway 98
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
VP/Publisher: Karen Hanes
General Manager: Krichelle Halualani
News Editor: Tim Croft
Circulation: Kevin Burke
Creative Design Manager: Kathleen Smith


Florida Press
Association


O National Newspaper
Association


to


Constrained ability to act, however
not mute the voice, and district office
an important role to play in solving o
most immediate problems plaguing
munity, affordable, housing.
One of the most disturbing tea
this community fabric is the flight of
from the district. Gulf County Scho
lost nearly two dozen teachers in the
and each month the board agenda c
steady stream of resignations from te
Too often those resignations spe
high cost of keeping a roof over th
about the ability to secure a
job which more closely bal-
ances the scales of cost-of- tru
living which dip further and tr
further toward the red ink tOX
each week. ten
And while the School by
Board has discussed work- con
shops on teacher recruitment
and retention it started as per
an emphasis on minority cas
teachers and has grown to the
cross racial and gender lines end
- and affordable housing, little are
headway can be championed.
There is no other entity
feeling the crunch any more at this t
the district schools and yet, true or n
in reality or not, there is a perception
many stakeholders in the commu
the School Board has not advocate
enough, not participated passionately
been sufficiently engaged, considering
at stake and the urgency.
Developers large to small, pr
ally have to stop talking game a
playing, but district officials should 1
those out front to ensure, if nothing
continued flow of quality teachers ini
schools.
As for the County Commission ra
really come down to two main factor
The first goes right to the heart o
cept of community county-wide vot
When the general election arriv
be a two-year span since voters deci
whelmingly they wished to move aw
single-member districts.
You can secure a truckload of co
payer-underwritten dirt in two hours
ing your local commissioner, but 67 p


,lass


Reflect


er, should those who cast "yea" votes on the county-wide
:ials have referendum two years ago are still waiting.
one of the The time has long since passed when
this corn- every voter in this county voted on each and
every one of the five commissioners. That
rs in the commissioners can't leap over that hurdle
teachers speaks volumes.
ools have The second issue is also a gimme spend-
past year ing of taxpayer dollars.
contains a All one has to consider is that at least an
teachers. albeit small percentage of county employees
;ak to the feel okay with stealing tax-paid lumber know-
eir head, ing they'll escape the kind of prosecution
found in the private sector
"You can secure a and such a laissez faire atti-
ckload of county r tude about the public trust
and stewardship is often one
[payer-underwrit- of those trickle-down things.
dirt In two hours Or that when budgeting
calling your local ; time comes along, we can bet
nimlssloner, but 67 commissioners will be once
again tap-dancing to justi-
cent of those who fy, for example, how payroll
;t "yea" votes on and benefits alone before
county-wide refer- any maintenance or opera-
Hum two years ago tional costs at the Road
i stilwaiting. Department soak up more
still waiting. than $1.2 million.
Suddenly grabbing onto
ime than populist issues in an election year will not
lot, based drown out the central equation that single-
an among member districts remain and property taxes
nity that continue to rise.
ed loudly Commissioners have used spiraling prop-
y enough, erty values to argue about lower millages while
g what is raising taxes by double-digits year after year
and spending as if they'd won the lotto, par-
oportion- ticularly on personnel and benefits that would
and start be unjustified in the private sector.
be among Yes, the development occurring in many
ig else, a parts of the county particularly the south
to quality end is starting the agonizing trend toward a
gentrified community where too many work-
aces, they ing-class families are priced out of town.
s. But the County Commission has signifi-
f the con- cantly exacerbated the problem and accom-
ing. polished it well ahead of the development curve
es it will with the onerous tax burden their spending
ded over- has placed upon the shoulders of all property
way from owners, north and south.
And, many of the folks most at risk rep-
iunty tax- resent much of the community that produced
s by call- those giddy graduates of the past few days..
percentt of


0


HUNKERI'"




Kesley Colbert
Contributing Writer


beyond high school. But it was just talk....
If we'd learned anything plowing
through the 1950's and into the mid-sixties in
our little rural setting was that nothing seemed
to ever change. We were stuck in some kind of
time warp. The space race with the Soviets, color
t.v., the Beatle invasion, the emerging war in Viet
Nam notwithstanding, nothing seemed to hurry
us along one iotal
Graylene Lemonds became the thirteenth
person to straighten my collar, cap, tassel or
gown, "Kes, I have. enjoyed going to school with
you." I remembered riding to the Carroll County
Fair with Graylene in the back of her Aunt Opel's
pick up truck when we were in junior high. I mar-
veled at how each and everyone in this graduation
class had impacted my life in some shape, form
or fashion.
There was no way all of this was going to end
in one night.
Joe Sasser and I talked a little farming....
as always.
Bobby King wondered aloud about the draft.
"Can they take you right out of high school?" He
was leaning toward picking a service rather than
waiting for one of the branches to call him.
Pam Collins looked like she was about to
cry. Maybe there is more to this night than any of
us realize. Ruth Ann Wiley smiled and squeezed
my hand as she rearranged my cap. She .didn't
say much, then she never did. Buddy Wiggleton


POSTMASTER:
Send Address Change to:
THE STAR
Post Office Box 308
Port St. Joe, FL 32457-0308
Phone (850) 227-1278

PERIODICAL RATE POSTAGE
PAID AT
PORT ST. JOE, FL 32457
WEEKLY PUBLISHING


f '65


gave me. the thumbs up. John Ingram was run-
ning late. Anne Alexander was telling us "again"
about me& mispronouncing goulashes in Miss
Belle's Bluebird reading class back in the third
grade.
Ricky Hale joined in. "What are we doing
after this thing is over?" I wasn't sure if he was
talking about tonight....or the rest of our lives!
Miss Spolly began to "file us two by two" into
position. The lights went down. The music start-
ed. We squared our shoulders and marched with
as much pomp and-circumstance as we could
muster one last time into that little auditorium.
I don't remember much else about the grad-
uation. I remember that Mr. Warren spoke, but I
don't recall one thing he said. I don't remember
walking across the stage and getting my diploma.
I don't remember who I sat with. I don't even
remember what I said in my little speech! And I
don't remember any particular feelings of accom-'
plishment as the evening came to a close.
Afterwards, a bunch of us went out to
Everett's Lake, sat on the hill side and promised
each other that we would keep in touch forever.
That was May of 1965.
I went off to college the following August,
And except for the all too few visits, I never lived
at home again. Life, which we had viewed with
indifference in high school, caught up with all
of us.
I haven't seen John Ingram or Bobby King
since the day we graduated. I saw Graylene
Lemonds and Ricky Hale for the first time in
forty years at a recent class reunion. I've seen
Pam Collins, Ruth Ann Wiley, Diana Morris and
Hollis Mayo only a couple of more times than
that. Bobby Brewer calls me every ten years or so
on my birthday.
Charlotte Melton died of cancer before I
could get there. I made her a promise I never
kept.
Maybe we, were too young to be graduat-
ing....;
Respectfully,
Kes


SUBSCRIPTIONS PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY
$23.00 YEAR $15.00 SIX MONTHS
OUT OF COUNTY
$33.00 YEAR $20.00 SIX MONTHS
TO ALL ADVERTISERS
In case of error or omissions in advertisements the
publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage
further than amount received for such advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed
word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely
asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


Tim Croft
Star News Editor


Election Cycle Revs
To borrow a baseball analogy, the voters
of Gulf County moved into spring training
without leaving home.
Time to loosen some atrophied muscles,
update the understanding of the playbook
the Florida legislature continually massages
and take a gaze across the landscape for any
winds of change.
Beyond the decision on whether Allen
Boyd will have another term in Congress,
there are plenty of unknowns, a sufficient
count of changes to come in the state and
potentially difficult decisions locally to easily
assert that this is no "mid-term" election, as
the political pundits refer to those elections
midway through a president's term of office.
For the first time in eight years, Jeb
Bush will not occupy the governor's man-
sion. Sunshine State voters will also select
a new Lieutenant Governor, and) fill out the
remainder of the Cabinet, as Attorney General
Charlie Crist and Chief.Financial Officer Tom
Gallagher vie to replace Bush as governor.
Gulf County voters will also have a say
in who fills the huge shoes of Speaker of the
House Allan Bense, and Al Lawson's state
senate seat is up for grabs.
-There are the typical judicial officers to
be given a "yea" or "nay" this year, including
judges in the 14th Judicial Circuit, the First
District Court of Appeals and the Florida
Supreme Court.
Locally, though, the focus is on the
School Board and the Board of County
Commissioners.
The School Board seats of Danny Little
(District 1), George Cox (District 2) and
Charlotte Pierce (District 5) will be in play,
as well as the County Commission seats of
Billy Traylor (District 2) and Nathan Peters,
Jr. (District 4).
So,just as hurricane preparedness ison the
radar screen, we present election preparedness.
For starters, those who know or wish to
vote by absentee ballot should contact the
Supervisor of Elections Office.
"You must contact our office and the
sooner they call, the better," said Supervisor
of Elections Linda Griffin.
The deadline to apply for an absentee bal-
lot is six days prior to an election day and by
law absentee ballots will not be mailed out
later than four days prior to the election.
And, under one of several new election
laws, voters will no longer be able to just
call in and request a second ballot should,
say, the dog snap his teeth around it or little
Jimmy mark it up with crayons.
"We cannot send out a second absentee
ballot without a signed statement saying that
they did not receive the first ballot," Griffin
said.
Another important point that reflects new
laws unless a voter has a valid and current
picture I.D., they will be required to vote with
a provisional ballot which will be subsequent-
ly sealed and reviewed for approval by the
canvassing board.
In other words, remember the I.D.
This past week, Griffin and her team have
sent out voter information brochures which
include new rules, important dates and, most
critically, the voter's new state-assigned voter
number.
It is worth noting that more than 100 of
these brochures which were mailed to all
currently active voters in the county have
already been returned by the Post Office, indi-
cating there is a fair percentage of voters who
need to contact Griffin's office and update
address and other pertinent information.
"It will make it easier for the poll workers
and it will be easier for the voters," Griffin
said, before adding with a chuckle, "Not to
mention the tax dollars that it is wasting."
Early voting will be available beginning
15 days prior to the primary and general elec-
tions at two sites, the Wewahitchka Public
Library and Griffin's main office in Port St.
Joe.
Here are the key dates:
Aug. 7 book closing date for the
September primary. You must be registered
with accurate information on file by this
date.
Oct. 10 book closing date for the
November general election.
Sept. 1, 5 p.m. primary election day
deadline for late registration for those indi-
viduals covered under the Uniformed and
Overseas Citizens Absentee Voting Act.
Nov. 3, 5 p.m. general election day
deadline for late registration for. those indi-
viduals covered under the Uniformed and
Overseas Citizens Absentee Voting Act.
Noon on July 17 through noon on July
(See ELECTION on Page 5A)


- 1 -II 1rn~i~flF~ -.- -~all-










How You Can Help Save Sea Turtles


By Bruce Drye
Contributing Writer
May to October is the
season when sea turtles visit
our beaches. Resident volun-
teers walk the beaches of St.
George Island every morning
to document turtle activity, but
there are a few things that
our human visitors can do to
make a sea turtle's visit a suc-
cessful one.
At the end of the day,
remove all personal articles
and refuse from the beach.
Any obstacles to a turtle's
progress as she attempts to
make her way up on the beach
could keep her from nesting.
Articles like chairs, coolers,
screen tents and gazebos, and
boats also keep hatchling tur-


Bruce Drye
ties from reaching the water.
Among the things that can


endanger and trap adult and
hatchling turtles are holes dug
in the sand, the same holes
that can cause our human
visitors to fall and be injured.
Please try to fill in the holes at
the end of the day.
If you visit a beachfront
home, or if you can see the
beach from your windows,
please drape your windows
or dim your interior lights.
Use the outside lights only
when absolutely necessary, for
reasons of safety or security.
Check to make sure all the
outside lights are off before
you retire for the evening.
These precautions are impor-
tant because the nesting turtle
is looking for a dark loca-
tion to deposit her eggs, and


will shy away from brightly-lit
areas.
Even more important is
the fact that hatchling tur-
tles are instinctively drawn
towards light. The horizon
over the water would normally
be the attraction, but a hatch-
ling will mistakenly be lured
to a house light. When that
happens, hundreds of baby
turtles will expend all their
precious energy under a house
or in the sand dunes becom-
ing food for crabs, cats, dogs,
raccoons, birds and red ants,
never reaching the ocean.
When walking the beach
at night, allow your eyes to
become adjusted to the dark in
order for you to walk without
a flashlight. Even a flashlight


can spook a nesting turtle. If
you must use a flashlight, use
a red LED flashlight. If you
come upon a turtle, turn off
your light immediately, and
stand still and quiet. Do not
approach the turtle. Watch the
turtle's activity from a distance
in order not to interrupt her.
Since sea turtles are
protected under the U.S.
Endangered Species Act as
well as Florida law, it is against
the law to disturb a nesting
turtle, its nest, or hatchling
turtles on their way to the
water. Visitor's observations
of turtle activity are impor-
tant and can be reported to a
volunteer or to the telephone
numbers below.


Bruce Drye, the marine
turtle permit holder for St.
George Island, is volunteer
coordinatoroftheApalachicola
National Estuarine Research
Reserve's Volunteer Turtlers.
To report any sea turtle activ-
ity, call him at 927-2103 and
be sure to leave a message
on his answering machine.
Or call ANERR at 670-4783.
Remember that ANERR is a.
state office, and will not be
open on weekends or after 5'.
p.m. Other important phone
numbers are Plantation
Security: 927-2362 and the
Florida Fish and Wildlife.
Conservation Commission at
(888) 404-3922.


Boyd And Meek Endorse Antibiotics and Topical


Smith for Governor


Congressmen cite Smith 's strong


leadership and independent streak


Bridging two distinct
geographic areas and politi-
cal philosophies, Democratic
Congressmen Allen Boyd of
North Florida (FL-2) and
Kendrick Meek of Miami-Dade/
Broward (FL-17) today jointly
handed their endorsement to
State Senator Rod Smith to
win the Democratic nod for
Governor of Florida.
Boyd's and Meek's back-
ing of Smith represents the,
candidate's broad appeal
and ability to bring people of
diverse experiences together
on common ground.
"Rod has proven through-
out his career that he's a fight-
er who knows how to get the
job done," Boyd said. "This
endorsement is not about poli-


Election
r -,i P'^:' -7.4

2.1 -.the qualifying period for
allr statewide,'- muilti-county,
county and district races.
If, in the case of local
races, a candidate wishes to
qualify by petition and most
prefer the fairly low hurdle
of securing signatures from 1
percent of registered voters in
their district or jurisdictional
boundaries those petitions
must be submitted to Griffin's
office no later than noon on
June 19.
Sept. 5 Primary elec-
tion day.
Nov. 7 General elec-
tion day.
Two more things:
Contact Griffin's office at
229-6117 for further infor-
mation, to have questions
answered, or for information
on how to register or update
information.
And Griffin's main office
has moved from the' Gulf
County Courthouse to 401
Long Avenue in Port St. Joe.
I/ Finally, start getting
warmed up. Your time to be
heard is looming.


tics, but about what's best for
the future of Florida. Rod
has all the qualities a gov-
ernor needs. He is decisive
and consistent, a strong leader
with a fighter's instincts. More
importantly, Rod knows folks
aren't always going to agree,
but that the important thing is
to work together, Republicans
and Democrats, to make prog-
ress."
Meek echoed Boyd's
remarks and added, "While
serving with Rod in the State
Senate, I observed his ability
to forge compromise and bring
people together. He has a keen
intellect, coupled with proven
leadership skills. Rod has
exactly the set of skills needed
to deal with issues currently


facing Florida. I am enthusi-
astically supporting Rod, and
I will do everything I can to
help him get to the .Governor's
mansion," said Meek.
An experienced legislator
who served eight years in the
Florida House and Senate,
Meek was elected to Congress
in 2002 from Florida's 17th
Congressional District, which
includes Northern Miami-
Dade and Southern Broward
Counties.
A conservative Blue Dog
Democrat, Boyd's public
service began in the Florida
House in 1989. He was elected
to serve the 2nd Congressional
District, which includes most
of Florida's panhandle, in
1996.


Treatments for Acne


Topical treatments alone
may be enough to control acne
over the long term.. That's
the finding of two studies,
published in the Archives of
Dermatology, which suggest
that people who treat their
acne with a combination of
oral antibiotics and topical
gels may be able to stop the
drugs after a few months and
just rely on the gels. In the
first study, 253 people with
severe acne were given either
an antibiotic, or an antibiotic
plus the topical medication
adapalene. When their acne
symptoms improved, they
stopped taking the antibiot-
ic. Researchers evaluated the
patients at four, eight, 12 and
16 weeks. They found that
75% of the people who'd con-
tinued using adapalene main-
tained the improvement in
their acne, compared to 54%
of the people who had only
been treated with an antibi-
otic. The second study looked
at a different acne gel, taz-
arotene, in people with mod-
erately severe to severe: acne.
Patients were.treated with taz-
arotene along with an antibi-
otic for up to 12 weeks. Those
whose skin improved were
then randomly assigned to use
either tazarotene gel plus a
placebo, a placebo gel plus
an antibiotic, or, tazarotene
plus antibiotics for another 12
weeks. The researchers found
little difference between the
three treatment regimens. The
researchers say the findings
are important because they
show long-term use of anti-
biotics may not be needed to
effectively control acne -- and
limiting the use of antibiotics
is important as more bacteria
become resistant to the drugs,
The New York Times News
Service reports.
Mumps Vaccine
Recommendations
All people who live in an


~,
4.' '~ I ~


area where there is a mumps
outbreak should get mumps
shots, unless they already are
immune. That's the recom-
mendation of a federal vaccine
advisory panel, prompted by
recent mumps outbreaks in
the Midwestern United States.
Current guidelines call for
two doses of meales-mumps-
rubella vaccine for all children.
However, many people do not
get the second doses of vac-
cine, and the new recommen-
dations are aimed at them,
The Associated Press reports.
The panel is urging that health
care workers born after 1957
get two doses of MMR vac-
cine during an outbreak.
(People born before 1957 are
presumed to be immune to
mumps because they were
likely exposed to the virus in
childhood, the AP says.) The
panel also recommends two
doses of vaccine for children
age 1 to 4 and adults born
.after 1957 -- groups that usu-
ally are fine with one dose of
vaccine -- if high numbers of
them are getting infected dur-i''
ing an outbreak .
RA-Drugs and Cancer
Risk
:Powerful, new drugs for,
rheumatoid arthritis may
carry serious risks. A study
published in the Journal of the
American Medical Association
found that RA medications that
work by blocking a substance
called tumor necrosis factor
(TNF) increase a person's risk
for cancer and serious infec-
tions. In the study, research-
ers analyzed nine randomized,
placebo-controlled trials of the
TNF-blocking drugs infliximab
(Reinicade) and adalimumab
(Humira). The drugs are pre-
scribed mostly for RA, patients
who have not responded to
other treatments, The New
York Times News Service
reports. People taking one of
the TNF-blocking drugs had


more than three times the risk
of developing cancer and twice
the risk of serious infection
compared to those taking a
placebo. The higher the dose
of the drug, the more likely
the patients were to develop, a
malignancy. The researchers
could not say why the drugs
increase these risks; they spec-
ulate that they might interfere
with the body's response to
cancer cells and infections,
The New York Times News
Service says. The news ser-
vice quotes other experts who,
say the role of the condition
rheumatoid arthritis itself in
cancer and infection risk Is
not clear.
Early Hearing Tests
-Help Kids Later
Hearing tests, for new-
borns can affect a child's lan-'
guage skills later on. A British
study published in the New
England Journal of Medicine
reaffirms the benefit of new-
born screening programs. The'
study looked at language abil-1
ity in 120 8-year-old children
with severe hearing impair-
ment. The children born dur-
ing a period when hearing
tests for newborns were man-
datory developed better lan-
guage skills than those born
at a time when the screening
was optional -- they scored as
much as 40% higher on lan-
guage tests than the other chil-
dren. Other experts stress the'
.importance of having proper
follow-up tests to confirm a
hearing problem detected in a
newborn. The New York Times
News Service reports.

For more health, fitness
and nutrition information,
direct your Web browser to
www.intelihealth.com


Letters



to the Editor


Should golf carts be a permitted
city streets in Port St. Joe?


C Online
Opinion .
SPole Reults




Visit The Star's website to
, weigh in on next, week's
question: www.starfl.com


vehicle on


Yes, as long as they are safe and legally driven
82%

No, golf carts are for the course not the road.
18%

Don't Know, Don't Care,
0%


ITo Voice An Opinion


Write To:
P.O. Box 308
Port St Joe, FL 32457
Fax To:
(850) 227-7212
Email To:
tcroft@starfl.com


Comments from our readers in the form ot letters
to the editor or a guet column are solicited and
encouraged. A newspaper's editorial page should
be a forum where differing ideas and opinions are
exchanged. All letters and guest columns must be
signed and should include the address and phone
number of the author. The Street Address and
phone number of the author. The street address
and phone number are for verification and will
not be published. Letters must be in good taste
and The Star reserves the right to edit letters for
correctness and style.


Dear Editor:
Just a few comments
about our Gulf County
Commission. In recent
years', the county operation
has been on automatic pilot.
The Gulf County Commission
cannot or will not govern.
It is also obvious; the Gulf
County Commission doesn't
know how to control spend-
ing and has increased our
annual Ad Valorem Taxes
147 percent over the past
five (5) years. We have a
problem.
Apparently, the
Commissioners do not real-
ize we (the citizens/Gulf
County government) have
owned the county jail from
the onset. The County
Commission was informed
of maintenance problems in
the county jail for well over
a year, but failed to act. We
have a problem.
Three years ago, on
March 23, 2003, Judge Judy


Pittman appeared before the
Gulf County Commissioners
to discuss repair to the
courthouse roof. The, state
has provided over $750,000
to assist with the repair.
expense. To date, no repair
has been done on the roof, the
roof still leaks. Therefore,
we have a problem.
The Gulf County
Commission takes in an
ever-growing amount of tax
money each year. In fact, the
amount of Ad Valorem Taxes
they have taken in has grown
by 147 percent compared to
just five (5) years ago, but
we, the taxpayers, have little
or nothing to shows how
these excess taxes we have
paid. We have a problem.
If you owned a business
in Gulf County how many
of the current Gulf County
Commissioners would you
want to be your manager?
Then why do we have them
managing our county govern-


ment? It is time for poor
government to be acknowl-,
edged and dealt with. We
have a very big problem,.
Past letters to the edi-
tor has used terms such
as "mismanagement,"
"poor judgment" and other
appropriate adjectives to
describe the Gulf County
Commission's poor perform:
mance. Let me add another:
"incompetence." How much
longer can we in Gulf County
afford these Commissioners'
incompetence?
Ladies and Gentlemen,
we have a problem and we
will continue to have a prob-
lem if we don't act now. If
the current Gulf County
Commissioners do not dem-
onstrate "immediately" that
they will correct the errors of
their ways, let us find some-
one else to do the job.
Harold Bost
Indian Pass


Question


.- A


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 SA


F.,;fnhlished 1937 Servina Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


r






hA I IIVOfU It IViIr.Pot-t.Joe.L 1 huda.1M- 2.207salse 97 evn ufcut n uronigaesfr6 er


Picking up the Gauntlet


By Tim Croft
Star News Editor
Richard Squires was navi-
gating toward new niches in
the local housing market when
a perfect storm presented him
an opportunity which, to para-
phrase a familiar television
show, was ripped from the
headlines.
With so much discussion
transpiring between officials
from the public and private
sector regarding the county's
desperate need for affordable
housing in a market where
the median home price has
climbed to $210,000, Squires
believes he's found one
answer.
He and his company have
initiated the ground work to
bring 36 units onto the market
in the south end of the county
which carry price tags between
$149,000 and $165,000.
The development, Eagle
Landing, will upon full build-
out include 36 town homes
- with two floor plans, one
a two-bedroom, two bath of
roughly 1,000 square feet, the
second three bedroom, two
bath of roughly 1,324 square
feet on two acres of land in
the Jones Homestead area of
Port St. Joe.
"Everybody is talking


about affordable housing and
this is a project which is truly
trying to bring affordable
housing to the area," Squires
said, noting the challenge to
developers from the Board
of County Commissioners to
bring affordable homes to the
market. '"As a realtor, I saw
that the higher-priced stuff
had pretty much dried up and
I knew affordable housing was
needed. I've been scouring the
county, particularly the south
end, for land. It's been very
time-consuming. I was trying


to find a different niche in the
market."
To carve out that niche,
Squires sailed into a perfect
confluence of several factors.
For starters, through his
work with Century 21/Gulf
Coast Realty and the assis-
tance of agent Sonja Raffield,
Squires became aware of the
perfect parcel near Jones
Homestead off Ponderosa.
With the construction of
the Cape Sewer line, which
connects developments up and
down St. Joseph Peninsula to


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the City of Port St. Joe, the
requisite sewer infrastructure
is coming on line.
Finally, the county and
Eagle Landing will sit on coun-
ty land has recently adopted
an amendment to its compre-
hensive plan which increases
density specifically to bring
more affordable homes from
the ground to the buyer.
"Because this involves so
many new things we worked
together with the county to
flow into the comp plan," said
Patrick Jones of Century 21/
Gulf Coast Realty, the primary
realtor on' the project. "We
realized the need was immedi-
ate and we needed to get our
product out there."
The approval of that
comp plan amendment by
the Florida Department of
Community Affairs which
-should occur in the next few
weeks will provide the green
light for Squires to begin con-
struction of Eagle Landing.
"We are clearing land, but
not building," Squires said..
'Everything is pending the
approval of the comp plan."
Squires, who sees the
development as attracting a
mixture of working-class fam-
ilies and newcomers to the
area with "something that just
isn't there." said he hopes to
have units ready by the fourth
quarter of this year.
"We 'are offering finished,
dried in units for less than the
cost of raw land in that 'area,"
Squires said. "It all fell into
place. We had to cut our mar-
gins, but it has opened a lot of
-eyes on affordable housing."
The Gulf County
Community Development
Corporation, a non-profit
working toward and advocat-
ing affordable housing, has


already joined the partnership,
bringing homebuyer education
classes and homebuyer assis-
tance and subsidies through
several sources.
"I think it is fantastic for
this part of the county," said
Dannie Bolden, executive direc-
tor of the CDC. "Bridgeport
(an affordable housing devel-
opment on Avenue A) is a
start. These developers are
offering a great project and we
wholeheartedly support their
efforts.
"We intend to replicate
this model if it proves itself.
We wanted to make this a com-
munity partnership."
Bolden said the CDC
would also champion, for
example, the waiving by the
City of Port St. Joe of tap fees
- currently to come out of
Squires pocket for the sewer
to the new development.
The overall idea, Squires


said, has several levels, from
an economic bottom line to
bringing a community into the
black at the same time.
"There was certainly an
economic opportunity, but we
also wanted to see the area
grow," Jones said. "For a city
to grow, you can build all the
big stuff but if you don't have
the people who can live and
work there, you won't be a
success."
That growth in commu-
nity can be found in the Eagle
Landing project itself.
"We have a lot of people
in the county who are going to
work with us on their costs,"
Squires said. "It is going to
improve that area's (property)
values and I haven't heard any
squabbling.
"I hope it will work out for
the county."
So far, the stars. have
aligned.


FRANK D. MAY, DMD, PA
rn ,,', nr' (,,ed a *4 1 e, eJ


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Esfablished 7937 Serving Gulf counfy and surrounding areas for 68 years


6A The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


lk







LtslJLII3ieCU t l JI vigii 1-'"i' COUw l'i 1 I l* ** f- -**. f )--w- ,


St. Vincent Wildlife Refuge


for the Birds (and Bats)


By Dale Kingon
Florida Freedom Newspapers
Undeterred by a vicious
mosquito population more
than 65 visitors took advantage
of St. Vincent Island National
Wildlife Refuge's annual
Migratory Bird Week to see
some spectacular wildlife May
17 to 19.
A letter to the public in
March informed people, "Many
neotropical migratory birds are
declining due to fragmentation
of breeding habitat in North
America and loss of winter
habitat in the Caribbean,
Central America, and South
America.
"Participants (in the tours)
will have the opportunity to
become better acquainted
with their refuge and its varied
wildlife and wildlife habitats,"
it read.
Visitors were privy to a
whole host of birds including
oystercatchers, snowy plovers,
osprey, great blue herons and
terns. Snowy plovers are not
yet listed as endangered but
are being considered for the
list and being monitored very
closely.
"There are at least eight
baby snowy plovers on the
island right now," said Monica
Harris, manager of the St.
Vincent Island refuge.
In addition to a wide
variety of birds, visitors saw
hogs, alligators, white-tailed
deer, a pygmy rattlesnake "and
-the last group got to see a
Sambar deer," said Harris.


Bird watchers toured
the island in a sports utility
van and a tour wagon from 8
a.m. until 1 p.m. Harris and
volunteers Debbie Hooper,
Geoffrey Hewell, Robin
Vroegop and Dale Shiver
shared information about the
island and its management
practices.
The tour stopped on the
north side of the island for
lunch and then went on to
beach, lake, and marked grave
of George Hatch, who bought
the island in 1868 for $3,000.
"The lake is really dry
right now," said Harris. She
said the lake's water level is so
low they are unable to put in
their boat, to do a fish survey,
which will be completed when
the lake gets higher.
"The bird week went well.
We didn't have as many people
show up as normal," said
Harris. "We were overbooked
before the tours but a lot of
people called in sick."
Harris said the refuge
is in the process of doing its
annual breeding bird survey.
Barbara Stedman, a volunteer
from Tennessee and avid
birdwatcher, has come down
to the island every year since
1985 to do the survey.
Stedman will also monitor
migratorybird point stations by
sight and sound. "Everything
is done by protocol. It is all
done by a set standard with
distances and times," said
Harris.


Two ospreys similar to those seen by visitors who enjoyed the
tours on St.Vincent Island during Migratory Bird Week. Photo by
John Spohrer.


High School Student Sets
Bat Boxes for Eagle Scout
Project

A high school student from
Lynn Haven chose to build and
set up bat boxes on St. Vincent
Island in order to earn his
prestigious Eagle Scout rank.
Ryan Barberides from
Troop 321 contacted Harris
about the project and with
the help of the Bonita Bay
Environmental Youth Club,
built and put up two bat houses
around the island.
Barberides came back
later with the rest of his troop
to set up two more bat boxes.
The boxes are designed for the
three known species of bats
on the island: the Northern
Yellow, Seminole and Brazilian
Free Tailed bats. Each box is
several feet wide and at the top
of a very long pole.
"It is recommended that
the boxes are placed near the
water, out in the open and
facing a southerly direction,"
said Harris. Two of the boxes
are located near the cabin on
the north end of the island, one
is in the middle and the other
is placed near Indian Pass.
Harris said she doesn't
know how long it will take the
bats to start occupying the
boxes but it could be as little
as two weeks or as long as two
years. "Ryan put bat guano
in one of the boxes to see if it
would speed up the process,"
she said.

Island Recognizes
Volunteers

On April 18, the 15
volunteers who donated their
time to help out with tours and
other necessary daily activities
on the island came out to be
recognized for their much
appreciated work.
"The volunteers along
with the Franklin Work Camp
contributed a total of 3.196
hours of time," said Harris.
The refuge's efforts have
been hampered by budget
cuts in recent years and the
volunteers are a much needed
asset to Harris and the rest of
the paid staff, she said.
Last year Robin Vroegop
volunteered for 301 hours
and earned the distinction of
"Volunteer of the Year." Lynda
Smith contributed 179 hours
and Diane Armstrong was
third with 123 hours.


County --


Of the 361 returned
surveys, 87 were from
registered voters in the project
area.
Of those 87 registered
voters, 83 voted to support
and finance the project, and
four voters said "no" to the
project.
Of the overall returned
results, 527 owners of the
577 parcels voted "yes," and
50 voted "no" to beach re-
nourishment.
In other business taken
up during Tuesday's regular
bi-monthly meeting:
Through the efforts of
Peters and Shane McGuffin,
head of the Gulf County
Emergency Medical Services,
the county received grants
to purchase portable
defibrillators for the fire
stations and county schools,
with the ultimate goal of
having one in every public
building in the county.
The project has been in
the works for one year and
there are now more than 25
people at Port St. Joe High
School trained to use the
machines.
The same training is now
in progress at Wewahitchka
High School.
McGuffin also announced
that a new class of emergency
medical technicians had
just graduated, giving the
county about 14 more
trained emergency services
personnel.
Rick Marcum, of
Opportunity Florida, gave an
update of programs designed
to help bring business into
Gulf County, particularly for
small businesses in the most
rural areas of the county.
A Florida USA/Visit
Florida initiative will provide
equipment for all Florida
counties to place their tourist
and historic sites in a walking,
self-guided tour format
available on the Opportunity
Florida website so people can
download the self-guiding
tours to their iPods.
A private company


in Atlanta, working with
Opportunity Florida, has
secured a $35 million
loan to provide broadband
communications throughout
all the counties, and Marcum
asked the commissioners
to pass an ordinance that
each time a town permits a
communications tower in a
county, the county will retain
one spot on the tower for
county use.
Opportunity Florida
has also received a $50,000
grant to underwrite the cost
of bringing e-commerce
to all counties, allowing
small cottage and roadside
businesses to have a website
for their products.
The website will be hosted
by Opportunity Florida at
only $60 per year ($5 per
month), and it will allow web


commerce through systems
like PayPal. Opportunity
Florida will be holding public
seminars across the state in
locations to be announced
to explain the e-commerce
program to small businesses,
which can sell up to 15
products on their site.
With hurricane season
starting in one week, the Gulf
County Health Department
announced that there will be
a special needs and general
shelter in Marianna this year,
with nursing staff, beds for
special needs people and
communications.
At a June 22 conference
in Port St. Joe, the health
department will announce
public plans for dealing
with avian flu in the county.
Anyone wanting information
about the conference can
access information the health
department's website, www.
gulfchd.com.


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THE 4



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of North Florida

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784-3937 234-1829 638-7333 227-7266
TOLL FREE 1-800-778-3937 www.eyecarenow.com

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The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 7A


FcfrthIi-zhpr4 7 9!R 7 It-rvino Gulf countv and surrounding areas for 68 years






q


Wewahitchka Edged in State Semifinals


Wewahitchka's second
state tournament appearance
in nearly 20 years ended when
Arlington Country Day's Will
Daria hit a two-out home run
in the top of the seventh inning
last Wednesday, May 17, for
a 2-1 victory in the Class 2A
baseball Final Four at Ed
Smith Stadium.
Daria's clutch hit broke
up a pitching duel between
the Gators' Johnny Jones and
Apaches' Ronald Melendez and
Trent Landa and vaulted ACD
(20-12) into the championship
game today at 3 p.m. Wewa's
season ended 18-13.
"I tried to jam him with
a fastball but he caught all of
it," Jones (8-3) said of Daria's
home run. "It was inside, but
not exactly where I wanted
it and not inside enough. As
soon as I saw my outfielder
running back I knew it was
gone."
Jones, who pitched a
complete game, allowed only
five hits and one earned run,
Daria's homer. He struck out
four and walked one, and
pitched out of a bases load-
ed one-out jam in the fourth
when the Gators made two of
their three errors.


"He threw one bad pitch
all day," said Gator assistant
coach Tony Muina. "He kept
them off balance with a mix-
ture of fastballs and sharp
break curve balls."
The Apaches opened the
scoring in the third inning
when Melendez singled, was,
sacrificed to second and
scored on an infield throwing
error.
The Gators answered in
the fourth when they stroked
two of their four hits.
Ryan Ranie (2 for 3) led
off with a ground-rule double
to the 400-foot sign in center
field. One out later, William
Chason's single up the mid-
dle scored Ranie. Chason was
caught stealing to end further
damage.
Wewahitchka went down
in order the final three innings,
and ACD finally broke through
against Jones on Daria's hero-
ics.
The Gators' only other
threat came in the first inning
with Melendez pitching. With
one out, Dee Baker singled to
center and Ranie followed with
a single to left to put runners
on first and second.
Tyler Bush popped up to


second, however, and Chason
struck out swinging.
Baker would come close


innings after committing all
three of their errors in the
third and fourth innings.


- a r-'''a.~ a.., ~'~tfl'- 'sr-i' ----


to putting the Gators. on top
in the sixth with a leadoff line
shot to center field the AD cen-
ter-fielder made an excellent
play on.
"If he misses the ball, I am
on third and maybe home,"'!
Baker said.
Ranie had two hits for
Wewa, a single and double.
"I've been swinging the
bat good all year and I just
tried to be aggressive at the
plate," Ranie said. Ranie led
the Gators this year in hitting,
batting .380. "I am surprised
we got only four hits because
we have five guys that can
really hit and we have seen
this type of pitching all year.
"You hate to lose any
game, especially after coming
this far. We are a small school
from a small town and wanted
to show the world something.
Wewahitchka was the
only public school in the top
four classifications to make
the state tournament, mean-
ing, for many Gator fans, that
Wewahitchlka was the public
school champion from Class A
through 4A.
The Gators settled down
in the field in the final three


Landa had two hits for the
Apaches, who beat Santa Fe
Catholic 4-2 the following day
for the state Class 2A title.
"I am proud of the way
we battled today and in our
accomplishment in getting
here," said Wewahitchka coach
Justin Smith. "One of the
hardest things about coach-
ing these kids was preparing
them for this atmosphere in
the professional ballpark and
the media attention.
"They handled it well and
we were very close to winning
it all. Our seniors have helped
us resurrect our program
and we have a great group of
younger players coming back
that with work can get us back
to this tournament next year
and in those to follow.
"We want to be like our
girls' softball program and
make this an annual trip."
This report courte-
sy of Pat McCann, Florida
Freedom Newspdpers, and
Wewahitchka High School

athletic booster Jim McBride.
Our thanks, in particular,
to Mr. McBride for his assis-
tance.


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SPORTS SCHEDULE


:WEWAHITCHKA GATORS

Congratulations To the athletes at Wewahitchka High
School for a season of great memories

The football team was second in the district and was eliminated from the
playoffs by the team which ultimately gave eventual state champion Port St.
Joe its toughest test. There were plenty of heroics on the basketball court
and the weightlifting bench and six athletes reached the state in track. And,
of course, the year ended with the Lady Gators one win away from a state
softball championship game and the baseball team making an impressive and
improbable run into the state semifinals, where one swing of the bat was all that
stood between the Gators and a possible state title. All in all, congratulations on
an outstanding year.


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Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years -


8A The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


6 a in Spring Jamboree


By Tim Croft
Star News Editor
With the past. as a measur-
ing stick the present foretold a
positive future for the Port St.
Joe High School football team
last Thursday.
The Sharks dominated
on defense for four quarters
and Mike Quinn and Ashley
Davis paced the offense as Port
St. Joe emerged from spring,
practices on an up tick.
With a spring a time of
assessment, of beginning to
craft an identity as Coach
John Palmer said a key for a
team that must shake off the
glow of the a state champion-
ship if is worth noting that
the Sharks were playing Union
County and Florida High, two
traditionally stout programs.
Playing a half against each
team, starting the night with
Union County and ending it
against host Florida High, the
Sharks came out on top at the
end of each 16 minutes 20-0
over Union County and 13-7
against Florida High.
Noteworthy were the seven
points allowed, a sign that a
defense which lost just four
starters from a unit that shut-
out seven foes last season en
route to the state title game in
Miami did not miss much of a
beat during the winter.
"Our kids played hard,"
Palmer said. "They really ran
to the ball.
"We played really well
defensively. We had a couple of
great defensive stands which


allowed our offense to score
some points and for us to get
on top."
Ashley Davis paced the
scoring against Union County,
rushing for two touchdowns.
Greg Farmer added another
rushing touchdown.
"Our offensive well, obvi-
ously, because we rushed so
well," Palmer said.
Quinn rushed for more
than 150 yards from quarter-
back and provided the scoring
as the Sharks topped Florida
High on the scoreboard.
Quinn connected with
Mike Byrd for one touchdown
and ran 80 yards for another.
"Quinn, Davis and Byrd
all were right where we were
when we left off," Palmer said.
"We also got to see some young
guys, some guys who had been
reserves, go out and do some
good things.
"Everybody came out of
spring feeling pretty well. We
just need to get into our sum-
mer program and keep doing
what we need to do to be a
good football team."
Beginning June 5 from 6-
7:30 p.m. the Sharks will begin
their weight room program,
which requires each under-
classman to participate in 20
workouts, seniors 24, before
the start of fall practice.
It is a time when condition-
ing and adding strength are the
focus to ensure their plenty in
the tank come November and
playoff time.










Tourists and Mother Nature: What You Need to Know


By Marie Logan
Star Staff Writer
You really are in raw nature
here in the Florida Panhandle,
and as much as tourist organi-
zations will tell you differently,
you have to exercise a consid-
erable amount of caution and
common sense, on both land
and water.
Let's take water safety
first, since most people head
straight for the sand and surf


when they arrive.
Water Safety Rules
Rule No. 1: This isn't
your neighborhood swimming
pool.
All along the Forgotten
Coast, the double sandbar
feature that gives the area
its famous beaches provides
a favorite trolling ground for
sharks, and makes this area
particularly ripe for rip cur-


rents.
The first sandbar is at the
shoreline and the second one
is always easily visible in the
water.
While in the water, stay
inside the second sandbar.
The other side is a deep drop-
off, which is a favorite area for
sharks to hunt.
The depth of the water
between the two sandbars
fluctuates widely. If the trough


si.y



between the sandbars is deep,
be particularly alert, since
sharks often swim in the
trough after bait fish.
If you want to surf or float
on a raft take a long board out,
it gives you better protection
from curious sharks.
Avoid wearing shiny jewel-
ry and avoid wearing brightly-
colored clothing in the water
- sharks see contrast particu-


larly well.
Refrain from excessive
splashing and don't allow pets,
which move and swim errati-
cally, in the water. The erratic
movements remind sharks of
their prey.
Do not enter the water at
all if bleeding from an open
wound or due to a menstrual
cycle.
Rule No. 1.5: In conjunc-
tion with sharks, do not swim
or play in the surf near any-
one surf fishing. Surf fishing
attracts large fish. Accordingly,
do not swim around or under
city piers, where people also
fish.
And if actually fishing
while standing in the water,
do not have any bait or fish
anywhere on your body, tied
to your body, or floating near
your body on a line.
Rule No. 2: St. Joseph
Bay is home to numerous
stingrays, and their sting can
be extremely painful.
Teach the family the
"stingray shuffle" whenever
walking in the water of the
bay: shuffle your feet through
the sandy bottom of the bay
instead of walking regularly.
This shuffling gives the 'rays
ample warning and they will
swim out of your way.
Rule No. 3: This area
also has its share of jellyfish
and Portuguese men-of-war
during the summer season.
If you see jellyfish, please
do not handle them or touch
the tentacles. Don't let dogs
play with them. Jellyfish can
still sting long after they have
been beached.
Rule No. 4: Please leave
the wild dolphins alone.
Dolphins have a reputa-
tion for being friendly, lovable
creatures, but are really wild
animals that should be treated
with caution and respect.
"Dolphin Rules"
Rule No. 1: Please
observe the natural behavior
of wild dolphins from a safe
distance of at least 50 yards
(150 feet). Use binoculars.
Rule No. 2: Do not feed
dolphins.
Dolphins are natural hunt-
ers, not beggars, but when
people offer them food, dol-
phins learn to beg for a living,
lose their fear of humans, and
do dangerous things.
Rule No. 3: Do not get
into the water with wild dol-
phins.
Dolphins are not water
toys or pets. Truly wild dol-
phins will bite when they are
angry, frustrated or afraid.
Also, dolphins that have
become "career moochers"


can get pushy, aggressive and
threatening when they don't
get the handout they expect.
For all these reasons,
Rule No. 4. It is against
the law to feed or harass wild
dolphins.
Rule No. 5: There are no
lifeguards on duty along the
Forgotten Coast. Visitors to
Cape San Blas and St. Joseph
Peninsula must pay particular
attention to currents on the
Gulf side.
The statewide beach flag
system tells what the cur-
rent conditions are and if it is
safe to be in the water:
Green flag: Low hazard,
conditions are favorable for
swimming, swim at your won
risk;
Yellow flag: Medium haz-
ard, swim with caution;
Red flag: High hazard,
swimming not recommended
Double red flag: Danger,
water closed to the public;
Purple: Caution, marine
pests present. "Marine pests"
can be anything from jellyfish
to sharks.
Rule No. 6: Please be
alert for indications of rip cur-
rents.
Currents are formed when
water rushes out to sea from


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shore in a narrow path, some-
times moving at speeds of
eight feet per second. This
happens when there is a break
in a narrow sandbar, or the
current is diverted by a jetty or
other barrier.
Any small break in the
outer sandbar can create
conditions that cause a rip
current. This is particularly
prone to happen after a storm
or high winds.
Telltale signs of rip cur-
rents are a difference in water
color; larger, choppier waves


ctlgg^ '^RlP CURRENT^S%lj*

Rip currents are powerful currents of water moving away from shore.
They can sweep even the strongest swimmer out to sea.


Wewahitchka Finishes Spring

with Red and White Game
The Wewahitchka High School Gators football team finished
up a successful spring practice with a Red and White intra-
squad scrimmage last Saturday.
The scrimmage ended 17 days of spring practice for new
head coach Todd Lanter and his Gator football team.
Ryan Ranie scored on two runs for the Gators, and Dee
Baker had two scoring receptions from quarterback Sean
Bierman.
The defense was led by linebackers JJ Roberts, Sam
Adkison and Tyler Bush.
Coach Lanter said that he was very impressed with this
group of young men and expected to have a great summer in the
weight room, leading into the fall classic against East Gadsden
on August 18.


in the current itself, small-
er, calmer waves in front of
the sand bar; foam or objects
moving steadily seaward.
If you or your children
become caught in a rip cur-
rent, do nbt swim against the
current. Swim parallel to the
shore until you are out of the
current.
Rip currents are rarely
more than 30 feet wide (from
side to side). If you can't
break out of the current, float
as calmly as possible until
the current dissipates, usu-
ally just beyond the breakers.
'Then swim diagonally toward
shore until you are out of the
current. Rule No. 7: Please
do not swim in the water when
red tide is present.
Most people will know
when the algae bloom is in
the area from their watery,
itchy eyes, sneezing, and dif-
ficulty breathing. If the red
tide affects your breathing, it's
best to stay indoors in the air
conditioning.





Golf Time

During the month of June
the St. Joseph's Bay Golf and
Country Club is pleased to
offer free golf lessons to local
boys and girls ages 8-16.
Our highly skilled instruc-
tors will introduce students to
all aspects of the game includ-
ing such basics as grip, stance,
posture and swing.
Other topics will deal with
the correct full, short game,
trouble shots,, chipping and
putting.
Limited space is available,
so please register early.
For more information call
227-1751 or visit our web site
at www.sjbcc.com


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Next Movie Schedule May 25


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Specializing in Amber & Truongg
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Spa Pedicure 220 Reid Ae.,
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Walk-ins | Gift Certificates
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Chances are you are not


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R our home and business insurance probably

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represent nearly 75% of the damage caused by
natural disasters. We urge you to plug that hole
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with flood insurance from
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The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 9A


Fzfnhlizhprl 19.27 Servina Gulf countv and surrounding areas for 68 years


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What Have We REALLY Learned From Hurricanes?


By Marie Logan
Star Staff Writer
Preparation, preparation,
preparation. After the last two
hurricanes, this has become
the mantra for residents of the
Gulf Coast, especially Florida.
It's one thing if an
individual has just himself or
herself to look after.
What about families? How
do they prepare? What special
preparations do families need
to make before a disaster
strikes?
It's Hurricane Season...
Do You Know Where Your
Children Are?
You've prepared as best
you can before a hurricane is
in the vicinity.
You've reinforced your
home, purchased flood
insurance, gathered a disaster
safety kit, made evacuation
preparations for everyone,
including the pets. But wait
... you're not completely ready
yet.
What if you cannot get
in touch with your child in
school, or the child who is on
a field trip, before the storm
hits, or before the evacuation
order is given?
How will you find everyone
after the storm? Phone lines
could be down for days.
Electricity could be out for


weeks. You need a family
disaster plan, which is just
as important a component
in disaster preparation as
survival kits.
Steps for creating a
family plan for the upcoming
hurricane season:
First, discuss with the
entire family all the types
of hazards that could affect
your family. Make sure every
member knows your home's
vulnerability to storm surge,
flooding and wind damage.
Identify a safe room or
the safest area in your home
for each hurricane hazard.
In certain circumstances,
the safest areas may not be
your home, but somewhere
else, like a distant location or
public shelter.
Determine escape routes
from your home. Establish
specific places to meet if
you should need to escape
in an emergency. These
locations should be within
short distances rather than
hundreds of miles away, like a
local neighborhood restaurant
or store, a nearby street
corner.
Choose an additional
meeting location if you need
to evacuate and cannot all
leave together. Have a pre-
determined rendezvous point


at which everyone can rejoin
the family. Choose a location
within a few miles of home, so
all members can more easily
meet within a short period of
time.
*' Complete a family
communication plan. Include
contact information for
family members, work and
school, meeting locations and
emergency services.
Choose an out-of-town
contact who family members
can call to let them know
where they are, especially if
the family is separated.
Everyone in the family
should know this contact
person, and his/her phone
number and address. After a
disaster it is often easier to
make a long-distance call than
a local call from the disaster
area.
Make sure that this out-
of-town contact knows.that he
or she is the designated "focal
point," and is willing to act


in this capacity and Knows
who and how many people are
might contact him/her.
Post emergencytelephone
numbers by all your home
phones, and make sure your
children know how and when
to call 9-1-1.
Program emergency
and contact phone numbers
into all family cell phones,
especially children's 'phones,
and make sure every family
member knows how to operate
a cell phone.
Don't laugh not everyone,
especially older people, use cell
phones or know how to access
the cell phone's directory.
Make sure every family
member knows how to use
all the tools in your family
emergency supply kit, like how
to use a wrench to turn of the
gas valves at the house, or how
to shut off the main breaker in
the electrical switch box.
Make sure everyone knows
how to replace batteries in


flashlights, radios, etc.; how to
safely light lanterns, candles
or camp stoves; how to read a
compass and map.
Practice your escape
and evacuation plans before
an emergency arises.
Make sure all vehicles
to be used in the event of
an evacuation are filled with
gasoline before evacuation is
announced. Remember the gas
shortages of the last two years

during hurricane evacuation,
and plan accordingly.
Special Needs for Special
People
Additional preparations
may be necessary if you have
a family member with special
needs, like a debilitating .or
restrictive medical condition
of any kind.
Make sure you make
adequate preparations well
in advance for evacuation or
home sheltering of your special
needs family members.
Register with your county's


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emergency management
office for their assistance in
evacuation of special needs
people.
Make sure all necessary
medical supplies are well -
stocked for this person before
the disaster hits, enough
supplies to last at least three
days.
It is much better to be
prepared to exist two weeks
on your own, than to short
yourself in supplies and
expectations of help.
If your special needs family
member requires electricity for
oxygen or dialysis, make sure
you have a correctly installed
generator at home, or you are
enrolled for space at a special
needs shelter.
If you require assistance
in lifting your special needs
person, make sure you have
reliable help already lined up
before a hurricane hits.
Think of everything you
need to live three days and care
for your special needs family
member, then quadruple those
supplies and stockpile them
or know where you can go for
immediate assistance.
Preparing the Children
How do you explain a
disaster to a child? Children
very often experience extreme
stress and trauma before,
during and after any disaster,
including hurricanes, the
ensuing evacuation and the
storm itself.
Preparation beforehand
is vital for a child's ability
to survive, especially mentally,
and emotionally.
Include the children in
each step of preparation, and-
make as much of it a game as.
possible.
Let them help with the "
shopping and assembling of
-supplies, explaining to them
why you are gathering the
goods, and how each is used,:
Havean occasional_"camp-
in" in the house. Make it
a family event, and practice
living, withoutt uthlties- ard
,basic services, so everyone
will have some idea of what
to expect.
There are several gotld
websites containing material
and suggestions specificalf-
on hurricane preparation
for children, including www.,
ready.gov/kids/home.html,
.from the Department of
Homeland Security, and www.
fema.gov/kids/ready/htM,,
from the Federal Emergency
Management Administration.,
'Uason and Robin'ss
Awesome Hurricane Adventure-
(Hurricane Awarenespi
Program for Children)" is wa
helpful booklet from the
American Red Cross, as is
"Copingte with Children's-
Reactions to Hurricanes and'
Other Disasters" from FEMA'.
The U.S Department..of,
Homeland Security also has,
several helpful forms for a
family communications plan
that can be downloaded ands
printed out. Look on the
website at www.ready.gov. :
Preparing Everyone
Governor Jeb Bush's
second annual Hurricane.
Preparedness Tax Exempt
Shopping List is now in effect;
through June 1. Floridians are
scrambling to take advantage.
of the savings, and to purchase
items that have been in short
supply during the last twp
hurricane seasons. *:
Items covered under the.
tax exemption during th~e
May 21-June 1 time frame
include:
- Portable self-powered light
sources selling for $20 or
less;
- Portable self-powered radio,
two-way radio, or weather
band radio selling for $50 or
less;
- Tarpaulin or other flexible,
waterproof sheeting selling fqr
$50 or less;
- Ground anchor system qr:
tie-down kit selling for $50
or less;
Gas or diesel fuel tank
selling for $25 or less; .
- AA-cell, C-cell, D-cell, 6-volt,
or 9-volt batteries, excluding


automobile and boat batteries,
(See HURRICANE on Page 1 1A)


Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years,


IOA The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


Established 1937 Serving






Fnhli~h~~d 1937 Servina Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 HA


The Eight Steps of Hurricane Preparation


Step 1: Respect nature. Never underestimate the weather's power.
Step 2: Decide whether to go or stay. You must first decide whether to evacuate
your home or stay and ride out the storm. This decision should be a family decision
and must include such factors as:
Are you in a storm surge or flood zone?
Is your home structurally capable of withstanding hurricane force winds?
Do the openings in your home, such as the windows, sliding glass doors, and jal-
ousie doors, have shutters to keep the winds and rain
out?
Do any of your family members have special medi-
cal needs that will require help you cannot provide?
Is your home capable of providing a "livable" envi- ,,
ronment after the storm when all utilities are lost?
Step 3: Make a personal and family plan.
If you are going to evacuate: .....
Where will you go?
Will you be using a local shelter
Where is the shelter located?
What route will you drive to get there?
How long will it take to pick up everyone? .
What will you need to bring with you? (Think
three-day survival kit.)
How will you care for your pets?
What property security needs to be done?
Will you need to notify other family -
members where you will be?
If you are going to stay:
Do you have shutters for all windows
and openings?
How long will it take to put up
shutters or boards?
Is rising water an issue in your
home?
How will you cope with any family
members with special needs?
What special supplies and food will you need to have on hand?
Do you need to have any special equipment available for after the storm?
Do you have a safe place for important documents?
Should you notify any out-of-area relatives that you are staying?
Are you prepared to live without utilities and normal services for as long as two
weeks, maybe longer, after the storm?
Step 4: Prepare your property in advance. The time to begin acquiring shutters
and protection for your home is now. All openings of your home need protection.
Experience proves that a house without protected openings is at grave risk for seri-
ous damage.
Trees need to be trimmed or cut down well before any storms approach. Vehicles
left out in the open are often overturned by high winds, or blown into other buildings.
If you do not have a secure garage, locate a protected spot to park your vehicles. Under
trees is not a good choice.
Identify all loose items located outside the home, such as lawn furniture, grills, toys,
yard equipment, yard art, flower pots, etc., that should be stored inside an enclosed
structure. When picked up by high winds, these items can become deadly air-borne
projectiles.
Another danger is loose paving stone or un-cemented wall structures. These types
of materials can also become air-borne missiles.
It is always better to use mulch rather than gravel or shell to cover a driveway or
walkway, and is better to cement all stones used in building retaining walls and flower
beds.
-Examine your house to see if hurricane straps and connectors were installed to roof
tiusses, rafters and framing timbers. Houses without such protective reinforcement are
at great risk of losing roofs and walls to hurricane force winds.
Step 5: Store up to 14 days of supplies and equipment.
The last several hurricane seasons have taught everyone living along the Gulf coast


Hurricane From Page o


selling for $30 or less;
-' Non-electric food storage
cooler selling for $30 or less;
- Self-contained first-aid kit
selling for $30 or less;
Portable generator
used to provide light or
communications" or preserve
food, selling for $1,000 or less
(an increase from the $750
limit in 2005).
* New items added to the tax
exempt list for 2006 include:
- AAA-cell batteries selling
for $30 or less, cell phone
batteries selling for $60 or
less, cell phone charger selling
for $40 or less;
- Building materials, consisting
df plywood and hardware
used to secure plywood to a
structure, selling for $300 or
less.
Building supplies are
not exempt for purchase by
commercial enterprises.
As you purchase these tax-
&exempt hurricane supplies,
keep- other information in
mind. For instance:
' When purchasing battery-
powered lights and radios,
also look for combination
light-radios that are powered
by hand cranks. These are
most often available through
catalogs, especially outdoor
equipment catalogs
If considering a small
battery-powered television,
consider one that also comes
with, an adaptor that allows it
to be run from the car battery.
If you buy gas or diesel
fuel cans or tanks, make sure
you do not store them inside
the house, or in an enclosed
shed, especially one that is
not air-conditioned or well-
-ventilated.
Gas fumes can build up
and easily explode without
adequate ventilation. Same
-goes for propane canisters.
Do not store then inside the
louse or in an enclosed, non-
air-conditioned shed.


If you plan to use a
generator, make sure you have
an approved transfer switch
wired to your home's fuse box,
by a licensed electrician.
If you do not have the
transfer switch, the generator
creates very high voltage back
feed into the power lines, and


can fatally electrocute any
power line repairmen working
to restore electricity to your
home. The generator can also
cause a fire in your house.
(See Shocking The Hand That
Helps, The Star, April 27).

More Hurricane Preparedness Page 12A


to be prepared to live without utilities and basic services for two weeks or more after a
hurricane.
It may not be immediately obvious what you might need to survive during that time,
so an extremely useful exercise is to try to live just one day without utilities.
If you have children, make it a one-day "camp in" with the kids. This will make the
actual disaster survival less traumatic for children and their parents.
Also remember to fuel all vehicles before the storm hits, and to withdraw cash from
the ATM or bank, since banks will probably be closed for some time after a severe
storm.
Keep a photo ID that also shows your home address. This may be vitally
important when asking a police officer or National Guardsman for permission to
re-enter your neighborhood after a hurricane.
Step 6: Rehearse your plan. The best plan in the world is useless if no one
can remember it.
When a major storm approaches, things need to happen rapidly.
There are usually too many tasks to be accomplished by one person. Many
people will be tied up at work for some time prior to the storm's arrival.
Emergency management personnel and emergency responders will be tied up
of' during, and for several days following, any major weather event.
The only real way to ensure that everything gets done is to assign everyone
in the family a list of preparation activities, or allot a substantial amount of lead
time if you do not have anyone to help you.
Try actually putting up shutters one weekend to determine
S how long it really takes you.
-For anyone evacuating, actually practice the drive to
S\ the shelter, including stops along the way to pick up
Other family members and friends. Driving time may be
extended by hours when the real event happens, so plan
accordingly and build in lots of extra hours.
Step 7: Watch weather reports closely. Storms
and weather fronts, especially tornadoes and hur-
ricanes, can move very quickly. Hurricanes typi-
cally move at a forward speed of eight to 25 miles per
hour.
Sf This speed can advance a storm as much has 200
'; f, miles during the course of a normal work day. As a
hurricane or other storm moves closer to your area,
.{.". _.; .-- monitor the weather reports every hour.
Step 8: Take action. Good judgment and early
action are everyone's responsibility.
Many hurricanes have brushed the Florida coast or hovered offshore for days, all
within one day of landfall if their direction had changed. This does not allow adequate
time for preparation or evacuation.
When the time comes for action, do not hesitate.
Final considerations:
What is your organization's hurricane/ severe storm plan and how do you fit in?
Will you be asked to stay at work during weather emergencies?
If you are required to stay, when will you be allowed to return home, and who will
proceed with your preparations at home without you?
If you are at home, when should you report to work?
Will your family be able to cope with the storm aftermath in your absence?
If your work operation is closed down for several weeks, how will you handle the
loss of pay? Will people at your work place be laid off if the business cannot reopen for
an extended time?


BAY FORDBIOUNTSTOIWN


V.0f %A %, V .

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the "Mini-Implant Systenm"! p< ai less
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319 Williams Avenue
Port St. Joe, FL 32456


_________________________ ~ ~ ~"
-rrrr .,, T7rP,,wr' mr we'


The Sta r, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 IIA


Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years









Will You Have Access to Your Money After a Hurricane?


Just as important as gathering supplies and
reinforcing the house is making sure your banking
services and cash flow are uninterrupted after a
hurricane.
The most important thing to have in place,
according to Johanna White, vice president of
Capital City Bank, is to have payroll checks or
monthly government or retirement checks placed in
your account through direct deposit.
"Payroll and other monthly checks can all be
deposited by direct deposit, and they will go into the
system no matter what," said White. "If you have
any direct deposit, any bank can run the informa-
tion for another bank.
White cited Capital City's assistance in helping
a New Orleans bank do just that, running all the
Louisiana bank's business through Capital City so
New Orleans customers had access to their cash.


2-


rsw
N
'S.
a
A
'4
I-


1' *


Get an ATM/debit card and use it once a
month to keep it active. After 30-60 days, an inac-


tive card will be deleted from the system.
An ATM card can be used as a debit card, and
can also be used to access funds from savings
accounts, as well, if set up to do so from the outset.
Use online banking to pay bills so you do not
fall behind in payments. Online banking codes and
services also need to be used at least once a month
to keep the account active.
Online banking also allows the user to bank
while away from home, as in lengthy evacuations.
But learn how to utilize your bank's online banking
system before an emergency arises.
Get a credit card and keep it for use in emer-
gencies.
Get cash from the bank at the first indication
of an imminent approach by a hurricane. Many
banks and ATMs close well in advance of a hurri-
cane's landfall.


Get Ready, Here They Come


BACK WITH A VENIiEANCE!


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THE.'STAR


On Monday the
National Hurricane
Center issued its official
hurricane prediction for
the 2006 season.
It does not appear to
be quite as devastating as
the record-setting 2005
season, but, the center
still predicted a hectic,
above-normal tropical
storm season that could
produce between four
and six major hurricanes
in the Atlantic Ocean and
Gulf of Mexico this year.
There will be up to
16 named storms, the
center predicted, signif-
icantly fewer than last
year's record 28 storms,


which included 15 hur-
ricanes, seven of which
were major.
In the center's
detailed 2006 prediction
report, meteorologists
said water in the Atlantic
is not as warm as it was
at this stage in 2005.
Warm water is a key fuel.
for hurricane develop-
ment.
Also in peoples'
favor, the La Nina weath-
er pattern in the Pacific
has disappeared, said
Vice Admiral Conrad
Lautenbacher, admin-
istrator of the National
Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration. La Nina


could have increased the
number and intensity of
hurricanes formed in the:
Atlantic.
Last month, Colorado
State University forecast-,
ers issued a similar fore-
cast, predicting up to 17,
named storms. The fore-
cast of William Gray and
Phillip Klotzbach called
for nine hurricanes, five
of them intense.
Weather experts are:'
saying that there is a pos-:
sibility that hurricane k
could become strorgk
enough to be classified"
as a Category 6 in thek:
near future.


A result of the 2004-05 hurricane, seasons is .
an idea that links evacuees with non-disaster area
Americans willing to help. V
Four people Tmnothy Smith, George Zintel.
Janue Sims and Judd Flamm watched people
attempting to find shelter from the hurricanes. peo-
ple stranded in gridlock on evacuation routes, and
decided there had to be a better, more effective way ,
to get people out of harm's way.
The tfour men decided to change the way -",
Americans react to the news of an approaching ,,
hurricane. Instead of jumping into the family '2 < -
vehicle and blindly heading somewhere, or mov- i '.
ing the family into an overcrowded, uncomfort- .
able shelter, or staying put and risking their lives,
Amnericans now have, according to Hurricanefriends. -
coin. Another option: they can become members of .
Hurricanefriends.com, and have a safe, comfortable
place to ride out the storm.
The idea behind the website is to allow Amrericans to "buddy-up" with each
other for the purpose of evacuations. For instance, a family on the east doast of Florida..
might have a hurricane friend on the west coast of Florida.
If a storm is threatening from the Atlantic. family No. 1 would head west to the home
of family No. 2.
If a storm threatened from the Gull of Mexico, family No. 2 would head east to family,
No. I's home.
Each lamnuly could have multiple hurricane friends in various areas of the county.
Membership is free, but before being matched with a hurricane friend, members must.
submit to a low-cost cruninal background check. "Our number one concern Is for the safety-
of our members." said Zmtel.
Anyone interested in learning more. or becoming a member, can visit Hurricanefriends.
coLn or contact Hurricanefriends.com for an interview at the address below:
Hurricanefriends.com. PO. Box 7594, Lakeland, FL 33807, (863) 255-8429.


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Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years'


12A The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


PRESENTED BY THE CULF ALLIANCE FOR LOCAL ARTS






lousnal*> 1 IM IrAn C1If riniv and su r i ara for 68. year The r P


Canoe Slowly Drying Out in Tate's Hell Forest


By Dale Kingon
Times Staff Writer
The 50-foot canoe found
by local loggers, which has
sparked a tremendous
amount of local interest, has
found a temporary home in
Tate's Hell State Forest.
On May 17, foresters
from Tate's Hell, with the help
of several Florida Bureau
of Archeological Research
(.BAR) members, relocated
the canoe from the saw mill
Operated by Curtis Monroe.
The canoe will stay under
a pole barn at the Tate's
Hell forest headquarters in
Carrabelle for as long as it
takes to dry out, and longer
if there is nowhere to put it
once it dries.
David Morse, operations
administrator for the Forestry
Service in Franklin County,
and Victor Rowland, forestry
area supervisor, brought two
boom trucks and a low boy
trailer to Eastpoint to assist
in transporting the canoe
over to Tate's Hell.
"We were fortunate in
recruiting the assistance
of the Florida Division of


Forestry in moving the canoe
to a safe location where it
can slowly dry and undergo
some minimal conservation.
We are hoping to find a local
museum that can exhibit the
canoe," said Ryan Wheeler,
state archaeologist and chief
who came down for the
move.
Assistant State Attorney
Mike Schneider and Florida
Department of State
Assistant General Counsel
Steve Mathues helped with
legal details.
The crews began moving
the canoe at 10 a.m. and
had it elevated on a cradle in
Carrabelle by 2:30 p.m.
The canoe continues to
be wrapped in tarps to create
a sauna-like condition so it
can dry out slowly without
the added risk of it cracking
and disintegrating.
The canoe remains
the property of the state's
Division of Historical
Resources, which oversees
the BAR, but will most likely
be put on display in Franklin
County, Wheeler said.
Currently two groups


S- The canoe found in Apalachicola is lifted by Tate's Hell forestry
employees onto a low boy for transportation to the Tate's Hell
headquarters in Carrabelle. Photo courtesy Florida Division of
Historical Resources.

_ ________.. .


have spoken to Wheeler
about housing the canoe,
the Apalachicola National
Estuarine Research Reserve
and "a maritime group in
Apalachicola," he said.
Kevin Porter, an
archeologist from the state,
has been assigned to do
research about the canoe to
establish its purpose.
Some locals believe the
canoe is actually a "gunboat"
that helped bring timber
down the river but did not
carry passengers or cargo:
"Traveling in a gunboat
would be like trying to stand
on a glass bottle," said Frank
Segree.
The state contends the
canoe was made using metal
tools and the shape suggests
that it was a trading canoe
that plied the river sometime
between 1750 and 1850.
"Dugout canoes tend to
be very stable," said Wheeler.
"Other canoes that we have
found that are close to these
sizes were determined to be
trading canoes."
Wheeler said BAR has
been dealing with canoes
found in the state for more
than 40 years. "We are very
interested to find out what
the actual purpose of the
canoe was," he said. "Finding
it is just the beginning of the
story."
He said people start
finding canoes when the
weather is dry. More than
300 canoes have been found
and mapped in Florida since
BAR started to work with
them.
"Water levels go down
and this leaves the canoes
exposed," he said. "They
usually elicit a big response
from the community."
The BAR website, www.
flheritage.com, warns citizens
that it is, "Illegal to remove


A Bureau of Archeology employee points out the markings which identify the canoe found in
Apalachicola as having been made by using metal tools. Photo courtesy Florida Division of Historical
Resources.


or destroy artifacts on state
lands, including canoes. If
you believe you have found
a canoe, please contact.
the Division of Historical
Resources.
- "If you find a wet canoe,
it is imperative that the
canoe be kept wet; if the
canoe is already dry attempt
to wet it again. Do not
attempt to remove the canoe.
Archeologists can learn about
how the canoe was used in ,
the past from its location and
the materials it is made with,
but if the canoe is move, then
this information- becomes
more difficult to determine."
If you want to know more
about canoe artifacts visit the
BAR website or contact them
at (850) 245-6444.
"We are working on


putting information about
th-e-Apalachicola canoe on
our website," said Wheeler.
"We appreciate how excited
people are about it and their
connection with another
culture."
BAR will send its
staff down to Carrabelle
periodically to check on the
canoe and ensure that it is
being properly maintained.
ANERR Might Have
Canoe Exhibit
ANERR has expressed
an interest in housing the
canoe at its new Cat Point
facility once it opens. "I was
contacted by Mary Glowacki
from BAR about us taking
the canoe," said Roy Ogles,
in charge of the stewardship
program at ANERR. .
The Cat Point facility will


startundergoingconstruction
this fall and it is hoped that it
will be completed in one year.
"It is all up to the contractors
and the weather," said Ogles.
The ANERR staff has
already gone through
preliminary planning and
Ogles said it would be up to
them to determine whether
the canoe fits into the overall
theme of the new facility.
Ogles, who has a
penchant for old watercraft,
said he would be pleased
to see it placed at the local
facility. "We would like
to have it at the Cat Point
Facility," he said.
"The bureau would
provide us with all the
necessary information and
any materials to put on
display with the canoe."


THE PARENTS OF PROJECT GRADUATION WOULD LIKE TO EXPRESS OUR HEARTFELT

THANK YOU TO THE COMMUNITY OF PORT ST. JOE AND ALL OUR SUPPORTERS

FOR MAKING PROJECT GRADUATION A SUCCESS! WE HAVE TRIED VIGILANTLY TO

INCLUDE ALL OUR CONTRIBUTORS, BUT IF WE MISSED YOUR NAME, WE APOLOGIZE

AND WISH TO THANK YOU ALSO. WE ARE PROUD TO LIVE IN SUCH A CARING AND

GENEROUS COMMUNITY!


ANTLEY, BILL
ARD'S FLORIST KARI SUMMERS
ARNOLD, JOHN
ARVIDA JOHN HENRY
BADCOCK RICK WISE
BARNES, JERRY
BAYSIDE SAVINGS HIRAM NIX
BEACH REALTY OF CAPE SAN BLAS
BEASLY, PAUL
BENSE, ALLEN
BERNAL, ROB
BEFORE, CRAIG & SUZANNE
BOLDEN, DANNY
BOYER SIGNS
BROCKMAN, RANDALL & NANCY
BROOM, LARRY GRACE
MINISTRIES
BUZZETT, BERNIE
BUZZETT, REX
CARPET COUNTRY -KENNY PEAK
bARR, BILLY
CENTURY 21/ GULF COAST REALTY
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE PSJ
CHARISMA CHARTERS
CLASSIC COASTAL CONSTRUCTION
CLAYTON CONCRETE
CLECKLEY, JAMES
COASTAL COMMUNITY BANK
COASTAL DESIGN &
LANDSCAPING
COASTAL FOOT & ANKLE
ICOLBERT, KESLEY
COMFORTER, ANN
COOK-WHITEHEAD FORD
COSTIN DEVELOPMENT
COMPANY
CQ DEVELOPMENT ALLEN COX
CW ROBERTS CONSTRUCTION
DAILY DOCK & DIVE SHOP
DECORATIVE FLOORING


I


DiLORENZO, JOSEPH
EL GOVERNOR MOTEL
ELLEN ALLEMORE
ELLEN KOEHLE NEYES
EMERALD COAST FEDERAL CREDIT
UNION
FAISON, JIM
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH PSJ
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH PSJ
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH PSJ
FORD, JOHN
FORGOTTEN COAST COMPANY
FUZE, MAY
GAC CONTRACTORS
GANT, PAUL
GASKIN, SHARON
GERI CARE ASSISTED LIVING
GIBSON, TOM
GRIFFIN, LINDA
GT COM
GULF COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
HAMBRICK CONSTRUCTION
HAMMOND, MICHAEL
HIGHLAND VIEW BAPTIST CHURCH
JIM NORTON
JOHNSON, PATRICIA & JIMMY
JV GANDER DISTRIBUTOR, INC
KILBOURN, HELEN
KING, CHRIS
LACOUR, REBECCA
LADY J CHARTERS
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
MAGIDSON, MEL
MATCHES, JOYCE
MAY, FRANK DMD
MCFARLAND, TIM
MCLEMORE, CARMEN
MOORE, BILLY RAY- HOWARD
CREEK FIRE DEPT
MURPHY, KEN ST JOE NEWS


NETWORK
NEW BETHEL MISS. BAPT. CHURCH
NEW LIFE CHRISTIAN CENTER
NORRIS BECKY
NORTON, CHARLES & CAROLINE
OAK GROVE ASSEMBLY CHURCH
OYSTER RADIO BILL DENTON
PARKER REALTY-KATHY HOBBS
PATE, FRANK
PETERS, NATHAN
PORT CITY SHOPPING CENTER
PORT ST JOE FIRE DEPARTMENT
PREBLE-RISH, BILL KENNEDY
PREMIER CHEMICAL
PRISTINE POOLS, INC
PRISTINE PROPERTIES A.GERLACH
PRISTINE PROPERTIES VACATION
RENTALS
RAFFIELD, EUGENE & MARGIE
RAMSEY PRINTING & SUPPLY
REEVES FURNITURE
RISH, BILLY JOE
SALTMARSH, CLEVELAND, & GUND
SANBORN, MARTHA
SARNO, ROB
SCALLOP COVE
SCHEFFER, AL COSTIN
INSURANCE
SHOAF, STEPHEN
SHORELINE MEDICAL
SMITH, HARRY LEE
ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL CHURCH
ST. JOE LAND COMPANY J.
RENTFRO
ST. JOE RENT ALL
ST. JOE TIMBERLAND
D.HARRELSON
ST. JOSEPH BAY COUNTRY CLUB
ST.JOE COMMUNITY FOUNDATION
STEVE BRYANT ROOFING


STRICKLAND, STACY
SUNSET COASTAL GRILL
TAYLOR, MARLEN
THE PORT FINE WINE & SPIRITS
THE ST JOE COMPANY CLAY
SMALLWOOD
THE STAR
TRAYLOR, BILLY
TYNDALL FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
UPCHURCH, DALTON
VICKERY, BRENT
VINCENT, LEE
VISION BANK
WARREN, JERRY
WHITE, MATTHEW GT COM
WHITFIELD TIMBER
WHITEN, FRED
WILDER, TIM
WILLIAMS, BILL
YARBROUGH, DON


y


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 13A


F-zMhIi-qhed 7937 Servina Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


t







14A The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


ST.


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-. '.-'- ,'-


The St. Joe Paper Company produced a World War II era newsletter, entitled St. Joe At War, which detailed mill happenings and the
newsletter's March 1945 tribute to Lt. Howard C. Taunton, who left his job at the mill to become an Army Air Corps pilot in April of 1942.


exploits of active-duty mill workers stationed in Europe. (Right) The


War

"Received my first copy of
'St. Joe at War' this week, and
certainly appreciated it. I'm
looking forward to going back
to that old Paper Machine
some of these days. That is a
lot more thrilling to me than
dropping bombs on these


.ltc.rCla FAZR '.3.:


damn 'Krauts,'" Gaskin wrote.
Mill workers who returned
home were welcomed back in
the newsletter's pages.
Maintenance department
helper Nelson Gardner left the
mill on June 11, 1943, and
served as an infantryman in


Fro Page 1A

Lt. General Courtney Hodges'
First Army.
He witnessed the deaths
of four friends before he
was wounded in action
on November 4, 1944. He
resumed his position at the
plant a few months later.


"Nelson considers him-
self extremely lucky in being
able to return," the newsletter
reported.
Those who were not so
lucky were honored with
memorial articles that cele-
brated their service to the mill
and the country.
Mill Bids Farewell to
Fallen Son
A framed copy of the St.


tl..iroloasE61-


C lltel
wireless


Joe at War March 1945 edi-
tion hangs on the wall of Wayne
Taunton's Indian Pass home.
The newsletter features a
heartfelt tribute to Taunton's
older brother, Howard, a
mill worker and Army Air
Corps pilot who was killed
in a Regensberg, Germany air
raid.
Taunton was six years
younger than Howard, and not
permitted to run the streets
with his brother and the "big
boys" he called friends.
SFrom a distance, .Taunton
admired his brother's fierce.
intelligence and willingness
to assume the role of pro-
vider when their father, Cyrus
Cromwell Taunton, a World
War I veteran and mill worker,
passed away in October 1938.
After his father's death,
Howard Taunton joined the
mill staff as a clerk helper,


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and paid back the down pay-
ment on the' family's two- bed-
room McClellan Avenue home,
which had never adequately
accommodated the Tauntons'
five children.
"We just slept all around,"
Wayne Taunton remembered.
At the mill, Howard
Taunton expressed his inter-
est in becoming a machinist,
and was transferred to the tool
room to learn the trade.
The U.S.'s entrance in
WWII caused, him to rethink
his career goals, and ,Taunton
enlisted in the Army Air Corps
in April 1942, with the inten-
tions of becoming a pilot.
During the war years, Port
St. Joe was virtually stripped
of healthy young men.
Workers who left their
posts at the paper mill were

(See WAR on Page 15A)


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14A The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


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CSTIISHUUi1lQ7,) 1 RJUVIiy % C4J IIf tui Intuv IuantI I rounina reI'fo 68&eas Te SarPor St-JoIF'*-hurda, My25.00


In Memoriam










-" /


John Charles Gainous

John Charles Gainous was a fresh-faced Highland View kid who treated
his siblings to a movie every Saturday when he received his paycheck from
Raffield Fisheries.
He was drafted for service in the Vietnam War on September 1, 1966 and
was killed eight months later, on May 18, 1967, by mortar fire into his tent.
He was 20 years old, and the war's third Port St. Joe area victim.
To honor Gainous' service to his country, the Veterans of Foreign Wars
Post 10069 dedicated their Highland View gathering place the John C.
Gainous Post.
GainoLus is one of 37 known combat-killed veterans who once called Gulf


assured that their jobs would
be waiting for them when they
returned, and The Star news-
r paper detailed soldiers' com-
ings and goings.
S Taunton scored high
-marks on his entrance exam,
and was shuttled to pre-flight
training at Kelley Field in San
Antonio, Tex.
Flying had seemed a dis-
S tant dream to the young man
from Port St. Joe, a city that
had no airfield and little in the
way of airplane traffic.
Taunton received training
,as a P-47 pursuit pilot, and
later as a B-17 co-pilot in
Walla, Walla, Wash., where he
married his wife, Marigene, two
weeks before he was shipped
overseas in September 1943.
From his brother's let-
ters, Wayne Taunton learned
of Howard's promotion to first
lieutenant and his numerous
B-17 air raids.
When his letters stopped,
the family waited anxiously for
word.
"Back in those days,
you got a telegram from the
Western Union office in Port
St. Joe when a soldier was
missing," said Wayne Taunton.
"You always dreaded to see
'that one."
Howard Taunton had been
reported missing in action on
Feb. 22, 1944, after two sur-
vivors from the crash of the
B-17 he was piloting reported
that they had seen no other
survivors.
Official word followed in
the form of a telegram deliv-
ered by Mr. H9lliday, the
husband of the Reid Avenue
Western Union office propri-
etor.
The telegram, signed by
President Franklin Delano
Roosevelt, contained an
expression of sympathy and
few details.
" The Taunton family initial-
ly believed that Howard was
alive.
bec "We always had hope,
because almost daily a story
came out about another GI
reporting in that had been aE
prisoner of war or just out
of pocket for a long time,"
remembered Wayne Taunton.
"But as time' went on, that
hope pretty well vanished."
After months of uncertain--
ty, the official announcement
of Howard Taunton's death
came by telegram.
....' After the plane crash, he
had been buried .by French
,. soldiers, who dangled his dog
tags from a graveside cross.
\. ,- -
,2*L.. L ,. .


St. Joe at War celebrat-
ed Taunlton's distinguished
military career, and offered
a glimpse at the young man
who was once part of the mill
family.
"Howard's friendly man-
ner, his ability and his atten-
tion to his job won for him
the respect and admiration of
all his fellow employees," read
the tribute.
Howard Taunton's body
was returned to Port St. Joe
by airplane, accompanied by
two Army Air Corps officers.
He was buried in
Apalachicola, and later


Regensberg, Germany, during


F:.,n Page 14A
moved to the family's plot in
Carrabelle.
Though Wayne Taunton
had 'accepted his brother's
death long before the official
telegram arrived, his mother,
Winona,, never lost hope that
her son would return, safely
home'.
"I don't think she had
given up because she grieved
pretty genuinely when word
came -that he had been declared
dead," Wayne Taunton remem-
bered.
"For that reason, I think
that she had not given up."


.:4,


Wayne Taunton keeps his late brother Howard's pilot wings as
a memento.


No one thinks that a catastrophic injury
or accidental death will strike them
until it happens.


We have been helping families facing
tragedy since 1973. We have offices
throughout NW Florida.


On the web at Kerrigan.com



KerganEstess,Rankin,

McLeod & Thompson
ATTORNEYS AT L'AW


202 Marina Drive
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456


(850) 229-3333
The hiring of an attorney is an important decision that should not be based
solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written
information about our qualifications and experience.


County home.
This Memorial Day, The Star honors all of the


WWII

Wayne L. Langley
James N. Hayes
Basil H. Hicks
Howey Alday
James E. Black
Jim Brooks
Ralph Connell
Edgar Hagans
John C. Haves
.Jimmy Jackson
Winfred C. Jenks
Richard Jones
Harry D. Johnson


Wallace A. Joughin
Lonnie C. King
Benjamin C. Kirkland
Willie Marshall
Jesse M. Nichols
James E. Roberson
Willis V. Rowan
Carl A. Soderberg, Jr.
George M. Sandburg
Howard C. Taunton
John W. Williams
W. R. Williams

Korean War


county's fallen soldiers:

Jim Daniels, Jr.
Roy B. Evans
William M. Garrett
George W. Parrish
Kenneth W. Powers

Vietnam

Moulton L. Freeman
John C. Gainous
Calvin K. Graeser, Jr.
Fred E. Land
Clifford C. Sims
James F. Tindell
Robert H. Pilk


Two Open Houses


Saturday May 27 11:00 am to 3:00pm


Don't Miss Them, you 'l be


Bay Front Home
5451 Sandbar Drive. Port St Joe, Fl 32456
-


impressed


3 bedroom & 4.5 Baths. Fema Ins. 100' on the Bay. Garag, B
2 fireplaces and much more. $869K


Quaint Bay View Home
1309 Monument Ave. Port St Joe, Fl.


4 bedroom & 2 baths. Great location. Fireplace, carport, large
kitchen, new roof and AC. Must see. $439K


Eli Duarte, Realtor
www.eliduarte.com
I do more to realize your real estate goals

Cell: 850-227-5152 | | Boardwalk Realty
roll Free: 877-512-9366, OF NORTHWEST FLORIDA, INC


Ext. 107


1252 Cape San Bias Road Cape San Bias


,....-


Lt. Howard C. Taunton, a B-17 pilot, was killed in an air raid in
WWII.


War


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 ISA


Established 1937 Servina Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


r


AIL






1Im f flu.altnr Full 01. jov F hrdy v2. 06Etbihd13 erigGl ony n uronigaesfr6 er


IGraduates

J.. ae LaDawn Ashabranner,
Candace Nicole Branch,
Jared Alan Cassady, Gekeela
Lashanda Sade' Clemmons,
Stephen Kyle Dykes, Latasha
Michelle Fennell, Anthony
Robert Heathcock, Katie
Cheyenne Hoffman, George
Carter Kelley, Matthew Daniel
Kemp, Alison Brooke Kennedy,
Amy Nicole Kennedy, Henry
Mitchell Kirby;
Ashton Jerrod Larry,
i.- Brooke Cynthia Mathes,
Victoria Marie McCall, Anna
Leigh McFarland, Jessica
Michelle, Mock, Courtney
" -Marie Mork, Corinna Fawn
.Owens, Telisa Channel
Register, Trey Barrett Ropelis,
Rebecca Renee Schell, Thomas
Lee Ward, Jr., Andrew Gary
White.
Graduates
Shannon Adkins,
Channing Lei Beard, Ronald
Willis Bellew, Jr., Trent Alan
-Bondy, Canda Joy Borden,
,-Corey Ravon Bowers, Jordan
Colby Brock, Bridget Denise
Bryan, Eunece Tamonica
Bryant, Sara Michelle Clayton,


Terrance Dawon Dawson;
Krista Ann Everett,
Johnathan Michael Floyd,
Daniel Thomas Garcia,
Savanna LynnEzell Garth,
Robert Steven Gay, Michael
O'Shea Griffin II, Sidney
Roosevelt Harris, Jr., Stephen
Mitchell Hopper, Cherish
Megan Jacobs, Joshua Edward
Jenkins, Jr.;


' From Page 1A


Quentin Artez Jenkins,
Cecilia Danielle Maxwell,
Nina Darlein Mdcntire, Erika
Nicole McNair, Kelly Elonzo
Miller, Christine Elizabeth
Mings, Deandra Dawn Mohr,
Jason Robert Parke, Tavia
Cojean Register, Brandon Troy
Weeks, Daniel Thomas Welch,-
Edmond Turner Young.
Wewahitchka High School
High Honor Graduates
Justin Andrew Barnes,
Samantha Diane Burns,
William Thomas Chason,
Philip Matthew Dorman,
Jessica Lauren Jones (vale-
dictorian), Shane Wessley
McDonald, Alison Hali Price
(salutatorian), Heather Lynn
Simmons, Jennifer Lynn
Wigglesworth.
Honor Graduates
Kayla Danielle Bailey,
Grady Morris Goodwin, III,
Cody Lee Harden, Brian
Joseph Kerrigan, Courtney
Erin McMillion, Justin Jerome
Suber, Michael Joseph Weeks,
Megan Michelle Whitfield.
Graduates
James Michael Bailey,


Sean Chaston Bailey, Edwin
Tyril Baxley, Kory Erica
Bidwell, Tyler Anderson
Bowles, Jacob Ryan Branch
Carr, David Dwayne Edwards,
Jr., Shanetta Fisher, Shavetta
Fisher, Sean Christopher
Haney, Diamond Melissa
Heffington;
Benjamin Fielder Holley,
Sarah Ruth House, Random


Matthew Jackson, Randy Lee
Jackson, Johnny Lee Jones,
Jr., Jacob Cody Jordan,
Beverly Ann Monk, Cecily
Inez Myers, Trannon Lamond
Myers, Logan Dewayne Pippin,
Marisa LaDawn Reed, Michael
Charles Riley, Crystal Teresa
Vertrees, Andrea Delores
Wimberly.
Scholarships
Port St. Joe High School
Linda Lewis Wright
Teacher Scholarship, Jenna
Chesser; Kiwanis Academics,
Elizabeth Gibson (math),
Jeremy Couch (English), Tom
Boone (Social Studies), Kelly
Geoghagan (Science), Tom
Boone (Outstanding boy),
Elizabeth Gibson (Outstanding
girl); Arizona Chemical Science
Award, $750, Elizabeth
Gibson (high science); Marilyn
Witten Scholarships, $1,000,
Sidney Harris and Andrew
Furr (selected by outside com-
mittee);
Gold Card Awards, $200
each to highest GPA in that
area, Jeremy Couch (English
101), Tom Boone (Calculus),
Elizabeth Gibson (Spanish),
Kelly Geoghagan (Physics),
(Gloria Ramsey Award of $300
to Elizabeth Gibson and $350
Salutatorian Award to Kelly
Geoghagan); Shelly Coldeway
Memorial Scholarship (well-
rounded female student with
high aptitude in science and
math), $500, Kelly Geoghagan.;
Tom Coldeway Memorial
Scholarship (well-rounded
male student with high apti-
tude in math and science),
$500, Tom Boone;
George Tapper (top numer-
ic GPA), $1,000, Elizabeth
Gibson; Billy Tapper, $390,
Anna McFarland (white stu-
dent), Ash Parker (black stu-
dent); Emerald Coast Credit
Union, $500, Jessie Weimorts;
Rotary ($1,000 for up to four
years, awarded through appli-
cation process), Michelle
Perrin; Kiwanis, $1,000,
Henry Kirby; Walter Wilder
Scholarship ($1,000 a year
for up to two years), Anna
McFarland; Gulf Coast Honors
(two years tuition), Brittany
Kropp, JeremyCouch, Kayleigh
Lewis, Michelle Perrin;
Gulf Coast Leadership


(one year tuition), Eunece
Bryant, Andrew Furr, Lindsey
Dimitrijevich, Candace
Branch, Nicole Ford; Long
Avenue Baptist Church, $500,
Kelly Geoghagan; Zedoc
Baxter Memorial Scholarship
and Taylor Scholarship, $500,
Michelle Perrin;
Oliver and Laura Taylor
Scholarship, $200, Andrew
Furr; Junior Service League,
$500, Michelle Perrin, $100
Elizabeth Gibson (Legacy
Award); Highland View Fire
Department, $500, Becky
Schell; White City Fired
Department and Carl Fox
(for Marilyn Funderburk
and Frazier Hardy), Jae
Ashabranner and Elizabeth
Kilbourn; Junior Beta Club,
$500, Emily Raffield; Dixie
Youth Softball Scholarship,
$500, Victoria McCall; GCEA,
$300, Haley Watford; C.
Leonard Belin Lions Club,
$500, Jordan Todd; City-
Wide Missionary Society
Scholarship, $500, Carmen
Hill;
GTCom Scholarship,
$1,000, Haley Watford; Jay
Rish-Century Business
Scholarship, $1,000, Ashton
Larry; Workforce Incentives,
$300, Carmen Hill, Erika
McNair and Daniel Welch;
Judge Bob Moore Memorial
Scholarship, $500, Carmen
Hill; Jimmy and Susan Wilder
Scholarship, Meagan Bottkol,
Allison Kennedy, Becky Schell
and Katie Hoffman; J. Lamar
Faison Scholarship, $500,
Emily Raffield; Oak Grove
Assembly of God Veterans
Scholarship, $600, Andy
White; Coastal Community
Bank (four $250 scholar-
ships), Samantha Plessinger,
Jordan Todd, Alisha Chavous
and Teri Strain; George Duren
Family NJROTC. Scholarship,
Trey Ropelis;
VFW Post No. 10069,
NJROTC Leadership, $500,
Tom Boone; Methodist Church
Care Closet, $1,000, Brooke
Mathes; TCP Scholarship
(one year tuition to Gulf
Coast Community College),
Tavia Register; Franklin/Gulf
Retired Teachers Association
Scholarship, Zac Norris;
Benjamin Roy Gibson Family
Scholarship, Zac Norris; The
Star Scholarship, $250, Emily
Raffield; Delta Kappa Gamma,
$500, Haley Watford; Pam
Nobles Dance Studio, $1,000,
Elizabeth Kilbourn; Port St.
Joe Masonic Lodge No. 111
Scholarship, Jordan Todd;
Challenge Scholarship, Daniel
Welch.
Wewahitchka High School
Justin Andrew Barnes:
African-American Collegiate
Scholarship $450, National
Honor Society Scholarship -
$20, GT Corn $1,000, Cleckley
Enterprises Scholarship -
$800, Wal-mart Scholarship
$1,000, Citadel Scholarships
$13,894, Gator Boosters'
Scholarship $100, Luke and
Leola Taunton Scholarship .-
$2,000. Kory Erica Bidwell:
Jimmy and Susan Wilder
Scholarship $1,400.
Samantha Diane Burns: Gulf
County Road Department
Employees' Scholarship -
$500.,
William Thomas Chason:


Gulf Coast Work Force -
$300, Cleckley Enterprises
Scholarship $800, National
Honor Society Scholarship
- $20, Bateman-Wooten
Scholarship $250, Jimmy
and Susan Wilder Scholarship
- $1,400, Gator Boosters'
Scholarship $250. Philip
Matthew Dorman: Jimmy and
Susan Wilder Scholarship
- $1,400, National Honor
Society $20, Gator Boosters',
Scholarship $100. David
Dwayne Edwards, Jr.:
African-American Collegiate
Scholarship $350, Geraldine
Williams Scholarship $500,
Luke and Leola Taunton
Scholarship $2,000, H &
H Career Choice Scholarship
- $250.
Shanetta Fisher:
African-American collegiate
Scholarship $350. Shavetta
Fisher: African-American
'Collegiate Scholarship -, $350.
Grady Morris Goodwin, III:
African-American Collegiate
Scholarship $400, Gulf
Coast Community College
Leadership -Scholarship -
$1,400, Gulf County Junior
Service League Membership
$100, Gulf County Junior
Service League $1,000, GT
Comn $1,000, Gulf Coast Work
Force $300, Bateman-Wooten
Scholarship $300, Gator
Boosters' Scholarship $100,
Timmy Strange Scholarship
$2,000. Cody Lee Harden:
Luke and Leola Taunton
Scholarship $2,000, Jimmy
and Susan Wilder Scholarship
$1,400.
Benjamin Fielder Holley:
Star Publications: They Star
and The Times Scholarship -
$200, Jimmy and Susan Wilder
Scholarship $1,400. Sarah
'Ruth House: African-American
Collegiate Scholarship '-
$350. Jessica Laureni Jones:
DAR Scholarship $50,
Bateman-Wooten Scholarship
- .,$250, NationaL :Honor
Society Scholarhip $20,
FSU Scholarship S1,700.
Johnny Lee Jones, Jr.:
African-American Collegiate
Scholarship $350.
Jacob Cody Jordan: Gulf
Coast Community College
Leadership Scholarship -
$1,400, GCEA Scholarship
$300, Luke and Leola
Taunton Scholarship $2,000,
Forgotten Coast Builders
Scholarship $1,000, Emerald
Coast Federal Credit Union -
$500. Brian Joseph Kerrigan:
Gator Boosters' Scholarship
$100, Jimmy and Susan
Wilder Scholarship $1,400.
Shane Wessley McDonald:


TAKE YOUR PICK


APY*





6 MONTH CD


APY*


3 %


13 MONTH CD
&


ALTHA 25463 NORTH MAIN STREET 850-762-3417
APALACHICOLA 58 4TH STREET 850-653-9828
BLOUNTSTOWN 20455 CENTRAL AVE. WEST 850-674-5900
BRISTOL 10956 NW STATE ROAD 20 850-643-2221
CARRABELLE 912 NORTHWEST AVENUE A 850-697-5626
MEXICO BEACH 1202 HIGHWAY 98 850-648-5060
PORT ST. JOE 418 CECIL G. COSTIN SR. BLVD. 850-227-1416






SUPERIOR
W BANKING MORTGAGE INVESTMENTS



.Ni Member FDIC www.superiorbank.com

'APY is Annual Percentage Yield. APYs are accurate as of 5/21/06 and are subject to change at any time without notice. For the 6 and
13 month CD, the minimum balance to obtain the stated APY is $500 and will require a checking or NOW account such as Superior's
,Free Checking or Treasury Checking accounts. Substantial penalty for early withdrawal.


Please visit The Star &


The Times at:


www.starfl.com


www.apalachtimes.com

Also visit our affiliated panhandle

resource guide at: ....Ri-


www.emeraldcoast.com


'i/7-y7r r"- --r 1f'7t r"r- i ir'" it-% 'I
Advertising is now available on all our websites.

For more information call Katie at 596-71 79

Here are a few business now advertising
-_ ... ... __. -- I


Cape San Bias
Realty, Inc.


WIth us online.


Fcoastal I

^ Gulf I


Coast Realty, Inc.


Stella Tillman Scholarship
- $800, City of Wewahitchka
Employees' Club Scholarship
- 8500. Jimmy and Susan
Wilder Scholarship $1,400.
Courtney Erin McMillion: H &
H Career Choice Scholarship
- $250, City of Wewahitchka
Employees' Club Scholarship
- $500, Wewahitchka Search
& Rescue $500, Methodist
Care Closet $1,000, Harold
Auto Parts Leadership Award
- $250.
Beverly Ann Monk:
Wewahitchka Search and
Rescue $500. Cecily Inez
Myers: African-American
Collegiate Scholarship $350,
Gulf Coast Community College
Leadership Scholarship -
$1,400, Cleckley Enterprises
Scholarship $800.
Trannon Lamond Myers:
African-American .Collegiate
Scholarship $350. Alison
Hali Price: VFW & Ladies
Auxiliary $1,000, Arizona
Chemical $1,000, Gulf
Coast .Community College
Honors Scholarship $2,400,
Tupelo Lodge Scholarship -
$500, National Honor Society
Scholarship $20, Oscar
Redd Memorial Scholarship
.-$1,000.
Marisa LaDawn Reed:
African-American Collegiate
Scholarship $350. Michael
Charles Riley: African-
American Collegiate
Scholarship $350. Heather
Lynn Simmons: City of
Wewahitchka Employees'
Club Scholarship $500,
Wewahitchka Search and
Rescue $500, National Honor
Society Scholarship 820.
Gator Boosters' Scholarship
- $250, Walter Wilder
Scholarship $1,400, Jimmy
and Susan Wilder Scholarship
-.$1,400.
Ji.Jutin Jerome Spber:
Gulf Coast Work Force:
$300, US Army College Fund:
S37.0007 Crystal Teresa
Vertrees: African-Anmerican
Collegiate Scholarship -
$350. Michael Joseph Weeks:
Frank and Violet Graidd&
Memorial Scholarship $500,
Gator Boosters' Scholarship
- $100, Cleckley Enterprises
Scholarship $800. Megan
Michelle Whitfield: National
Honor Society Scholarship
- $20, Jimmy and. Susan
Wilder Scholarship .- $1,400.
Jennifer Lynn Wigglesworth:
Wewahitchka Woman's Club -
$1,000, City of ,Wewahitchka
Employees' Club Scholarship -
$500, National Honor Society
$20.


Established 7 93 7 Serving Gulf county. and surrounding areas for 68 years


16A The Star, Porf St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


EVil 1 I I V[ II .......... / .. ........ ][ .... ] ----[ ....


.9-F "RN. v




Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


OF THE 1^ -

Is your pet cute? Stylish? T
Have an attitude? Smart?
Enter your pet in our contest and let our readers decide who's the "Pet of the Year!"


H Send in a clear, sharp color photo of your living pet. Get creative and have fun!
Complete and return entry form along with $15 entry fee to: Pet of the Year Contest, PO. Box 1356, Panama City,
FL, 32402. You may enter online www.starfl.com or www.apalachtimes.com Look for the Pet of the Year icon and
instructions. Drop off form, photo and entry fee at our business offices The Star, 135 Hwy. 98, Port St. Joe.
The- Times -_129 Commerce Street, Apalachicola. You may enter as many pets as you wish, but only one pet per
entry. Photos will NOT be returned Please don'tsubmit your only copy.
Deadline for all entries is May 25, 2006 by 2 p.m. (CST)
Three rounds of public voting will run from June 1 through July 10. Each vote is just a 50o Newspaper In Education
donation and you can vote as many times as you'd like. Don't forget to tell your family and friends to vote!
4 The winner will be featured in The News Herald, The Star and The Times Thursday July 20t1, and receive a fabulous
gift package as will the top four runner-ups. In addition, the Top 12 vote getters will each receive a photos hoot
to be featured on an individual month page of a 2007 Pet Calendar, The Top 25 finalists' entry photos will be
featured on a "Best of the Best" page in the calendar.



Please clearly print all information.
I Pet's Name Type/Breed
i One sentence/comment about your pet
l Owner's name
I Owner's address
I City State Zip I
I Phone Email
ENTRY DEADLINE THURSDAY MAY 25, 2006 by 2 p.m. CST. $15 Entry Fee must accompany this form. Make checks
Payable to: The Star or The Times. Submit one form per entry. Photos will NOT be returned!


By submitting content, you grant Freedom Communications a royalty-free, perpetual, irrevocable, exclusive right to use, publish or derive revenue from your submission.
mm---. ---m-.m-m-.m-mm.---m.-m- mm-.-- .=--.m -mm. -. ,m._m ,mm ~ m m .
PANAMA CITY
TED IEIeIHE -STAR
E- ==m==--a=


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 17A





18A The Star, Pod SI. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


Festival Goers Rid Bay of Trash


By Despina Williams
Star Staff Writer
The 29 mostly local
volunteers who participated
in the fourth annual St.
Joseph Bay Cleanup and
Kayak Festival on May 13
summed up their day with
one resounding comment.
"There's not much trash
out there."
"We kind of had mixed
emotions about that," laughed
Debbie VanVleet, owner of
Happy Ours Kayak & Canoe
Outpost, which shared
sponsorship duties with the
Gulf County Chamber of
Commerce.
VanVleet was pleased
that previous cleanup
served to rid the bay of
troublesome debris, but
regretted that participants
did not feel a greater sense of
accomplishment.
At the final weigh-in,
participants collected a total
of 767.8 pounds of trash,
down from 900 pounds last
illlm~tl. it 1 .l


year.
A host of unusual items
were culled from the trash pile,
including a fire extinguisher,
a toilet seat, a shotgun shell,
a computer circuit board
and what VanVleet termed a
"weird iron blob."
Jim Froning took home
a $100 alligator tour for
four by finding the strangest
piece of trash a homemade
contraption with three
inverted funnels attached to
the bottom of a five-gallon
bucket, which was attached
to a square of wood.
VanVleet has not yet
identified the contraption,
and welcomes help in solving
the mystery.
Ray McCollough earned a
rod and reel combo from Half
Hitch Tackle by collecting the
most trash (160.6 pounds),
and Ben Welch, the leader
of Boy Scout Troop 47 won
a kids kayak valued at over
$400.
Ten of Welch's troop


members volunteered for the
cleanup, and were thrilled to
take home the kayak.
"I've talked to them since
and they've really enjoyed
using it," said VanVleet.
The troops also took
home $100 in surplus funds
to use for gas money on their
field trip to Canada, and
festival organizers donated
an additional $150 to the
Friends of St. Joseph State
Park.
As with previous
cleanup, trash collection
was not the only order of the
day. Participants competed
in kayak races, with
Adam Hodges winning the
children's race, Preston Russ
earning the men's single title
and Carla and Alley Hodge
taking first in the tandem
competition.
VanVleet expressed her
thanks to all the event's
sponsors and the Chamber
of Commerce for its efforts as
co-chair.


has Extended their


through


Day


Now through Monday, May 29




30%o


through


St. Joseph Bay Cleanup and Kayak Festival volunteers showcase some of the 767.8 pounds of trash
they removed from the bay.


50%


Boy Scout Troop 47 leader Ben Welch won the grand prize drawing, a kids Kea kayak valued at
over 5400.


Everything in the Store




FULL LI/YE OA



HONE ACCeffORIef



LAMPf


a,$\
/3d4


4(0


ARTWORK



FURNITURE





S414 Reid Avenue,
Port St. Joe, Florida
Open Monday-Friday 10:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Saturday 10:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
850-227-1522


Ray McCollough, right, took home the prize for the most trash collected by an individual (160.6
pounds). At left, Bill Mansey of Half Hitch Tackle served as the event's official weigh-in master.
_,- .- ". -'-_- -.':_ :.'- .. .- .-.; _:-_= _--


Off


Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


18A The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


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1 Ol7 tawisne ,,/ ii ivinrr n criea for^t 68/ years The Star, Por St. oe, F Thurs y Ma 2


I rcw-d 'o.'vr0% ri rir-ridi lthe 14-' rmIu J lupe'-L''F,:ztv. A or L.I-iheF'1L i
We I -. 1-1[i -. 1.,r 11 3 1 t- d r- -..-t-,r1i -r-i -j.r r, irri."
- -L up T IrOLIlir'Li i
tilt r'ddld gd1 I ul- rin..'R an I hit Iirn div itIljand .1J121r Nh .i. u crairtt-d
Ltr lll-~ud EjLIIri -*' I* rm K l id pack--r-.s
bid, rode- horics anrd m rineledin rth- [j-rt I fl w7 *And i-IultIot he m i- r N1 n iA of


501 onuentAvene@Hw. 84

0 '0' S(778


No More Towing.


Park It Here


Under The Bridge

Boat & RV Owners can enjoy Security and Convenience for an affordable price with
,..Raffield Fisheries New 24 Hour Access Secured Fence Indoor & Outdoor Storage Facilities'.

Oer28.000 sq. ft A


Outdoor Storage Rates
(R%'s & Boats)
S3.00 per ft. a month


u :%Sprinkler
Indoor Storage
(Boats on Trailer Onla.)
S7.00 per ft. a month
Boat Length Onl.I


Utility Trailers &
Boat Trailers only
850 per month Outside


Please Call Mike (850) 227-3357
Ask About One Month Free Storage
Located under the bridge in Highland View next to Port St. Joe
& only minutes from St. Joseph Bay boat ramp


1624 Grouper Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
eugene@raffieldfisheries.com


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 IB


Pcfnlilizhpr4 19.3 7 .13prvina Gulf countv and surroundinq areas for 68 years


t






2R TheStr.Ior -ItJo, LIhusda,,ay25 206Estblshd,93 *Serin1Glfcontyan-srrunin-arasfo-6-yar


Wiley/Duke To Wed The Butler Production

I Company Announces The

2006 Butler Baby Boy


Rev. and Mrs. James E. .Wiley and Rev. and Mrs. W.Wayne
Duke announce the upcoming marriage of their children Kayla
Marie Whiley and Micah Joel Duke. The wedding ceremony will
be held on Saturday, June 3rd at Oak Grove Assembly of God at
5 p.m. All family and friends are invited to attend.


j Performance

PAINTING
OF GULF COUNTY, INC.

Licensed and Insured *
Residential, New or Existing, Small Commercial

"Big jobs or small jobs."
"Let us bring your home to life."


OWNER: Paul Rushing
Mobile: 850-227-5910
Office: 850-827-1888


Lots of References
FREE ESTIMATES


` Coastal





110 Barrier Dunes
Cape San Bias, FL


www.CoastalRealtylnfo.c'om


-- '. .. -





!st Tier Lot "X" Flood Zone, Beautiful lot located
on Cape San Blas with unobstructed views of the
'blue gulf waters. Lot has deeded beach and bay ac-
cess $639,500 MLS #110583










2 BR/2 BA Townhome 1
nicely burnished and in
ricane shutters, additional
deck, new carpet, GREA
$399,000 MLS #108483


Rilan Russell, Model Number Two. Rhett Butler. Designer
and Chief Engineer. Brittnie Butler. Production Manager. Dr.
-Jac kson. Technical Assistant. Model released: May 8. 2006.
5:52 a.m.., weight: 8 lbs.. 1 : oz. Bay Medical Hospital. Panama
City. FL. 1Tvo Lung Power.. Free Squealing...Streamline Body...
Continuous Bawl Bearing...Economical Feed...Water Cooled
Exhaust...Changeable Seat Covers...The management assures
the public there will be no new models the balance 'of the year.
"When Better Babies are Built the Butlers will Build Them"


Breman-Williams to Wed


Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey
R. Breman of Wewahitchka
are pleased to announce the
engagement and forthcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Jessica Jennine, to Ernest
Williams, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Williams, Sr., of
Wewahitchka.
The bride-elect is a 2003
graduate of Wewahitchka
High School and is a 2006
graduate of Gulf Coast
Community College. She is
finishing her Elementary
Education Degree at Florida
State University.
Her, fiance Is a 2001


graduate of Wewahitchka High
School and attended Yuba
Junior College in California
on a football scholarship.
Currently he is running the
family business, "Big E's"
Trucking.
Their wedding ceremony
will take place at Glad Tidings
Assembly of God Church on
Saturday. June 10, 2006, in
Wewahitchka.
A reception will follow at
the Wewahitchka Elementary
School Commons area. All
friends and family are invited
to attend.
The couple will,
honeymoon on a seven-
day cruise to the Western
Caribbean.


S.





3 BR/3.5 townhome located in exclusive Barriers,
. gated beach community with 3 beach accesses, swim-
ming pools, tennis courts and playground. This unit
has many extras including additional storage room,
enclosed shower stall,.hurricane shutters and built in
deck. $399,700.00 MLS #110874


ocated in Barrier Dunes,
excellent condition, hur-
1 storage room, additional
T BUY for the location!


Volunteering Offers Teens

Rewarding Summer


Experience
Covenant Hospice Hosts Teen
Volunteer Workshop
Are you a teenager looking
for a special way to spend your
summer? Covenant Hospice is
seeking teen volunteers who
are interested in making a
difference in their community.
High school students are
invited to attend a free
Volunteer Training Workshop
on Friday, June 16, from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Covenant
Hospice Education Center,
located at 107 West 19th Street
in Panama City.
The training workshop
prepares teens (grades 9 12)
to volunteer with hospice in
many areas, including patient
companionship, nursing home
visits, life reviews, office work,
fundraising events and running
errands. The workshop also
provides information on the
Faith in Action program, which
enables volunteers to assist
non-hospice patients who need
support in the community.
Teen Volunteering...
Can satisfy school and
scholarship programs that
require students to perform
community service hours.


Enhances a resume
and college or scholarship
applications.
Increases leadership and
communication skills.
Fills their time with
positive, constructive
activities.
Gives insight into the
lives of others and teaches
valuable life lessons.
"Volunteering is a great
way for teens to meet new
friends, help others and learn
about careers in healthcare,"
said Shelley Frazier, volunteer
manager for Covenant
Hospice.
Covenant Hospice is a non-
profit organization dedicated
to caring for patients and their
loved ones during times of life-
limiting illnesses, regardless of
their ability to pay. To register
or to learn more information,
call Shelley Frazier or Kristin
Brown, at 850-785-3040 or
toll-free at 866-785-3040.
COST: Free Breakfast
and Lunch provided!
CONTACT: Contact Shelley
Frazier or Kristin Brown at
850-785-3040, or toll free
866-785-3040.


Covenant Hospice Hires

New Clinical Manager

Covenant Hospice recently
hired, Leslie Brown, Registered
Nurse, as a Clinical Manager.
Brown is one of two Clinical
Managers who provide overall
supervision of interdisciplinary
staff caring for terminally ill
patients. Before coming to p
Covenant Hospice, Brown
worked for 12 years in long-
term patient care. Most
recently, she worked as Director
of Nursing for the past 8 years
for a rehabilitation facility.


Malia's Hula,. School


begins classes
Last Thursday, May 18t, was the first day of registration
and the beginning of hula classes at Frank Pate Park.
Although hula practice was scheduled at the same time as
the fifth grade graduation, "We were pleased at the number of
girls who signed up and attended our class" said Lisa Faipea.
"We have alot of new girls this year but we have some from
last year and I am thrilled to see that they are committed to
continue with uis".
I have a few people asking it their child can start after the
first class and that is fine. We welcome students at any time.
The first couple of classes begin with simple hula songs and
are easy to learn. Malia Faipea, one of the hula instructors
has been out of town and will be at our next class on May
25 at 5:30. Classes will be held at Frank Pate Park each
Thursday until further notice.


* Harvest low-vigor
stands and replant.
* Plant species right
for the soil and site.


5 BR/ 5 BA Gulffront Home located on the white Charming cottage located on a beautiful wooded
sugar sands of Cape San Bias. Enjoy panoramic lot in a well established neighborhood in Port St.
Views of the blue-green waters of the Gulf as well Joe! All new appliances and completely renovated
:as magnificent sunsets! Home includes swimming in 2004! $214,000 MLS #111660
pool, furnished deck, custom cabinets w/granite,
and tile flooring. Great rental history! $1,289,400
. MLS #200375


PREVENT



Southern i ne!il BeII


A message from the Florida Department
of Agriculture and Consumer Services,
Division of Forestry, the University of
Florida/IFAS, and the USDA Forest Service.


* ~ --.-.,.r,-.- -. r --7--t,,''wk-- A


Debbe Wibberg,

Realtor


850-227-3200

800-713-9695


ASfS^
'Si.-U.'ss^ssh


Help prevent damage from bark beetles,
diseases, and wildfire through practices
that promote healthy pines.
* Thin dense pine stands. Use prescribed fire.


* Control understory
plant competition.
* Minimize tree wounds
during harvests.


Established 7937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


2B The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


4







L~bnhIshd13 eriaGl out n uroniqaes o 8yas h tr or t oFL Tu aIMa 5 06 3


Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative Board of Trustees Elects Officers


SOUTHPORT, Fla., May
17, 2006 Gulf Coast Electric
Cooperative's Board of


Trustees elected new officers
at its regular monthly meet-
ing Tuesday, May 16 at the
St. "


Southport district office.
New officers are as fol-
lows: E. P Fuqua, President;


Rupert Brown, Vice-President;
L. L. Lanier, Secretary; and
Eddie Jones, Treasurer.


Gulf Coast Electric
Cooperative is part of the
Touchstone Energy@ national
alliance of local, consumer-
owned electric cooperatives
providing high standards of
service to customers large and
small. GCEC serves approxi-


mately 20,000 consumers in:
Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Jackson,.
Walton and Washington coun-.
ties and in the municipalities'
of Wewahitchka, Ebro, White
City, Lynn Haven, Fountain
and Southport.


President E. P. Fuqua


We are still here!
Come Join Us!!!
Port St. Joe Waterfronts
Florida Partnership Program
is really busy now. Grant
money is coming in and we are
starting some great projects
here in Port St. Joe.
If you have been or would
like to be involved in revital-
izing the waterfronts here in
Port St. Joe, please join us at a
public meeting. All ideas and
volunteers are welcome.
Date: May 30, 2006
Time: Noon
Place: Port St. Joe Fire
House
If you have questions
or comments please call
Carol McLeod at 850-340-
1539 or email- ciincleod.
waterfronts@yahoo.con-i

Democratic-Executive

Committee Meeting

The Democratic Executive
Committee of Gulf Coun tv will
meet Thursday, May 25. 2006
at 6:30 p.m. ET. The meeting
will be held at the Gulf Countv
Library. The Library is located
at 110 Library Drive in Port St.
Joe and is right by the court-
house.
We encourage all commit-
tee members to attend. We
would like to encourage all
interested Democrats and
Democratic county officials to
attend.
Anyone interested in serv-
ing on the D.E.C. in the com-
ing year is especially encour-
aged to attend.
This is an important elec-
tion year.




0 HAGUE
o uality W14ater -
Since 1960
Panama City- 850-763-7778
Toll Free- 866-473-9999

Change Bad Watpr
Into
High Quality Water
-Pemoes-.
Iron Sulfur Hardness
Chlorine ,Bad Taste
Bacterial Control
Bad Odor
Don't buy without a
quote from us. We will
save you lots of money.
Water Solutions
At A Fraction Of The
High Priced Dealers
Call For A Water Test And
Water Filter Information
No Charge For This Service
See How Much $
You Can Save
'. Yof r-
i-Its -..
S"wa~er


Vice-President Rupert Brown Secretary L. L. Lanier


Treasurer Eddie Jones


Student Leaders Tackle Leadership And Service
obyNorth. n :: 92.':-: School .. For Seminar In T .


Ninety-two high school
sophomores will be in town
May 25- 28, 2006 to discuss
leadership and service at the
annual Hugh O'Brian Youth
Leadership (HOBY) Seminar.
HOBY North Florida is
excited to welcome students
from high schools as far
south as Ocala, extending to
Florida's northern border and
from Jacksonville to the pan-
handle. Each student has been
selected by their high school
to represent their school at
the three day event. Students
will engage in panels on busi-
ness, media and service and


complete a service clean up at
"The Res," a recreational park
for students at Florida State
University.
HOBY brings together
outstanding student leaders,
community activists, business
executives and volunteers to
ignite a dialogue about leader-
ship, service and the future of
the world.
HOBY was founded in
1958 by Hugh O'Brian, the
famed Hollywood actor known
as Wyatt Earp. HOBY strives
to teach students HOW to
think, not WHAT to think.
Inspired by the words and life


of Dr. Albert Schweitzer, HOBY
believes that students have the
power to shape the world for
the better.
"Whenever I feel worried
about the future of the world,"
said Laura Beth Johnson,
Co-Chair of the HOBY North
Florida Seminar, "I come back
to these students and realize
that the future is bright and
filled with promise."
For more information
about HOBY North Florida,
please log on to www.north-
floridahoby.org or call (352)
870-3563.


on a job well done,
Jenna.
You have perservered
and you have
earned your
accomplishments'
through hard work
and honesty. We
celebrate your High
School graduation
and your bright
Love,, future.

Mama & Robert










--


U
...lJ w dj~gjj


Take Control With The Leader I
WO
'_ -:,-, .ttt W ;;=--: -., ,, .. ..


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thui.;day, May 25, 2006 3B


Established 7 93 7 Servinq Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


POR, o
%No$






4B The Star. Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


tI~ ~QIL~U~


FCAT scores are

now available

online.
Go to www.fcatparentnet-
work.comrn
You were mailed your login
ID and password in April. If
you cannot locate that infor-
mation, please call Cindy Belin
at 227-3211.
Remember, beginning June
1, come by the school Monday
through Thursday from 7:30
- 3:30 to pick up your child's
report card and complete the
Gulf County Scholarship tally
sheet.
Have a great summer and
encourage your child to read,
read, read!



Awards Day

Our Awards Day will be
held on Monday, May 22 at
8:30 in the gym. 6th graders
will receive awards beginning
at 8:30. 7th and 8th graders
will receive awards beginning
at 8:50. Parents are invited to
attend.


newbalanc S


SPORTS


News Column
Faith Christian School


Thursday morning at 9:00
A.M., the students in grades
1-4 will have their awards pro-
gram. Each class will offer
a special presentation (recita-
tion, song, or the like) and
the students will receive their
certificates of scholarship and
achievement. This program
will take place in the "eatu-
ary" at FCS. Following the
program, students will be dis-
missed for the summer.


Bryce Gerber

Bryce Gerber Reading


Contest Winner

In the fall, the students at Wewahitchka Elementary School
were challenged to read the Sunshine State Young Readers
Award books. There were fifteen books in this series, and the
students were offered awards for reaching goals along the way
to reading all fifteen. Forty-five students read at least one of the
books. Lino Anunciacion read five of the books; Randall House
read six, and Whitney Daulton read seven. But Bryce Gerber met
the challenge and read all fifteen! Bryce received a gift certificate
to Books-A-Million for this achievement. Good work, Bryce!


A~T~


-T NESS.


Friday May 26- Saturday May 27- Monday May 29


Thursday evening is
awards nightandgraduation for
grades 5-12. Congratulations
to our senior high graduate,
Miss Lauren Wells. Also, hats
off to eighth graders Timothy
Caswell, Simone Davis, and
Dillin McGhee. The ceremo-
nies will take place at Long
Avenue Baptist Church at 7:00
PM. Rev. Larry Wells will be
the keynote speaker for the
evening.
We want to say thanks
to those .who traveled with
our students to south Florida:
Bill Taylor, Beth Taylor, Lori
Beightol, and Mike Dunn.
Over the past six days, those
on the mission trip to Belle
Glade were not only a blessing
to others, but were blessed
many times over. We are grate-
ful to the parents of Jamie
Kennedy, C. J. Miller, Jessica
Sarmiento, Sandy Hodges,


Derek Barfield, Trevor Burch,
and Ryan and Zach Taylor, for
their support of this trek down
in the Everglades.
"Thank you"s also go to
George Duren and the Piggly
Wiggly for their contribution
of bottled water, Rusty and
Debbie Burch for more bot-
tled water and gloves, Ricky
Barfield for donating the cus-
tomized "FCS Mission Trip"
t-shirts, and to Long Avenue
Baptist Church for their assis-
tance in transportation.
This is our last Lion's Tale
for the summer. If you have
any questions about enroll-
ment or employment, call the
office at 229-6707 or come
by for a visit to our campus.
School resumes on Monday,
August 7, 2006. FCS is locat-
ed on the corner of Garrison
Avenue and Twentieth Street.


News from Port St. Joe Middle School


Those qualifying for the
accelerated reader "Day Away"
will enjoy a field trip to Panama
City on Friday, May 19th.
Beta Club and Student
Government members will
enjoy a trip to Shipwreck
Island on Saturday, May 20.
Our Awards Day will be
held on Monday, May 22 at
8:30 in the gym. 6th graders
will receive awards beginning
at 8:30. 7th and 8th graders


will receive awards beginning
at 8:50. Parents are invited
to attend.
Tuesday, May 23rd is our
last day of school. Students
with no office referrals for
the month of May will enjoy
a dance/party. We also have
early dismissal on the 23rd.
Have a great summer!
Report card pick-up
will begin on Thursday, June
1. Come by the front office


from 7:00-3:15. Remember
to complete the Gulf County
Scholarship tally sheet
attached to your child's final
report card.
We still have many stu-
dents that need to come by
the front office to pickup your
Gold Card. Use your Gold
Card for free admission to all
athletic events in Gulf County.




O .... ..p

>-^ '''"" E-MaHMW-.


Money, money, money........

When you pick up your child's final report card, please com-
plete the Gulf County Scholarship Tally Sheet, you sign, your
child signs, and turn it in by June 15th to the front office. Your
child will earn points each year that will turn into scholarship
dollars when he/she graduates from Port St. Joe High School.
You can also go online to www.gulfcountyscholarshipprogram.
com for more information.


WES Students Receive Special Visitors


MEMORIAL DAY SALE_____

E 30% Off

A..L THE SHOES, SHORTS, SHIRTS, SBO -

-OH OK

30%/o
U Off everything in the store

COME SEE US
317 \ illihamsi- Aemuic
Port St. oe, FL 3245-
S5>-22 -155
Lptempo.porl t,~rt.tAl'Cm.nc t I


-~Star Publication's Annual Fourth of July Publicati





Don't miss out this Fourth of July... Make sure your
ad is seen by all who will be celebrating this year
along the Forgotten Coast! Over o,0ooo copies will
be distributed in both The Star and The Times
and area Chambers and Tourism Centers.

I Deadline: Wednesday, June 21st

Publish date : Thursday, June 29th


I With Color
Black & While

With Color
, Black & White

I With Color
Black & While

I With Color
SBlack a White


Full Page
$525


$375
Hall Page
$325R


$225


N

5
0


Students in Mr. Brown's
class hit the jackpot last
week. On Wednesday,
May 10, Mrs. Barbara
Shirley-Scott and Ms.
Tweda McGlon brought
their art talents to the
class. In less than three
hours, the students were
taught how to transform a
blank picture canvas to a
beautiful heron standing in
shallow water. These local
artists also provided all
supplies as well as a frame
to put the finished painting


in. The pictures became
a priceless Mother's Day
gift for the talented young
artists to take home.
On Thursday, May 11,
the Wewahitchka Woman' s
Club provided the last of
their three yearly birthday
parties for Mr. Brown's
students. Each party
celebrates all birthdays for
a designated four month
period. Chips, dip, sodas,
ice cream, and homemade
cookies were served to
each student., The students


with birthdays during
this period were given a
birthday card with a two
dollar bill. This club has
'provided birthday parties
at the school for over ten
years.
Wewahitchka is blessed.
with great schools and
some of the best honey.
Caring adults giving back
to, their community can
also be added to this list of
blessings.


0 0


Last



Day of



School
Tuesday, May 23rd is our
last day of school. Students
with no office referrals for
the month of May will enjoy
a dance/party. We also have
early dismissal (11:50) on the
23rd. Have a great summer!


Quarter Page
e99n


*m1n


egaPh thglE


$150
enn


Call or email the Advertising Department to reserve your space today!


ToApalachicola

YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER FOR OVER I 9 YEARS
Apalachicola & Carrabelle
timesads(5starfl.com
1p--,-e_ QQ-,Q


THE STAR


Port St. Joe
starads@starfl.com
'D .9 -I -1i,,9


,in M oMmm n IsIn ommm op oe ommo nemo/mm-n mm oomo/ommoqs o


9LLO


WOU


oluu


Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


4B The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


I . .i tJ


ion-


I


3


a







Fc~fn~lllischr d19701 -.ivilinn -7u~fcij n n sro.dn-aea or68yar heSar or-t.JeFL *ThrdaMa-5,206-


Port St. Joe Elementary Century



Program Scholars Visit Haney

I k


that Haney offers and were
able to talk with the director
of each program, as well as
students enrolled in classes.
Some of the career
opportunities thattheylearned
aboutwereAutomotive Service
Technology and Collision
Repair, Massage Therapy,
Nursing, Cosmetology,
Carpentry, Welding, Air
Conditioning, Refrigeration


& Heating Technology, and
Cabinetmaking.
After visiting the Haney
Campus, the group dined
at. Golden Corral before
returning to school.
The trip was fun for
all and students learned a
great deal about their career
options for the future.


eradley's

F Rutc.i i ,uLic GateS
GATED COMMUNITY SPECIALIST

Since 1982 Serving the Panhandle
COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL
SWING & SLIDE GATE OPERATORS CCTV
PARKING SYSTEMS TELEPHONE ENTRY
SYSTEMS
KEY PAD & CARD ACCESS
(850) 227-9866
-wwi securityt gaies.com


7380 Alabam Ave., St. Joe Beach -
Well maintained 3 Br 1 Ba CH/A home
on corner lot, just 2 blocks to beach!
Has handicap ramp. Great for beach
get-away, investment, or year-round.
$249,000 MLS 200215 Call Ellen
Allemore, Broker Associate 850/227-
5146.


8105 Alabama Ave. This is a high
and dry 85'x1 40' lot in a nice established
neighborhood. It appears that if you built
up there could be a waterview. Seller is very
motivated. MLS#200327 Call Carol for
more info at 850-227-4252. $269,000


Fantastic opportunityA beautiful gulf Located just a. few steps from the beach
view in a magnificent house. Windolf access. This 2br/2ba duplex has a great
construction designed by John Hop- view of the beach! Ibr & bath on the
kins. Extravagant carpentry throughout, grung level. br off of the living area,
spacious rooms with.high ceilings, and kitchen and dining area. Full kitchen,
much more. Located in an X-Flood Zone. unique beachy decor throughout. "X"
MIs#109000 $995,000 Call Patrick flood Zone. MIs#109254 $450,000
Jones at 814-5878 Call Mark Schultz at 227-5605


ONLY OVATION GULF SIDE FIRST TIER
LOT AVAILABLE. Ovation is the premier
subdivision on Cape San Bias. This mas-
ter planned community stretches from St.
Joseph Bay to the Gulf of Mexico. This
subdivision has tons of amenities includ-
ing a Bay and Beach, Front Club Houses
with swimming pools, tennis courts,
vast expanses of green HOA area and
a Commercial Presence. Amazing lot 20
located in "X" Flood Zone. MIs#110944
Call Sarah Hall 850-814-3368 for
more information.


262 Old Bay City Road 2 BD 1 BA
home on half -acre lot, perfect starter
home or getaway. Very cozy & well kept.
Just minutes from boat landings and
great fishing! mls# 109333- $125,000.
Call Sonjia Raffield 850.340.0900.


I, ru ,..


Custom built executive style home- ap-
prox 3400 sq ft of luxurious living. Home
offers comfort in each room. Cozy family
room, kicthen with breakfast bar, 'large
pantry, tiled floor, ceiling fans through-
out, florida room with lovely view of
the back yard, master bedroom, master
bath, two car garage. Yard is landscped
and has irrgation system. Two lot adja-
cent to this home are also on the market.
Lots 12 & 15 which are included in this
package deal, are vacant. Plenty of room
for a pool. Mis#109875 $525,000 Call
Susie White at 227-4046









This beautiful home w breathtaking gulf
views has it all, over 36,000 in rent-
al income, professionally decorated and
landscaped w/ well and sprinkler system.
This 5 bedroom custom built house has
tile floors, large master w/ tile shower,
and two additional queen masters. One
of a kind views from the three porches.
The house is high up in the "x" flood zone
and the sunsets are spectacular. A must
see. Will sell fast!!!!!!! Mls# 110557
$ 1,249,500 call Charlton Williams at
227-4256


This townhouse is being sold as is with all
the finisher included. Located only steps
away from the white sands and gentle
shores of Mexico Beach on 38th St. Also,
the seller is very motivated so bring all of-
fers. Mls#111482 $345,000 Feel free
to call Moses Medina at 527-0441


108 Marshline Road, Overstreet. 1.46
acres on Wetappo Creek at the iniersec-
tion of the intra-coastal waterway. In East
Bay Subdivision with paved roads and un-
derground utilities. Great fishing, quiet
living, 15 minutes to Panama City by boat.
MLS#110597 $289,900 Brenda Miller
850-227-5380 or Brenda@C21GulfCoa
stRealty.com


LOT LISTINGS LOT LISTINGS LOT LISTINGS LOT LISTINGS LOT LISTINGS LOT LISTINGS LOT LISTINGS LOT LISTINGS


BEACHES
* CAPE COMMERCIAL: Iwo adjoining Commercial lots on Cape San Bias Road. MLS
#110007 an MLS #11037 $395,000 Each Call Valeriv Cliaton 527-5258
* 400A Maryland BI.d. Melilo Beah. 504145 Inifrlor lol 5209 000 MLS=109670
Brenda Miller 650-227-i360
* 108 E Kelly Drive Our Trefl S 14l acres, wooded 5375.000 MLS=109488


While IdO01 227-4046
- St. Joe Beach Area, 104 Signal Lane-Lot u 0is located in the hean ot Windmark beach
which is just minutes away from Port S' J: l .- .i, .:.T -..r, :t.,- ..-..S, :.. ,
t, ..:i.......s ..-v..1.:.. : ::l ,:i.5 th.:v p.. 5 d.:I, 115M misl110021 S795,000
Call Jay Rish at (850)227-5569
* Sf Joe Beach, v 98 frontag- .1 1, ,., .,,. ,.,.- t- .M..d.,.,.-i.
E.- i blo.... klol. ^ 1. r..-. ,-.. 1. I- :.J arnll Unlnll .Shnoo


l- l j r...' .:. .:. .l Il. .i.:A ,.:. j 1-1: .a .'U d h ii.1 I.. p.'ul.: C''* L 'J" ..
-..-,,.,4 1.: ..i.,.: t' ,, ,e......5,.e i. )'0 r. MSLR 110298 S 109.900 Call Carol
Bell at 227-4252
- This property consist of (2) separate lots being sold together for $649,900. The
lot sizes are 50'x140' and 16 acres each. Property is located in great location next to
existing-businesses. Would be a great business opportunityll MLS# 111162 Call Jay
Rish AT 227-5569


OTHER GULF COUNTY ACREAGE
MLS 111298 High, dry lot 2nd Tier from Chipola RIl.r in Scoals Ferry. Cleared
and ready for home or RV. Septic and well need to be Installed. Call Diane
Scholz at 850/227-6297.
* SEVEN SPRINGS LAKE SUB, WEWA: Two adjoining l. ... n1. ;.an:s.or. :r,l,j
neighborhood. MLS #110669 and #110667, $75,000 Each Call Valerie Claylon


B,nda Mle 50-227-5380 850-22 355 .... THE SALE OF THIS PROPERTY IS ACTUALLY THREE LOTS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE. 527-5258
850-227-4355
* This I tier lois located in Jubllaton Subdli.lIon L:i "h, ,.,',io .. ..ii 1 Dollar Way 1ST TIER Io BI. P iih deeded ... I. .ioa d ,, our local schools. MLS# 108113 $179,900 Call Moses In one ol Ie n'w.si itubdillons In 'he Indian Pass area. -.. ,...,n Oil,.-
C' .,.,S:. S 795 000 for more r.io ctll ca le Whle at 227-.4046 03 W Sand Dollar Way ST TIER lot in San Bas Plantation with deeded access to Me 27.0441 d,,no,9,',,,.,,',,..,.,. r,. p., d. C1.:, .l -r(.,,h,.C oard F..n J.- ,.. ,..r, u
Si oB V CGulf of Mexico, boardwalk to beach is located in front of this lot Call Sonfla Raffleld THIS GULFRONT LOT IS LOCATED IN JUBILATION SUBDIVISION, tisaretnt ,Ir. l ," rl..' ,'. a
* Joe Beach Ba, VE., I- I i ., ... i..:..T d I t.tr t340-0900 579 900 THIS GULFRONT LOT ISL OCATED IN JUBILATION SUBDIVISION.Itisagreatinvest- ;.. t.., :. .:. l.. i ,ii ea:h Call Jay Ri.h
b. I -.e .:Be ia..ar l. .-"oC4 Sr... r..:., ,ia..u .d ,.. ,M,,-, at 340-0900 c579, i ment opportunity. MLS# 105586 $ 1,500,000 Call Susie White at 850-227-4046. (850) 227-5569
.., ,., ..,, r.... .: :t I,.,. ,..t e Lot 3C, St. Charles Street, Casun Subdivision, Mexico-Beach Within walking THIS 1ST TIER LOT IS LOCATED IN JUBILATION SUBDIVISION, Lot 73 has great EASTPOINT
. S 800,000 per fol Call Natalie Shoal 8i0-227-4355 MLS 106380 distance of beach with easy Access. Pool and pool house. MLS#108169, $224,900 views of the Gulf of Mexico. MLS# 104945 $ 795,000 For more Info call Susie White
Heron's Walk Subdivision-One of the finest subdivision's in Port St. Joe. Located Brenda Miller 227-5380 at 850-227-4046 Beautiful one acre homesite In Whispering Pines Subdivision. Only, blocks to the
close to the community college and schools. This subdivision offers a swimming pool, pool PORT ST. JOE LOT 46 IN SOUTHGATE SUBDIVISION is a nice lot for investments or building your Bay. Subdivision features underground utilities, paved streets and restricted covenants.
house, beautiful landscaped entrance, HOA and puttffing greens. $160,000 Call Susie This subdivision is located before Gulf Coast College, very near the new mainstay dream home. MLS# 109033 $110,000 Call Warren Yeager at 850-899-7337 Lot is partially cleared. $129,000 MLS #109940. Call Valerie ClI on 527-5258.


.... ... ....


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 5B


Established 1937 Servinq Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years







VU f I Ie u 1 ,l I I. 1it I T.ua1. tJU t ft e c.Ifiiw d/ if .. ..- -

hex m, &owine% Uwite pa to t he ctwhe cwh o f p choice t W3, wee ............


Superior Banking
Port St. Joe Mexico Beach
Apalachicola Carrabelle
For All Your
Financial Needs
MEICBSER FIOE EUAL HOUSING LENDER


SOUTHERLAND FAMILY COMFORTER COSTING & COSTING
FUNERAL HOME LAW OFFICES
FUNERAL HOME P. "Rocky" Comforter Charles A. Costin
507 O1th Street' Port St. Joe L.F.D. Personalnju Real Estate
(81 ( ) 22-18 Workers' Compensation
(850) 229-8111 (850) 227-1818 .... (850)227-1159


4 FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Constitution and Monument Port St. foe
(850) 227-1724


Contoeporry Service 9.00 a.m.
Sunlda School: 10.00 a.m.
u... .. ii ,' Ill00 a.m.
Methodist Youth Fellowship: 6:00p.m.
S.. i O7:00p.m.
\ All Times are EST


Dan Rhodes
PASTOR
JeffWhitt
Minister ofMusic/Youth
Deborah Loyless
Director of Children Ministries


Jesus is Lord and He is waiting
FOR YOU AT:
Sigblan b iet japti t eour
382 Ling Street Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
(850)227-1306
it Sunday School 9:45 a.m.


Mike Westbrook,
Pastor


Morning Worship
Evening Service
Discipleship Training
Wednesday Prayer


11:00 a.m.
7:00 p.m.
6:00 p.m.
7:00 p.m.
18213


h Cathoic Church of Gulf Cou
Waeaomr S yo.u
St. Joseph Parish
20th & Monument, Port St Joe, FL, 227-1417
All Mass times EDT:
Saturday: 4:00 pm, Sunday: 9:30
Monday, Thursday, Friday: 9:30 am
Wednesday: 5:30 pm
En Espanol: 8:00 am, last Sunday of Month
St. Lawrence Mission
788 N Hwy 71 Wewahitchka, FL
Sunday: 11:00 am (CDT)


Q k "Our Church can be your home"

first Church of the Nazarene
2420 Long Avenue 'Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
(850) 229-9596


Sunday School ................... 10 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship .......... 11 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship .......... 6 p.m.
Wednesday Evening Service .... 7 p.m.



S ti UniJted eL eadit


111 North 22nd Street Mexico Beach, FL 32410
SnOdqy Worship Servies: 8:00 a.m. & 9:30 a.m. CST
Sunday Shool: 10:45 a.m. CST
*Open Hearts. Open minds. Open doors.
S The people of Mexico Beach United Methodist (hurdch
NURSERY PROVIDED
Rev. Ted Lovelace, Pastor Church/Office: 648-8820


Family life (hurh

"Touching Lives with the Love of Jesus"
Join us in n orship ... .'' "' "
S10:30 Sunday Morning Hwy. 98
7:00 Wednesday Evening < >
Pastors Andrew
&
Cathy Rutherford Reid Ave.
,Rhema Bible Training Center graduates *Family Life Church
Visit our website at:
familylifechurch.net v Wewahitchka
:323 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe 229-LIFE (5433)


'The Churches of Christ Salute You"
Romans 16:16

,The Wewahitchka Church of Christ
Meets At 2241 Hwy. 71 South, Wewahitchka
(1/4 Mile North of the Overstreet Road)
(850) 639-5401
Sunday Bible Study 9:00 a.m. CT
Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m. & 5:00 p.m. CT
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. CT


church of Christ
at the Beaches
Established 33 AD in Jerusalem


We meet at ~ 314 Firehouse Road
Overstreet 850.647.1622
Sunday Bible Study 10:00am EST
Sunday Worship 11:00am EST
Wednesday Bible Study 7:30pm EST
"We are about our Fathers business"





CHURCH OF CHRIST
MEETS


Singing:
Worship:


9 a.m. Sunday
9:30 a.m. Sunday


Rish, Gibson, Scholz
& Groom, P.A.
William J. Rish, Thomas S. Gibson,
Russell Scholz Paul W Groom II
(850) 229-8211


1 Day to Live
If you had only 1 day left,
What would you do with
your life?
If you're married, would
you show more love,
To your husband or your
wife?
Would you be nice to your
kids,
When you come in tired
from work?
Or would you come in snap-
ping heads off, and acting like a
jerk?
I'm sure a lot of things
Would go through your
mind.
Mostly of what,
You'd be leaving behind.
Things you said or forgot
to say,
Should be done this very
day.
Grudges are a heavy load,
Unconfessed sins, not for-
given.
This sounds like too big a
load, to try to take to Heaven.
You'd better drop the grudg-
es, confess your sins,
Before it's too late.
You'd never make it with
that load,
Through the Pearly Gate.
Billy Johnson



0 The Potter's
WHERE BROKEN VESSELS A
Rodney G. Leamai
850-639-5993 850-639
636 Second Street Post Office Box 631 Wewa
SERVICE SCHEDULE
Sunday School 9:45 a.
Sunday Morning Worship 10
Wednesday Evening Worship
YOU ARE WELCOME AT THE POTTI

You're Among Jrlends at
Oak Grove Assembly
David A. Jernandez, Past
Office: 850-227-1837 'Parsonage: 8


Sun
Sunday 5
.Morning
Xids ont


613,Madison Street Port St.],
Schedule of Services
7day -
5chool 9:45am MI
'Worship 10:45am A7d/Wid
'he.Move 10:45am nl
Cross'
.Men's MVnistrv- Mondav 6:3
Ladles Mlntstry Tuesday 7:0
Dynamic rasee. 'Worship- 'Preaching th


Call 229-8310
WRITE FOR FREE EIGHT LESSON BIBLE STUDY
P. 0. Box 758 Port St. Joe, FL 32457
K Corner of 20th Street & Marvin Avenue



BEACH BAPTIST CHAPEL
311 Columbus St. St. Joe Beach, FL 32456
A LIGHTHOUSE FOR THE LORD
SUNDAY: General Assembly 9:45 a.m. Bible Study all ages 10 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m. Evening Worship 6 p.m.
WEDNESDAY: Choir Practice 6 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Youth Group 7 p.m.
"0 taste and see that the Lord is good: blessed is the man that trusteth in Him."
Please accept this invitation to join us in worship. God bless you!
Pastor David Nichols
Church 647-5026 Home 769-8725


[First Baptist Church
102 THIRD STREET PORT ST. JOE

Brent Vickery, Pastor
Buddy Caswell, Minister of Music & Education
Michaeil Rogers, Minister to Students
Sunday School ................... .9:45 am
Worship Service ........... 8:30 & 11:00 am
Disciple Training ................. 6:00 pm
Evening Worship ........ ......... 7:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting .......... 6:30 pm,
Mon-Fri: Devotion on 105.5 FM 7:49 am ET


The friendly place to worship!


First Baptist Church
MEXICO BEACH
Located at 823 N. 15th St., Mexico Beach
Corner of 15th &r California 648-5776
SCHEDULE OF SERVICES
Worship Sundays at 10:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m.
Bible Study Sundays at 9:00 a.m. (all ages)
Wednesday Prayer and Bible Study at 6:30 p.m.
Please note, all times central
Reverend Eddie LaFountain


M Tl j,. "A Reformed Voice
00 %WWI in the Community"

I ( -cL Dr. Bill Taylor, Pastor
Sunday School ............... 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Fellowship......... ......... 10:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Service .......... 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Service .............. 6:00 p.m.
Tuesday Night (Bay St. Joseph) 6:30 p.m.
Thursday Firehouse Fellowship.... 6:00 p.m.
801 20th Street Port St. Joe 229-6707
Ho,,e ol Faith Chrmstian School

TO KNOW CHRISTAND TO MAKE HIM KNOWN
^ ST. JAMES'

EPISCOPAL CHURCH
800 22nd STREET, PORT ST. JOE
The Rev. Joseph A. Hagberg, Rector
8:00 and 11:00 a.m. (EST) Sunday School 9:45
Holy Eucharist With Healing Tuesdays at 12 noon
Holy Eucharist Wednesdays at 5:30 p.m.
Child Care Provided for at 11:00
www.stjamesepiscopalchurch.org 850-227-1845


c


247 Tyndall Parkway, Callaway


785-1316
Joe D. Gainer, Justin M. Kent, Local Owners

"Serving Bay and Gulf Counties"


WORSHIP


Worship with us at


Long Avenue Baptist Church


Where Faith, Family &


Friendship are found
Bible Study Sunday: 9:15am
Worship: 10:30am and 7:00pm
Wednesday
A variety of ministries for all ages beginning at 6:30 pm


5A


' 4 -.Long Avenue Baptist Church
-, .. 5.... Sunday School @ 9:15am
Worship @ 10:30am & 7:00 pm
1601 Long Avenue 229-8691
In Concert: The Voices of Mobile & RamCorps

The Voices of Mobile & RamCorps, under the direction of Dr. Roger Breland (formerly of the t-
musical group, Truth) & The University of Mobile, will perform Tuesday evening May 30th at 7:00pm
at the Long Avenue Baptist Church sanctuary. The Voices of Mobile & RamCorps will bring some of the
best in vocal & instrumental music found in America. They have performed throughout the Southeast

Region of the United States & beyond. They recently performed at The White House in Washington DC
during the Christmas holidays & have been asked to return to our nation's capital.

Come for a wonderful night of quality music that will inspire your heart & soul. You & your fam- .
ily will be encouraged & blessed. Hope to see you there! There is no admission to the concert, but a
"love offering" will be taken.


1601 Long Avenue Port St. Joe, FL For More Information Call 229-8691
18571
/;*.-::- ..,',=.,*^: ,' .-,v.;+,< ,:, k-._',..;,',Aa -'^i^ T. ..: Y'iia^'F^ ^ ^^_W* -,^^ lr


C.
I.
"I


Established 7937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


AR Tk,- Cfnr Pnrf St. Joe. FL Thursdav, Mav 25, 2006


CHURCH NEWS


Grocery Give-Away Abe

Springs Baptist Church

The Bread of Life Food Ministries will be giving away grocer-
ies on Saturday, May 27 at Abe Springs Baptist Church. The
church is located on Hwy 275 South in Blountstown. Take Hwy
20 West to the first caution light and turn left. The church is
approximate 3 miles on the left.
For more information call 674-5880 during the week after 5
PM. or on Saturday call 674-4376. Everyone is welcome.

Vacation Bible School at First

United Methodist Church of PSJ
"This year our church is jumping with excitement as we
have a Fiesta," says Deborah Loyless, children's minister at First
United Methodist Church. "Our Fiesta VBS program will pro-
vide fun, memorable Bible-learning activities for kids of all ages.
Each day kids will sing catchy songs, play teamwork-building
games, nibble Maraca Munchies, take on a Daily Challenge to let
Jesus' Love grow into their homes, experience electrifying Bible
adventures, and create Bible Point Crafts they'll take home and
play with all summer long."
Fiesta is an exciting way for kids to learn more about Jesus'
'love. Kids will join nearly a million children in North America
and take part in a hands-on mission project that will reach
needy children in Latin American counties. We hope Fiesta will
lift up Jesus' love in our community.
Fiesta VBS is the week of June 12 through June 16. It will
start at 9 A.M. and end at 12 PM. each day. All children age 3
through 5t grade are invited to attend. Registration will began
at 8:30 A.M. on Monday, June 12.

Graduation Announcement

For Dr. Richard L. Hamm

House Dr. Richard L. Hamm, a 1974 graduate of
kRE MADE NEW Port St. Joe High School, is receiving his sec-
n, Pastor onded earned doctorate degree. He is gradu-
-4588 ating from Reformed Theological Seminary in
hitchka FL 32465 Charlotte, North Carolina, on May 20. Richard
hitaL346 is the son of Benton and Dorothy Hamm and
E is married to Anita (Raffield) Hamm, a 1973
m. graduate of Port St. Joe High. She is the daugh-
):30 a.m. ter of Oscar and Myrtle Raffield. Dr. Hamm and
7:00 p.m. Anita have three grown children. Dr. Hamm
has pastored churches in Florida, Tennessee,
ER'S HOUSE. Arkansas, and North Carolina. The Hamm's
have pastored Lakeview Church in Charlotte
for the past 12 years. In addition to his pasto-
t ral ministries, Dr. Hamm serves as an adjunct
ffGod professor with several seminaries around the
world. His ministry travels have taken him to
tor over 40 countries. Additionally, he is president
.-2296271 and founder of Dr. Richard L. Hamm Ministries.
oe.J6 .Inc.', which is a mlinstu- designed to train lead-
ers and pastors for this generation and the next
Wednesday around the world.' His first book will be ready
dlteekMeal 5:00pm1
'eekSBbleStudy 6:15pm for release later this year.
nistry In actionn 6:J15pm
ig Thank You

Sure o The Children of Sue Madaline Keyser, would
like to thank Ann Hysmith, Wewahitchka, FL, for
all her many acts of kindness and love to our
ALING Mother through many years. Ann has always
been faithful and a loving cousin to our Mom.
Also, a special thanks to Rocky Comforter for
his boundless efforts.to carry out our Mother's
ship Center wishes.
h hpv Center wAlso, to Billy Joe Rish for all liis time and
ch Civic enter effort he displayed. We also wish to thank
M Richie Burkett with the Gulf County Sheriff's
Department for his commitment of our concerns
c.com about our Mother's personal belongings. We, as
assed. her children, owe a deep dept of gratitude to his
determination and care of our Mother. Thank
you and may God bless you all.


WORSHIP & HE
SERVICE
Mexico Beach Christian Woi
Holding Services at the Mexico Bea'
Sunday 9:30 AN
www.mexicobeachcwc
No Offering Plate will be pa






ST tinut.1Qi-7 rmig 1C-7 f,-ri intu ad,i rrallu-1 ndlina u-are fo -68Yea-Te-tr or t Je L ThrdyMy2,I06 7


University of Mobile Center for Performing Arts to Present Florida Concerts


The University of Mobile
Center for Performing Arts will
present concerts by RamCorps
and VOICES of Mobile during
a summer tour in Florida,
according to Roger Breland,
director of the Center.
RamCorps is an elite drum
and bugle corps, and VOICES
is a select vocal ensemble. The
groups are part of the private
Christian university's highly
acclaimed music program led
by Breland, a member of the


Gospel Music Hall of Fame
and founder of TRUTH, one
of the first award-winning con-
temporary Christian groups.
RamCorps and VOICES
travel extensively, represent-
ing the University of Mobile
at churches, schools, commu-
nity events, and, most recent-
ly, during a tour of Germany.
Their inspiring performances
are appealing to audiences of
all ages.
The. University of Mobile


is a private university affiliated
with the Alabama Baptist State
Convention. More than 1,800
undergraduate and graduate
students enroll annually in over
40 areas of study through the
College of Arts and Sciences
and the schools of business,
Christian studies, education,
nursing and the Center for
Adult Programs. For, infor-
mation about the University
of Mobile and the Center for
Performing Arts, visit the web-


S*






Odie Isabella Watford


Mrs. Odie Isabella
Watford, 66, of Port St. Joe
Beach, passed away Tuesday,
May 9, 2006 at her home.
She was born in Parker and
was a lifelong resident of
the area. Mrs. Watford was
a homemaker, a member
of Highland View, Baptist
Church, and she enjoyed
spending time with her family.
She is preceded in death by
her son, Henry Watford Sr.,
who passed away in 1995.
She is survived by her loving
husband, James E. Watford
Sr.; three sons, William T.
Watford and wife Venitia of
East Point, James E. Watford
Jr. and wife Nancy of Howard
Creek, and Timothy Watford
and wife Linda of White City;
three daughters, Brenda
Warner and husband Richard
of Michigan, Debrah Sayers of
Port St. Joe Beach, and Sarah
Tharp and deceased husband
William; two brothers, James
Hicks and wife Ottis, and
Doug. Hicks ,,and. -ife Ezell,

Mary


Louise


Pearson

Mary Louise Pearson, 72,
of Wewahitchka, FL passed
away Friday, May 19, 2006
after a lengthy illness. She was
a native of Alabama and had
been resident of Wewahitchka
since 1979. She was a loving
mother, grandmother, and
great-grandmother.
Mrs. Pearson is survived
by one son, Rand\y Pearson
and wife Hyla of Montgomery,
AL; three daughters, Peggy
Laurimore, Barbara Edenfleld
and Sherrie Noble and husband
Joon,; one sister, Velma
Plowman all of Wewahitchka;
14, grandchildren and many
great grand-children.
Graveside services were
held Monday, May 22, at
10 a.m. at Cypress Creek
Cemetery in Kinard, FL., with
the Rev. Joey Smith officiating.
There was a viewing 30
minutes prior to the service.


Need Extra Cash?
Place your ClasSified
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all of Apalachicola; three
sisters, Mary Whitfield and
husband Bill, Toby Gay and
husband Ben, and Rita Pelt
and husband Gene, all of Port
St. Joe;. 17 grandchildren;
and 23 great grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs. Odie
Watford will be held at 11:00
EST on Friday, May 12, 2006
at Beach Baptist Church,
Port St. Joe Beach, with Rev.
David Nichols officiating. The


family will receive friends
on Thursday, May 11, 2006
from 5-7 at Southerland
Family Funeral Home, Port
St. Joe. In lieu of flowers,
the family requests that
donations be made to your
children's charity of choice.
Expressions of sympathy may
be submitted and viewed at
our online obituaries link:
www. southerlandfamily. com


Need to Build a web site?

or Need Help with an Existing web site?


Contact

Katie Flament .


596-7179


* custom web sites
* domain registration
* web site hosting
* technical support

THE STAR
135 W. Hwy 98
S Port St Joe, Florida


* e-commerce
* maintenance
* flash animation
* web site updates

TH Apalchicola
pHE I Is &Carrbelle
129 Commerce Street
Apalachicola, Florida


site at www.umobile.edu or
call the Admissions Office at
1-800-WIN-RAMS.
Performances include:
Sunday, May 21, 6 p.m.
at First Baptist Church of
Panama City, Fla., 32 West 6th
St. Info: (850) 785-6146.
Wednesday, May 24,
6:30 p.m. at McGregor Baptist
Church, Ft. Myers, Fla., 3750
Colonial Blvd. Info: (239) 936-
1754.
Friday, May 26, 7:30

I Gulf County's

#1 News Source


THCE AP

Q997-178


143Acklins Island
Port St. Joe, Fl. 32
850.229.4600
850.229.4601 F
877.229.4620 toll


MLS#106434 4 Bedroom/4 Bath Gulf
and Bay view home on Cape San Bias in
Seagrass Subdivision. Construction com-
plete and ready to move in!! Amenities in-
clude pool and pool house, beach and bay
access. Large spacious decks and many
upgrades. $889,000.


p.m. at Covenant Centre
International, Palm Beach
Gardens, Fla., 9153 Roan
Lane. Info: (561) 627-8138.
Saturday, May 27, 6 p.m.
at Christ Fellowship, Palmetto
Bay, Fla., 8900 SW 168th St.
Info: (305) 238-1818.
Sunday, May 28, 6 p.m.,
at Boca Raton Community
Church, Boca Raton, Fla., 470
NW 4th Ave. Info: (561) 395-
2400.


Tuesday, May 30, 7
p.m. at Long Avenue Baptist
Church, Port St. Joe, Fla.,
1601 Long Ave. Info: (850)
229-8691.
Wednesday, May 31, 6
p.m., at Village Baptist Church,
Destin, Fla., 101 Matthew
Blvd. Info:
(850) 837-8107.


Robert E. King DDS

GENERAL DENTISTRY-

Hygienist

Credit Cards Accepted

325 Long Avenue


227-1812


POrt
stI$Me


W^^B *---- ^^^^^


Dr. Port St. Joe
456 209 7th Street
850.229.4700
ax 850.229.1516 fax
free
wwwpsjrealty.com


I -I 00I3fr J ,. drUIUUI/b thlihome IIUiIlB
in beautiful community of Jubilation on
Cape San Bias. Gulf views from front
porches or sit on back deck overlook-
ing wooded preserve. Hardwood floors,
raised ceilings throughout with many up-
grades. Enjoy the Gulf Front pool and
poolhouse, boardwalksfor beach access.
$969,000


MLS#i 10434 is Bh. 3edro.-,,' Bath MLS#100907 Recently returbshed,
home is located overlooking the greens of this 3 Bedroom/3.5 Bath furnished home
St Joseph's Bay Country Club. Enjoy quite is located on Cape San Bias. Enjoy beach
living while being only minutes from town, living on a quite street with Gulf and Bay
shopping and schools!!. Home offers many Views from all levels. Beach access only
extras including elevator, surround sound steps away. Must see this one!! $649,000
and master suite. Plenty of open decks
and screened porch add to this already
spacious home. $379,000
Pre-Construction:


St. Joe Beach
8848 W. Hwy 98
'850.647.1600


MLS#I 10423 Er,jo, thi; crhirm,.g 3
Bedroom/I Bath Florida cottage with
spectacular view of St Joseph's Bay. Hard-
wood floors, screened front porch, picket
fence and open deck. Located in the heart
of Port St Joe. Owner financing available.
Offered at $275,000


4 ., ,






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E-dablished 1937 Servina Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


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OU I1C JwlaIJ l ll J3I. Je, llnuls' uay',, v' y ,


I grew up during a time
when our country was
making its paradigm shift
in the way food was put on
the table. My parent's genera-
tion was fed largely from the
family garden, but when I was
growing up, the convenience of
canned and frozen foods had
taken over. I believed people
who grew food and 'put it up'
did so because they couldn't
afford to shop at the grocery
store. Little did I know. In
a way I suppose I was lucky
that I didn't come along a little
later, now that many of today's
children are being fed a regu-
lar diet of highly processed
foods, and fast foods.
A lot of factors worked
together to make this shift
happen. The availability of
commercial fertilizers meant
bigger, more productive farms.
Mothers went to work and had
less time for food preparation.
Suburbia became the symbol
of 'making it' financially, and
small family farms turned
into neighborhoods with green
grass lawns and ornamental


plants. The family vegetable
garden has gone the way of
drive-in movies. Fruit trees
are hybridized to be barren,
so we still get flowers, but
the fruit won't mess up our
lawns.
Was there ever a time in
your life when you could walk
out the back door and pick
your breakfast? For me it
is a memory past, but some
lucky people still do. Citrus
trees symbolize Florida sun-
shine even more than palm
trees, and 'dooryard' citrus is
increasingly common the fur-
ther south you go. Here on the
forgotten coast, a few varieties
of citrus tolerate our cooler
winters, but rarely do we see
them implemented into new
landscapes. Why is that? I
believe it's time to resurrect
an old trend, and start adding
edible plants into landscape
designs.
It's easier to do with a
new landscape. When some-
one has a yard that's already
been landscaped,, and they
want to add, for instance, an


orange tree, the addition often
becomes a 'plunk tree'. That's
the name given by author
Rosalind Creasy in a wonder-
ful book titled The Complete
Guide To Edible Landscaping.
Meaning, the trees get planted
wherever you plunk 'em down,
with little regard of how they
fit in to the overall design. For
some of us, the pleasure of the
harvest outweighs the asthetic
challenge.
Other plants are easier to
incorporate into an existing
planting. Asparagus is a good
example. Since asparagus is
a perennial vegetable which
shouldn't be harvested until
it has been established for at
least two years, there is ample
time to enjoy its airy, delicate
foliage it the perennial garden.
Nothing beats a tender, fresh
asparagus shoot picked and
eaten right on the spot, unless
it is a sweet, crunchy young
pea pod planted to take advan-
tage of our mild winters. And
sweet potatoes... now there's a
tasty solution to that infernal
'what do I plant on the sep-


tic tank' question. What a
ground cover!
It would be nice if the
people designing all these
new communities added a
percentage of edible plants
to the landscape. Many of
the fruits and vegetables
which grow well here are
beautiful to look at, and they
don't have to be planted in
long straight rows in a veg-
etable garden to look nice.
Blueberries bushes, for
instance, make a nice orna-
mental shrub with great fall
color. Loquat makes a great .
shade tree. Strawberries
are good container plants.
If you want to explore
edible plants that grow in
our neighborhood, and see
an example of how they can
be a beautiful addition to
a landscape setting, take a
drive down Hwy. 98, just to
the east of Panacea, and check
out Just Fruits and Exotics
Nursery. The place is a local
treasure, and is staffed by afi-
cionados who know their stuff.
The lady who was helping me
one recent Sunday said dream-
ily, "You can paint a Monet
with winter lettuces."
Of course, all you type-A
personalities with the perfect
lawns might as well forget this
idea unless you are willing to


give up the weed-n-feed fertil-
izers and pesticides. Nobody
will want your grapefruit if
it contains traces of atrazine,
and nobody will eat your let-
tuce if they spy a bottle of
diazinon in the garage.
One of my best friends has
a vegetable garden, and blue-
berry bushes. On early, sum-
mer mornings she'll lead her
grandbabies out to breakfast,
and they eat big, fat, juicy ber-


ries until they are full. Later
in the day she'll take them to
the garden, where she teaches
them which green beans are
ready to pick, and they finish
filling up the basket with yel-
low squash, sweet corn, and
early potatoes. These lucky
children understand where
food comes from, and now
I understand that they are
wealthy in the way that really
matters.


Hurricane


Forum


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May 25 27

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Focuses on Community Dialogue and Features


a Guest Speaker from Gulfport, Mississippi


The forum, entitled
"Disaster! How can we meet
the challenge?", will be held
on June 1 from 6:30 to
8:30 p.m. in the GCCC
Student Union Conference
Center.
Brian Carriere is bring-
ing his personal, story of
destruction and recovery to
Panama City on Thursday,
June 1, at Gulf Coast
Community College. A sur-
vivor of Hurricane Katrina's
wrath, he will participate
in the commit ni'ty forum


which will focus on how
the community can work
together to minimize the
effects of a disaster, either
natural or man-made.
The forum's moderators
will concentrate the discus-
sion to the preparations
needed before the disaster,
the immediate response,
and the long-term recovery
of the community. The audi-
ence will have the opportu-
nity to actively engage in the
discussion throughout the
session. Itis the goal of the


.et ewo profemiownal a&o team h elp, you
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171 Highway 98, Suite D
Eastpoint, FL 32328
rPelican 1 (850)670-8886
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Gulf of Mexico, completely land-
scaped and irrigated yard with 2
car garage and Golf cart garage.
MLS#109905 $2,500,00


Beautiful 2BR/2BA home with
Beachview of the Gulf of Mexico.
This home is located in Money
Bayou between Indian Pass and
Cape San Blas. MLS # 109465
$750,000


2006





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Great location looking out be-
tween St. George Island and
Dog Island. Older Cottage
great for weekend getaways
MLS # 110766 $798,000


Fabulous opportunity for
builder Or home buyer. Close
to schools And downtown. Lot
is 100x180. (3 buildable lots).
Located in Apalachicola. MLS
# 111146 $262,000


GORGEOUS 4BR/3BA Beachview
home with covered decks located
on Cape San Bias. Home is fur-
nished' and ready for occupancy.
Covered decks with view of the
Gulf. MLS# 110213 $1,100,000


Exquisite 4BR/4BA home in
the exclusive St. George'Plan-
tation located on St.. George
Island. This home features
many amenities and has been
extensively redecorated MLS
#110802 $1,299,000


Fantastic home located in
Apalach. This 3BR/2BA home is
close to the schools and down-
town. MLS # 110774 $349,000


program, co-sponsored by
the Bay County Chamber of
Commerce and" GCCC, to
involve the community and
learn from lessons gained
from previous disasters.
Mr. Carriere is a history
and American government
instructor at Mississippi
Gulf Coast Community
College-Jefferson Davis
Campus in Gulfport, MS.
He is also a city councilman
and was elected only a few
months before Gulfportwas
devastated in the storm.


He and his family fled the
destruction of Hurricane
Katrina and ended up in
Panama City, along with
many other evacuees.
Share in his memories and
insights about what hap-
pened when he and his
neighbors returned to their
homes and the steps they
have taken to slowly rebuild
their city.
For more information,
please call Lori Luppino at
.GCCC at 872-3818.


NOTICE OF CITY OF PORT

ST. JOE CITY COMMISSION

MEETING FOR APPROVAL OF

VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION

OF PROPERTY


The City of Port St. Joe City Commission proposes to hold a public
hearing to consider adoption of Ordinance No. 352 which will consider
action on a Petition for Voluntary Annexation of property into the City
of Port St..Joe. The title of the ordinance is as follows:
AN ORDINANCE PROVIDING FOR THE
VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN LANDS
ADJACENT TO THE WEST BOUNDARY OF THE
CITY LIMITS; PROVIDING A LEGAL DESCRIPTION
OF THE LANDS TO BE ANNEXED; PROVIDING
FOR THE REDEFINING OF CITY BOUNDARIES
TO INCLUDE SAID LANDS; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING FOR AN
EFFECTIVE DATE

The property to be annexed is located generally in Sections 8, 9,16,
21, and 22 of Township 7 South, Range 11 West, Gulf County, Florida.
A complete legal description of the property by metes and bounds
measurements and a copy of the ordinance can be obtained at the
Clerk's office.
The public hearing for the adoption of the Ordinance will be held on
Tuesday, June 6, 2006 at 6:00 p.m. at City of Port St. Joe City Hall
located at 305 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd,-Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. A
first reading of the Ordinance occurred at the same location on May
16, 2006. Copies of the Ordinance are available for public inspection
at City of Port St. Joe City Hall located at 305 Cecil G. Costin, Sr Blvd,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
The hearing may be continued from time to time as may. be
necessary.
Interested persons may attend and be heard at the public hearing or
provide comments in writing to the City Commissioners of the City of
Port St. Joe at City of Port St. Joe City Hall 305 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. Transactions of the public hearing will not
be recorded. Persons wishing to appeal any decision made during the
hearing will need a record of the proceeding and should ensure that a
verbatim record is made, including the testimony on which the appeal
is based. Any person who wishes to attend and requires assistance
may call the City Clerk's Office at (850) 229-8261 ext. 114.


Spacious 3BR/2BA home
located in Apalachicola.
Wonderful landscaped
property boasts the natu-
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$329,000


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Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


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Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 95


Veterans' Healthcare: A Promise and a Priority


By Congressman Allen Boyd
Since I took office in 1997,
I have traveled throughout the
2nd Congressional District
talking to many of North
Florida's 71,000 veterans.
These heroic men and women,
who served our country with.
honor and distinction, con-
tinually raise valid concerns
on crucial issues such as the
need for quality healthcare
and immediate access to this
care. Unquestionably, caring
for our veterans should be one
of our nation's most important
priorities, but with increasing
budget constraints and a new
generation of wounded sol-
diers returning from Iraq and
Afghanistan, it is clear that we
have a huge challenge when
addressing the needs of our
veterans today and tomorrow.
With a soaring national
debt, out of control deficit
spending, and funding prob-
lems within the Department of
Veterans Affairs (VA), difficult
choices are before the public
and Congress with respect to
our nation's budget priorities.
However, we cannot promote
fiscal restraint on the backs
of our veterans who have
already sacrificed enough for
our country. In order to ade-
quately fund programs that
are vital to veterans, Congress


must have a realistic and hon-
est portrayal of the funds that
are needed and the number
of new veterans entering the
VA medical system and then
make spending cuts in other
areas to fund these programs.
Unfortunately, the
Administration has not been
forthcoming about the fund-
ing needs of our veterans.
Last year, the Administration
acknowledged a $1 bil-
lion shortfall in veterans'
healthcare funding for 2005.
However, when all was said
and done, this funding gap
was closer to $3 billion, affect-
ing both 2005 and 2006. I
worked in Congress to fix this
shortfall with the passage of
an emergency supplemental
appropriations bill totaling
$1.5 billion.
The funding problems
don't end there. More than
260,000 veterans nationwide
who applied to receive health-
care at the VA in 2005 were
turned away because of the
Administration's decision to
limit veterans' access to VA
hospitals, clinics and medica-
tions. In Florida alone, over
27,000 veterans were denied
access to VA-provided health-
care.
Refusing to recognize this
injustice and considerable


strain on our veterans, the
Administration this year pro-
posed a new $250 enrollment
fee and an increase in co-pay-
ments on prescriptions from
$8 to $15 for certain veterans.
This was the fourth year in a
row that the Administration
has recommended higher fees
and co-payments in its budget
request, and Congress consis-
tently rejects these proposals.
While the Administration's
request boosts the VA budget
by 10 percent, this is depen-
dent on the new healthcare
user fee and the doubling
of drug co-payments, mak-
ing this increase superficial
at best. We should increase
funding for veterans programs
by making cuts in other areas,
not by taking it out of our vet-
erans' own pockets.
As in years past, I rejected
the Administration's proposed
increase in enrollment fees
and prescription co-payments
in the Military Quality of Life
Appropriations Act for 2007,
along with other members
of the House Appropriations
Committee. The House will
vote on this legislation this
week, which provides a total
of- $136 billion in mandatory
and discretionary funds for
veterans programs.
While this is a substan-


tial increase compared to last
year's funding levels, there is
still more that Congress can do
to honor our commitment to
America's veterans. I support-
ed an amendment that would
provide an additional $1.82
billion for veterans' healthcare
in 2007. This amendment spe-
cifically helped fund initiatives
in mental health and prosthet-
ics, two of the biggest chal-
lenges facing the VA since the
Iraq War. Unfortunately, this
amendment was not included
in the Military Quality of Life
Appropriations bill, but the
overall increase in funding for
our veterans in the bill is a
step in the right direction.
As thousands more sol-
diers come back from Iraq
and Afghanistan, it is our
duty to provide sufficient
resources so that our veterans
can receive the quality care
they were promised and they
deserve. Through adequate
federal funding and honest
budgeting, we can protect cur-
rent programs and honor the
commitment we made to our
veterans. As a Vietnam vet-
eran, I've long understood the
sanctity of this commitment,
and I'll keep working to make
sure we keep it.


DOH Recognizes Emergency Medical Services Week


Free PSA Testing

for Men Over 40


The Saint Joseph Care of
Fl, Inc/ Gulf County Health
Department (SJCF/GCHD)
is conducting a Father's Day
Celebration for Health.
Offerings include free
men's screenings during the
month of June for Gulf County
residents and established
patients of SJCF/GCHD., and
free PSA testing for men over
40, held during the month of
June at the Port St. Joe and
Wewahitchka branch office.
PSA is an ideal marker for
prostate cancer because it is
basically restricted to prostate
cells. A healthy prostate will
produce a stable amount--
typically below 4 nanograms
per milliliter, or a PSA reading
of "4" or less--whereas cancer
cells produce escalating
amounts that correspond with
the severity of the cancer. A
level between 4 and 10 may

Health Fair at


raise a doctor's suspicion that a
patient has prostate cancer, or
other infection while amounts
above 50 may show that the
tumor has spread elsewhere
in the body.
Cholesterol/Triglycerides.
and Glucose screenings will
also be done for men. Patients
should be fasting for these,
screenings.
Appointments must be
scheduled (no walk-ins) by
calling 227-1276 ext 100 in
Port St. Joe or 639-2644 in
Wewa.
Men, safeguard your health
by having yearly screenings
and knowing your risks.
For more information
about these screenings, call
the nearest branch of your.
health department.

Howard Creek


The Howard Creek Volunteer Fire Department will be:
hosting a Health Fair on Friday from 10 a.m. 2 p.m. (ET)1;7
Event coordinators will be giving free blood pressure checks,
and dispensing fire prevention materials. The county Emergency,
Operations Center will also be handing out hurricane preventiorini
material., ,
SFor more information, contact Billy Moore, 827-2257.
'*


The Florida Department
of Health (DOH) recognizes
May 14-21 as Emergency
Medical Services (EMS) Week
and thanks all of the dedicated
professionals who work tire-
lessly and selflessly to protect
the health and well-being of
individuals in emergency situ-
ations.
"Each component of the
health care system is impor-
tant and the role of EMS pro-
viders is vital to successful
patient outcomes," said DOH
Secretary M. Rony Frangois,
M.D., M.S.PH., Ph.D. "These
professionals must react
quickly in these frequent life
threatening situations. This
week 'brings awareness and
recognition to the critical ser-
vices that EMS workers pro-
vide to affected members of


. TALLAHASSEE- Florida
Department of Health (DOH I
Secretary M. Rony Frangois,
M.D., M.S.PH.. Ph.D., has
issued an emergency suspen-
sion order for Mario Alberto
Diaz, M.D., related to his dis-
pensingof con trolled substanc-
es via electronic prescription
outside the usual course of
medical practice and without
legitimate medical purpose.
"While the Internet is use-
ful in an abundance of ways,
Floridians must be careful to
ensure a face-to-face relation-
ship. with their primary care
physician. This personal atten-
tion is necessary in receiv-
ing the- proper care," said Dr.
Frangois. "The Department
will not tolerate the type of
behavior this physician has
demonstrated and will contin-
ue to investigate and discipline
any doctor involved with this


the community."
; This year's theme, "EMS-
Serving on Health Care's Front
Line," guides the week recog-
nizing this specialized system
of care for victims of sudden
and serious illness or injury.
EMS workers depend on the
availability and coordination of
many different elements, rang-
ing from an informed public
capable of recognizing medi-
cal emergencies to a network
of trauma centers capable of
providing highly specialized
care to the most seriously ill
or injured.
Within the week, May
17 is recognized as EMS for
Children Day. This day high-
lights the partnership between
EMS providers and Children's
Medical Services (CMS) cli-
ents. The-EFlorida. EMS -for


type of activity." .
An emergency suspension
order suspends Diaz to prac-
tice as a physician in Florida
until final action by the Board
of Medicine.
The mission of DOH's
Division, of Medical Quality
Assurance (MQA) is. to protect
and promote the health of all
persons in Florida by dili-
gently regulating health care
practitioners and facilities.
MQA, in conjunction with 22
boards and six councils, regu-
lates six types of facilities and
more than 40 health care pro-


Children Program is housed
in the Bureau of Emergency
Medical Services at DOH. Its
mission is to promote preven-
tion and improve emergency
care outcomes for children
through a comprehensive and
integrated statewide EMS sys-
tem.
In addition to serving as
EMS for Children Day, May
17 is also Trauma Awareness
Day. This day is designed to
raise national attention to
trauma and the need to reduce
the devastating impact of trau-
matic injuries. Florida contin-
ues to meet performance stan-
dards for state trauma sys-
tems. Trauma centers, health
care professionals, educators,
industry leaders and govern-
ment officials work together
with concerned citizens to


fessions. MQA evaluates the
credentials of all applicants
for licensure, issues licens-
es, analyzes and investigates,
complaints, inspects facilities.
assists in prosecuting practice
act violations, combats unli-
censed activity and provides
credential and discipline his-
tory about licensees to, the:
public. For additional infor-
mation, visit the Department
of Health Web site at wwxw.doh.
state.fl.us and select Medical
Quality Assurance from the
drop box.


promote greater awareness
to traumatic injuries and to
encourage the adoption of
measures to prevent them.
DOH promotes and pro-
tects the health and safety .of
all people in Florida through
the delivery of quality public
health services and the pro-
motion of health care stan-
dards. DOH's Bureau of EMS
is responsible for the state-
wide regulation of emergency
medical technicians (EMTs)
and paramedics, EMT and
paramedic, training programs,
and ambulance and fire rescue
services and their vehicles.
For more information about
EMS, please visit the DOH
Web site at www.doh.state.fl.us
and select Emergency Medical
Services ,from the drop down
-box .. .....

-'


*'. *I B ". **



THE STAR

- i f 1, .


Child Birth Classes
The Gulf County Health Dept. will be providing a six session
Child Birth Class beginning June 15th and ending July 20th.
There is a deadline of June 8th for registration.
For more information, please contact the Gulf County Health
Dept. at (850) 227-1276.


Bluewave ST. JOSEPH BAY
Date Time Ht. Time Ht. "
Builders In May 25 08:50A 1.86 H 07:07P -0.46 L
CRC,#1327 May 26 09:25A 2.02 H 08:07P -0.54 L

May 27 10:10A 2.09 H 09:13P -0.55 L
May 28 11:01A 2.08 H 10:21P -0.53 L
May 29 11:53A 2.03 H I11:22P -0.49 L
May 30 12:42P 1.96 H
bluewavebulIders@yahoo.cor May 31 12:08A -0.43 L 01:24P 1.84 H


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Florida Department of Health Issues


Emergency Suspension Order


Residents of Gulf County,
Did you know for minor illness or injury...


You can see a doctor

without an appointitent!


Walk-in patients

are welcome!

Evening and weekend hours are now available at
St. Joseph Care of Florida located at the
*Gulf County Health Department
2475 Garrison Avenue, Port St.,Joe

New hours are:
Monday-Friday, 7:30 .am. 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, 9 a.m.-1 jp.m.

Pediatrician also available for appointments.

Discount rates available based on income.
We look forward to serving you and your family.
For more information, call (850) 227-1276, ext. 100
., ^- '
This advertisement bi6ugh to you as a public service of
St. Joseph Care of FL. Inc. Gulf County Health Department v.:.,.


4OL;-Lol ', I


I l--


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 9B


Es;tablished 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


"


^






IUD IT he fTaI, ro l. jIo, I *. inu wu y, IT. m j ^,1 E a3Gndr


Bronson Cautions Residents

that Fire Danger Still Exists


Florida Agriculture
and Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson is warning residents
and visitors that the recent
rain in some parts of the state
should not give people a false
sense of security. Even though
parts 'of Florida received up
to two inches of rainfall and
other parts received no more
than a trace over the past
week, fire danger still remains
high throughout most of the
state. Dry air behind the
recent cold front that brought
much needed rain to parts of
the state will bring back the
threat of wildfires.
"Don't let your guard
down, this fire season is not
over yet," Bronson said. "The
drought index remains over
500 for a large portion of the
state. Fire potential is going
to be very high this weekend
due to the warm, dry weather
and lack of rainfall in the
near future."
Although some fires do
start from lightning, about 80
percent of Florida wildfires
are caused by human
carelessness.
"I urge people to be
very careful with any type
of outdoor burning and to
check with local officials and
forestry offices to see if there
is a burn ban in effect in
their area and to determine
whether conditions are such
that people should not burn
even if there is no ban,"
Bronson said. "Some burn


ban violations are punishable
up to $500 in fines and the
cost of suppression of any
wildfires that may result."
Several of this year's
wildfires have been a result
of arson and there are
investigations under way
into the causes of certain
wildfires
'"All human-caused fires
are a threat to people's lives
and property, but arson fires
are the worst kind," Bronson
said. "Florida residents
should report any wildfire
by calling 911 or their local
Division of Forestry office.
If you see any suspicious
activity near a fire you can
report it to the Arson Alert
Hotline 1-800-342-5869. Any
information that leads to the
arrest and conviction of an
arsonist can result in the
informant receiving a reward
of up to $5,000. All callers
can remain anonymous."
Since January 1, 2,565
wildfires have burned 103,806
acres in Florida. Bronson is
urging people to do their part
to help prevent wildfires.
For more information
about wildfire dangers and
safety tips, log onto the
Division of Forestry web site
at http://www.fl-dof.com/
To view a 30-second
television public service
announcement about the
ArsonAlertHotline,visithttv//i
www.florida-agriculture.com/
videos/Arson Alert Hotline
2006 TVwmv.


*Ornamental Iron & Aluminum Work
*Gates &.Automatic Gate Openers
*Spiral Staircases *Railing
*Stair Railing *Fencing
Since 1982
Call (850) 769-5192 Today for a Free Estimate
KURT SCHMIDT ENTERPRISES, INC.
UNDER GOD'S CONTROL


PUBLIC NOTICE

To: Anyone interested in affordable housing
From: David Richardson, Planner
Date: May 11,2006 -
Re: Affordable housing regulations

On April 19, 2006 at 1:00 pm, a workshop mod-
erated by Danny Bolden was attended by bankers,
developers, builders, engineers, real estate and
etc. During the meeting the development com-
munity was challenged to develop an affordable
housing plan that would be acceptable to both
the County and the development community. The
emphasis was the development community would
be better served if they drafted a plan instead of
the County.
Gulf County can not expect economic growth
when potential investors and existing employers
are not assured affordable housing will be avail-
able for their employees. Therefore, because this
is such a critical issue and the response from the
meeting being so positive, the.BOCC at their May
9 meeting appointed an affordable housing steer-
ing committee consisting of Mr. David Taunton, Mr.
Alan Cox, Ms. Lawren Massey, Mr. John Hendry
and Mr. Greg Johnson pending acceptance. The
goal of the steering committee is to coordinate
suggestions from the development community or
public and draft affordable housing recommenda-
tions for the BOCC to consider adopting into the
development regulations.
The BOCC also recognizes the difficulty of sched-
uling the necessary meetings and has directed the
Planning Department to facilitate the affordable
housing plan. Therefore, all proposals are to be
delivered to the Planning Department no later
than June 2, 2006 at 5:00 PM Eastern. The Plan-
ning Department will then coordinate meeting
dates and time with the committee and give public
notice when the steering committee will meet to
review the proposals and begin drafting recom-
mendations.

Comments and questions can be directed to the
Planning Department at 1000 Cecil G. Costin Sr.
Blvd., Room 301.



Ad #2006-069 Date: May 18 and May 25, 2006


Spring Floods Can Drown Trees


Are your trees drowning?
A wetter-than-normal spring in
much of the country has left many
trees sitting in soil saturated
with water. Too much water at
the base of a tree can cause
myriad problems. A traditional
life preserver might not be the
answer for these leafy giants, but
a little knowledge and knowing
where to seek assistance can
help trees survive spring thaw.
Too much water can be as bad
for trees as too little water. While
some trees are suited to survive
occasional floods, most are not.
In addition, as a tree becomes
older, its ability to adapt to
abrupt environmental changes
decreases. When Spring water
levels recede, consumers may
begin to notice problems with
their trees.
Trees must maintain a
proper water balance," says Peter
Gerstenberger, senior advisor for
safety, compliance and standards
with the Tree Care Industry
Association. "Although most
trees can. withstand moisture
conditions from very dry to very
wet for short periods of time,
continued extremes can cause
serious problems, depending on
the tree species," Gerstenberger
explains.
Some species such as
some oaks, pines and junipers
have adapted to survive drier


conditions. Trees that grow along
rivers (such as willows, poplars,
cottonwoods and sycamores)
and trees that grow in or around
swamps and ponds (such as
red maples, gums and pond
cypress) can also grow in wet
conditions. Flood injury occurs
when soil becomes saturated
with water. There does' t need
to be an actual flood to cause
flood injury.
Here's how to look for flood
injury:
Flood injury is usually
expressed through changes
in the foliage. One symptom
in particular, chlorosis, is
commonly caused by flood
injuries. Chlorosis is the
yellowing of leaves caused by
a decrease in the amount of
chlorophyll (green pigment)
in the leaves. This symptom
can look like a symptom of a
disease but is often caused by
non-disease problems, such as
excessive water.
"A professional arborist can
determine if chlorosis is caused
by a pest or some other site
factor, many of which can be
controlled, or by water damage,"
says Gerstenberger.
When flood conditions are
prolonged, root dieback occurs.
During root dieback, soil is
so saturated that there is not
enough oxygen available to the


tree roots. Without the proper
balance of oxygen and carbon
dioxide, roots can't survive.
Eventually the tree is not able
to absorb adequate moisture,
despite the flood condition.
The tree will exhibit symptoms
similar to leaf scorch, where a
tree's leaves turn brown and die
due to a lack of moisture in the
leaves. The symptoms usually
start at the top of the tree or
on the ends of branches, and
spread throughout the entire
crown. The symptoms are often
more severe on the side of the
tree facing the prevailing winds.
Symptoms of flood injury,
in the order that they develop on
the foliage, are:
slight wilting or drooping
of the foliage;
yellowing and browning
(necrosis) of leaf edges;
browning in the center of
the leaf.
What to do
The best prevention for this
problem is to avoid planting
flood-intolerant trees in areas
that are frequently flooded.
There are a variety of wetland
trees and shrubs that can be
planted instead. There are
not many practical short-term
solutions other than improving
drainage. Whenever changes in
drainage are made, the impact
to all the affected landscape


and landscape plants needs to
be considered. Avoid creating
problems for flood-tolerant
plants by providing drainage for
intolerant plants.
Find a professional
A professional arborist
can assess your landscape and
work with you to determine the
best trees to plant. Contact the
Tree Care Industry Association
(TCIA), a 68-year old public and
professional resource on trees
and arboriculture. It has more
than 2,000 member companies
who recognize stringent .safety
and performance standards
and who are required to carry
liability insurance. TCIA has
the nation's only Accreditation
program that helps consumers
find tree care companies
that have been inspected and
accredited based on: adherence
to industry standards for quality
and safety; maintenance of
trained, professional staff; and
dedication to ethics and quality
in business practices. An easy
way to find a tree care service
provider in your area is to use
the "Locate Your Local TCIA
Member Companies" program.
You can use this service by calling,
1-800-733-2622 or by doing a
ZIP Code search on the TCIA
Web site, www.treecareindustry.
org.


Safe Boating Campaign Launched


In preparation for the 2006
boating season, the NorthAmerican
Safe Boating Campaign will launch
nationally during National Safe
Boating Week (NSBW), May 20-26.
Timed before the hectic Memorial
Day Weekend where boating
activity peaks NSBW promotes
key boating safety initiatives and
the importance of life jackets
to the approximately 78 million
recreational boaters nationwide.
Life jackets take center stage
during this multi-year initiative.
The campaign's "Wear It!" message
emphasizes life jacket use as
the best way to survive boating
accidents and avoid drowning.
"Skydivers use parachutes,
football players take the field
with helmets on, and responsible


drivers buckle up," notes Virgil
Chambers, Executive Director of
the National Safe Boating Council
(NSBC). "Boaters can stay safe on
our nation's waters by adopting
the same second-nature approach
to wearing their life jackets."
This year, former Survivor
star Rudy Boeschwill help promote
a new element of the "Wear It!"
initiative-the "Be a Survivor!"
contest. "Be a Survivor!" will engage
recreational boaters nationwide on
the topic of boating safety, inviting
individuals to submit personal
testimonials on how the life jacket
has made a difference in their
boating experience.
Entries may be submitted
beginning May 20 to www.
SafeBoatingCampaign.com or by


visiting any West Marine(r) store
nationwide.
Winners announced
September 4, 2006 will receive
prizes courtesy of West Marine(r)
and have their stories published
in NSBC's book, Saved By the
Jacket.
As annual boating fatalities
have decreased, the percentage
due to neglecting life jacket wear
has risen 90 percent of boaters
who drowned in 2004 were NOT
wearing life jackets.
The NSBC hopes to reverse
this trend by raising boater
awareness of advances in the
modern life jacket.
Offering the latest
technological innovations, current
models can be, customized for


specific water activities and
outings without sacrificing comfort
or freedom of movement.
Coordinated by the NSBC
with the help of the National-
Association of State Boating Law
Administrators (NASBLA) and the
U.S. Coast Guard, National Safe
Boating Week (NSBW) is the annual
kick-off for the North American
Safe Boating Campaign. Produced
by a grant from the Aquatic
Resources(Wallop-Breaux) Trust
Fund, NSBW reminds recreational
boaters to boat responsibly.
Visit www.
SafeBoatingCampaign.com for
campaign materials and additional
sade boatmi resources


WORKSHOP


A Worl


propose c


regulations


recently


Medium


kshop t


0


development


for


the


adopted



and High


Density will be held


by the Planning and


Development Review


Board


on


Thursday June 8, 2006


at 8:30 am EDST. The


Workshop will be held


in the BOCC Meeting,


Room at the Robert M.


Moore Administration


Building, 1000 Cecil G.


Costin Sr. Blvd., Port


St. Joe, Florida.


Ad #2006-072


Publish Dates: May 25 and June 1, 2006


A


Acqua~c


K......................-
.,,. ,_-- ,- ,,, ----' ......r^ .r ,-7^ ,-r' W rnr


(PDRB)


Brighter with


NO sensitivity.

WE GUARANTEE IT!


Established 7937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


11IR Tk. r,*r Pnr+ -cf Inn- FL Thursdav. Mov 25. 2006


I






CSraisneu i~A1O 7,3/ -sFinn ( %,jC r-nUIrsv Ind 'n llIVrUIIUIVno orEwi o 8vosTeSaPr oe L*TusaMy2,20 1


Hands-free Devices Required


TYNDALL AIR FORCE
BASE, Fla. The new
Department of Defense-policy
requiring hands-free devices
for cellular phones while
operating a motor vehicle on
military installations became
effective April 27 at all Air
Education and Training
Command bases and is now
being enforced at Tyndall Air
Force Base.
Military service members,
dependents, DOD-affiliated
civilians and contractors
driving on Tyndall AFB may
receive a ticket and possibly
a fine if pulled over for this
offense. The new policy
applies to both Tyndall AFB
proper and U.S. Highway 98


The St. Joe Company Announces
I ^ JB Po P' '5'.


"Wiregrass
On May 18, The St.
Joe Company announced
the launch of WireGrass
Preserves, making large
recreation-friendly parcels
available for sale throughout
Northwest Florida.
Representing JOE'S latest
selection of 'New Ruralism'
developments, WireGrass
Preserves will be a series
of recreational communities
of 50- to 150-acre tracts
appealing to outdoor
enthusiasts and used for
fishing, hunting, horseback
riding, wildlife viewing and
family gatherings.
The first of these
select offerings, WireGrass
Preserves on the Chipola, is
located in Calhoun County
on the banks of the beautiful
Chipola River, just 45 minutes'
from Mexico Beach and 60
minutes from Tallahassee -
in the heart of Florida Hill
Country.
"Located primarily in
rural areas, WireGrass'
Preserves incorporates
some of Northwest Florida's
finest outdoor recreation


Preserves"
tracts, featuring groomed
land for habitat diversity,"
said Everitt Drew, president
of St. Joe Land Company.
"These properties are perfect
for outdoor enthusiasts and
families who desire to create
a legacy through their land."
WireGrass Preserves
are habitat-rich properties
with a mix of piney woods,
open pastures, creeks
and hardwood river and
creek bottoms attracting,
an abundance of wildlife
including turkey, deer and
quail. JOE has a team of
experts that can help
buyers understand the land,
including wildlife biologists,
land managers, and
foresters.
Sales are expected to
start in 2006 with initial.
pricing starting at $7,500 per
acre.
JOE's New Ruralism
Product Line
WireGrass Preserves is a
new real estate offering falling
under JOE's New Ruralism
product line. As with other
St. Joe Land properties.


WireGrass Preserves will
offer buyers privacy, natural
beauty and space in Florida's
last frontier, yet within close
driving distance to mid-sized
metropolitan areas.
JOE has a wide variety
of rural recreational land
products designed for a wide
range of customers. Other New
Ruralism products include
Woodlands, RiverCamps, and
WhiteFence Farms.
About JOE
The St. Joe Company, a
publicly held company based
in Jacksonville, is one of
Florida's largest real estate
operating companies.
It is. engaged in town,
resort, commercial and
industrial development
and land sales. JOE also
has significant interests in
timber.
More information about
JOE can be found at our web
site at JOE.com.


between the Dupont Bridge
and Mexico Beach.
Non-DoD affiliated
civilians transiting U.S.
Highway 98 will not be
ticketed specifically for this
offense because only Florida
state law is enforced for non-
DoD affiliated personnel
using the U.S. Highway 98
right-of-way. Presently, the
state of Florida does not
have a law requiring the
use of hands-free devices
for cellular phones while
operating motor vehicles.
However, all personnel are
encouraged to use hands-free
devices with, cellular phones
while driving. Non-DoD


Ii


W 4521 Surfside d ulf Front Duplex with a wide
.:. ,:,ti ,..] -r-i:,, :. ,. ,', .,fl .. i e 47Cayman-GulffrontDuplexinXZone.Uniton *expanse of beach. 3 bedroom, 3 bath.Wonder-
i,-. ,-.. ,i.-,,I-" pi., P_- C' .-," E, .:.., the left sits next to house above. Both sides may be ful views of the Gulf and Beach. $625K Cape
-7 ...... -5 ML-W San Bias. Less than the price of a first tier lot
MLS# 1 240. $250,000 .i. r MLS#105834





.. ........ ....- .- .,.- .
B13Y FRONT Gret irveite Tr.e.er opportuncy nir S-mmor.; Bsioiu 4Aikrip 51 2 mIllIor, \I, ;erous offer: will be answered Too -cre; plus or
mrr.nu Zoned Comrr.ercial'Re.der.r,.l De.elopme'nt Feaisb.lir/ A!:es:rrment ava.lble Properr, can 3ccomndate sh.ree un;u Adjoining 1.96
icre prrperr, FS O ma i be acquired if a larger parcel ii de'.red From bottom 0c, to.p 96 'q ft office froncE C30 with 125 feet of HwH y
fronr,.e Eslly co,,.rted t:,o par3me'r-L ^id'lle picture ; I 728 Sq Ft r-,o bed one bth 'wth Florida Su',room running full .',dh of hou'e
fc.,',- the B 3/ Tp ,: i rp:ho[ ol she bai 95 feet. ol Bs Frortage FEaM." 1,,able


If You See News Happening, Call...


The Star at 227-1278





-emil ultlstomntspn usSa m- p .Cosdudv Mna


2006 Southern Accents Showhouse at WindMark Beach
The 2006 Southern Accents Showhouse at WindMark Beach was created to live up to its surroundings, It's packed with ideas to' .
S ake yvou wonder wby you'd ever want to go outside. In a setting that begs .yu never to lgo in. It' sy6urgace alongithe vun pigjed -.
, shores of one-of the last great'beaches in Northwest Florida. Come back to WindMark Beach -,eve if. ouve never been. .



v-~


PRIM-*a----,,:3*p*.





-Sunday, Ipm -5bi,-4)v






e TI


7. .... ..
*Windhlark Beach III looeatd'oP I*he Safs a lSL joieph Bay, 22 cnileswcsi at Apalicadola ioud39 auto. eusto in.am Cty6mseEastr imcZoe.


i e.i.ii be given aTheay and--refr7. N For formation on the 2006 Southern Accents Showhouse at WindMark Beach, call 888-212-7050
- or visit www ilhernaccents.com. For information abolil WindMark Beach, visit out sales center.
's ea u Sa. Merle 'm.'. BE' ,.JOEcom or call 850-227-2400 or toll-free 866-227-9007.
eii-e's.Beauty Salon & Merle Nor
315 W illiam s A venie- -"- -- . "- PROJECT TEA.1. ---...... ... ... ... ..... .......T
'Pit S lat Developer/Builder, The St. le Company interior, PhiLip Sides I Architect, Cooper Robertson &. PartnerI Landscape Architect, EDAV, Inc.

Southern Accents. P po h prc'eeas o bere rej eal Habitat for Humanity*
COMING SOON TO OUL7F COUNTY of claCount,
IF YOU DON'T KNOW JOE. YOU DON'T KNOW FLORIDA.VSTJOE

Obtain the Property Report required by federal law and read it before signing anything. No federal agency has judged the ments or aue, if any, of this property.


'5 0'

A

I


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006- IN


Fstablished 1937 Servina Gulf county and surroundinq areas for 68 years


t


affiliated civilians are subject
to ticketing and possible
fines for other traffic code
violations.
Vehicle operators without
a hands-free device are asked
to park the vehicle before
using the phone or delay the
phone call until a later time.
"The military puts safety
first in everything we do; this
policy supports that. This
may be an inconvenience for
some, but we are committed
to promoting a safe
environment for Tyndall's
Airmen and our guests,"
said Col. Marc Luiken, 325th
Mission Support Group
commander.


Tyn

Hands-free devices
required for cell phone
use while driving
All drivers now must
use a hands-free device
for cellular phones while
driving on Tyndall. Drivers
who are caught using a cell
phone without a hands-free
device will receive, a ticket
and possibly a fine. Vehicle
operators without a hands-
free device are asked to park
the vehicle before using the
phone or delay the phone call
until a later time.
AFROTC training
Air Force ROTC cadets are
now at Tyndall and will train
here until the end of July.


dall

Drivers are asked to use extra
precaution and reduce driving
speeds when near cadets.
325th Security Forces
Squadron demo
The 325th Security Forces
Squadron will have a display
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 20 at
the Commissary. There will
be a police car, patrol boat,
K-9 vehicle, combat arms
display and two all-terrain
vehicles. Military Working
Dog handlers will perform a
K-9 demonstration at 11 a.m.,
and McGruff the Crime Dog
will make an appearance.
BX holiday hours
The Memorial Day holiday
hours are as follows for Base


Eye

Exchange facilities: Main store,
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Shoal Point,
11 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Class Six,
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Felix Lake,
6 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Anthony's
Pizza, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.; GNC,
10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The rest
of the facilities will be closed.
New Commissary hours
Beginning June 6, the
Commissary will be open 9
a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday for
a six-month trial period. The
extrahour is to serve customers
who get off work later in the
evening. The Commissary will
continue operating its normal
operating hours for the rest of
the week.





12B The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


Port

Photos by
Despina Williams


St


Joe


Elementary


Garden


What was once a
furrowed garden (before
picture) turned into a
swath of potatoes and
onions at Port St. Joe
Elementary School
last week, as students
scurried through their
garden in search of the
root-based edibles, no
matter how pungent the
onions. The students
were aided in their
uprooting efforts by
ladies from the GardenI
Club and John Rich, a
volunteer who has spent
countless hours plowing
and tending the garden.


WEWA MEDICAL CENTER
Dr. Peter H. Obesso, .D
Echo Saindon, pA-c
,. Hours: Mondai through Frida-i-8:00 a.nm to 5:0 p.m.
.' New' Patins il ome 'leasC Gll 639-5828 fr an Appoiinnint
M medicare, Medickaid, BCBS : Sliding Fee
.',-: .. ..-. *. :'.-?....t." *"- ...: .. .


DINE-IN & TAKE-O

to, ir, a 1r uwa Iw WE DELIVER
I- I l, 1 5' iL% .1 I, ($15.00 MINIMUM PLUS DELIVERY CHARGE)
1121" Alas VA1,l1 11,1i1s


CH


1INESE RESTAURANT L B UFET
.. -'LUNCH BUFFET




10:30 AM 3:00 PM
.412 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, FL
S- 227-9999 or 229-1888
OPEr.,
SUND1WY FRIDAY: .,
10:30 AM 10:00 PM
SATURDAY: ., '. ....
4:00 P[ 10:00 PM.
WE SELL BEER ____


SGR100 1st Annual "Spirit Groove"
4 "" ^ Cheerleading & Dance Camp
S0. Saturday, July 1, 2006 9am 5pm
0,j i Cost: $40 per participant
SCA09
Calling all Girls 9 14 years!!







bonna Windsor. Alexandria Gee, Dale
Butler, Latricia Allen Ledet, Camp Director
Here's your chance to learn the basics of Cheerleading and
Dance in a one Day camp taught by professional
Cheer & Dance Instructors
Limited Space! Get Registered ASAP!
Registration.Deadline Friday, June 2nd
There will be NO ON-SITE REGISTERING (attendance must be con-
firmed beforehand for t-shirts, and poms to be ordered)
Sponsorship Opportunities Available!! Your individual or company contri-
bution could help significantly in the overall success of the camp!
Please contact us today to see how you can help!!
Spirit Groove 2006 P.O. Box 43473 Jacksonville, FL 32203 1-866-369-3472
Email: SDiritGroove06()yahoo.com


THle B-AYouO ReTAuRANT

c .flal fie )INImG IN 1ft m Iioae oiMOipt/lRe
Specializing- ,.ih.;r,, CoiJr ir,,j i ,'i.Ic cuisine
Comi try our vzryg own "r ..]'roy-r6 :,, .' r,- i: .r.,. ,.-i_ ..o :
C":. ily lo ati 'd on ma i r:..i ct '.." hi-r.hI a i r... ll : .:.r i g.
22. Call ahead for business hours and cail, lJuOih 6adiij d>i, ?r "pl,:6 1-
850-639-944.4


For all your

SAdvertising needs...

a,: Be Suretol
Contactyour

West Port St Joe
Account Executive

Rachel Browning

227-7856
ST 135 W. Hwy 98
T HE S TAR Port St Joe., Florida


M ay -- -- -"-.....-
25 26 '27


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CA Yiu H ppy H qur 5-7
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SFrozen
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Established 7937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 yeap


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FetnhIi~hed 1927 Servina Gulf county and surroundina areas for 68 years The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 133


ss


(n): paying attention to the moment at that moment


Story by CARRIE
WHITE
Illustration by
GABRIEL UTASI
Freedom News Service

Athletes have prac-
ticed mindfulness for
years: Phil Jackson
introduced the concept
to the Chicago Bulls
in the 1980s and the
Los Angeles Lakers in
the late '90s, and Tiger
Woods practices it
today. But even couch
potatoes can use its
principles to live hap-
pier, more rewarding
lives it can not only
relieve stress and anxi-
ety, but also manage
pain and help healing.
Mindfulness is the
ability to pay attention,
moment by moment,
to yourself and the
world around you in
a non-judgmental. way.
A form of meditation,
it can be cultivated
through formal tech-
niques, such as yoga
and tai chi, but also
through something as
easy as paying atten-
tion to your breathing.

STRESS REDUCER
'Although mindful
practice is simple, it is,
not necessarily easy to
do." says health care
consultant Paul Sugar.
"So you have to come
to it with some degree
of commitment and
motivation.".
Sugar and Maria
Napoli, an associate
professor at Arizona
State University's
School of Social Work,
introduced mindful-
ness to health care
providers at a hospice
in the Valley area of
Arizona. After training
in an eight-week pro-
gram, hospice work-
ers reported they were
less stressed and bet-
ter able to work with
patients and their fam-
ilies.
Sugar and Napoli
have also worked with
'students and teach-
drs at two Scottsdale,
Ariz., elementary
schools. After that 24-
week program, stu-
dents reported lower
stress levels and had
increased attention
skills. Teachers. more
ini control,of their own
responses, were better
able to manage stu-


dents.
The first step to
mindfulness can be
concentrating on
breathing, which puts
the person "in the
moment" and is a
reminder to be aware
of what's going on
around them and what
they're experiencing.
The next step can be a
full body scan, paying
attention to the body
segment by segment.
Awareness of the five
senses follows, then
awareness of thoughts.
Finally, people become
conscious of choices
and experiences, with-
out the influence and
judgment of the past
or future.

MEDICAL
APPLICATIONS
"Paying attention
to the present helps
people relax and aids
in healing and coping,"
says CIGNA physi-
cian Kirk Strawn, who
incorporated mindful-
ness into his practice
seven years ago and
has seen the physical,


mental and emo-
tional benefits
in his patients.
"I believe more
mindfulness-
based programs
will be available
in non-medi-
cal settings and
used for a broad
number of prob-
lems, from stress
to dissatisfaction
with life."
Focusing only
on the present
helps lessen the
fight-or-flight
state many peo-
ple live in, Sugar
says, since it
reduces worry
about repercus-
sions or his-
tories. That,
in turn, can
affect mind and
the body; such
stress often leads
to suppressed
immune responses
and inhibited healing,
experts say.
"When the mind
and body are on the
same page, it allows
the body to connect


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a


and heal," says Renee
Pierce, who coordinates
a wellness program for
Banner Health in the
Scottsdale, Ariz., area.
Banner also teaches
mindfulness to patients
to manage pain and
uses it as part of the
pulmonary rehabilita-
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patients can take into
their lives long after
their medical needs
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The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 13B


Established 7937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


Lm





















Be Jane inspires women to do it themselves


Story by NICK HARDER
Photos by CHAS METIVIER
Freedom News Service

Eden Jarrin dove into
remodeling her home to cope
with the high price of hous-
ing.
But Jarrin is building
more than just a better place
to live. The skills and knowl-
edge she developed helped
her co-found a 10,000-mem-
ber nationwide do-it-yourself
group called Be Jane, inspir-
ing other women to tackle,
home-improvement projects.
"Women, can,. achieve a
lot more than they think they'
can," Jarrin said. "Even if they,
don't have a background in
home improvement, even if
they don't know anything about
tools, the biggest thing they
lack is confidence in them-
selves. All it takes to get them
started is someone believing
in them,"
Jarrin should know. She
and husband Ed bought what
she calls a "real fLxer-upper"
1980s house on a quiet street
in Laguna Niguel, Calif., in
2002. She has had a do-it-
yourself mentality since child-
hood, when she decorated
her own room. So when she
moved into the new house,
she brought a determination
to do most of the remodeling
herself.
"I learned mostly by trial
and error," she said with a
chuckle, "but the point is, I


wasn't afraid to try." "
And try she did.
Jarrin did most of
the hands-on work,
changing out faucets,
painting and tear-
ing out the kitchen
appliances and cabi-
nets. She even did
some basic electrical
work..
"I learned as
I was going," she
said.
When it came
to jobs such as put-
ting in a new gran-
ite countertop or the
more complex elec-
,trical work,, Jarrin
hired professionals.
"Then I would
watch closely to
see what they were
doing," she said. "I
know I saved thou-
sands of dollars this .-.-
way."
Looking about "-
her remodeled
kitchen recently, she YES
beamed, obvious- Heidi Ba
ly very proud and member
happy. women to
"This (kitchen) Top, Jarr
used to be one of
those dark-stained-
cabinet places that seemed
small," she said. "Even the
simple act of having lighter-
stained cabinetry seems to
have opened the room a great
deal." )
The kitchen isn't the only


THEY CAN: 'Eden Jarrin, right, anc
iker founded Be Jane, a 10,000
organization designed to encourage
o tackle home-improvement projects
in with just a few of her power tools.

part of the house she has
remodeled. She refinished
her dining-room cabinets and
decorated, adding a Japanese
umbrella chandelier lamp as
well as new curtains.
Jarrin and her husband
are busy, now, making over
the garage. They have put ui a
decorative floor, redone some
of the cabinets and put in new


g-, They want to fix a need

Eden Jarrin and Heidi Baker of Los Angeles formed Be
SJane Inc. in 2003 to tap into the growing interest among women.
In doing their own home improvements.
They quote statistics from home-improvement giants Lowe's
and Home Depot showing that women made half the stores'
purchases in 2002.
Both had marketing savvy and continue to improve their
remodeling skills. Jarrin is renovating her Laguna Niguel, Calif.,
home, and Baker is fixing up her Los Angeles condo.
They founded Be Jane to "put a public face on the women's.
-- ^ home-improvement market and create a trusted and credible
Information source," according to their Web site,
www.be-jane.com.
The site boasts these facts and figures:
More than 67 percent of women surveyed by the American,
Express Home Improvement Index describe themselves as "doz ,
it-yourselfers." This makes it a 850 billion consumer market-"
Be Jane says.
Fifty-seven percent of women queried said they would'
rather work on their homes than on their careers.
More than 17 million single women own homes, and that"
number is expected to increase to more than 30 million by 2010,:.
according to Fannie Mae, a federal agency associated with home
loans.
1-4. '^ How is America handling this trend of- more women do-if-,,
yourselfers?
S"From an industry standpoint, we've definitely 'seen manu-
facturers start to realize. that.-there's a growing .marketcot
women." Jarrin said. "- -. -* '-
"We're now seeing more tool manufacturers improving toolpi'.
they had previously made and marketed to womrnen. The trouble,
*,'-'" ;,. was, many of those tools were underpowered. There are now"
..: -, s- ,. .' more tools made for both women.and men." .

ones, and painted the walls. house, making
"Obviously," she said, things she has
waving her hand to indi- seen in retail
cate the rest of the garage, stores that were .
"'we're not done. I'mnotsure considerably
if we'll ever be completely more expensive.
done remodeling in the rest And she is very
of the house either." passionateabout
Her strong work ethic getting other
comes from her family women i%1volved
especially her mother -- in do-it-yourself
instilled during her child- projects.
hood in Vancouver, British Th re re' s
Columbia. When she was a tremen-
10, she wanted a four-poster' dous number
bed. When her parents said of women out
they couldn't buy one, she there we're try-
found four tree branches in ing to reach and
the forest.next.to ,her home help,'" Jarriii
and attached them to her. _said. For some
bed as the four "posts.". it's a matter of
It was her mother's necessity that
Influence that further pro- they do the work
pelled her into the do-it- themselves;
yourself field. She and her doing your own .-
mother would look at a nice home-improve- -
piece of furniture or a fancy ment projects is
dress and decide to make it a great way to
themselves. save money. For
Jarrin has picked up a others, doing
d variety of other skills along projects around NEW FAUCET: Jarrin installed this kitchen
- the way to her Be Jane role. their homes is water tap.
e -She has appeared in com- very self-satisfy- on her own projects. Jarrinf
Smercials, music videos and ing." laughs and says: "Any thing
stage productions. She has When asked what her with power."
worked as a communica- favorite tool is for working
tions professional for a tech-
nology company.
But iif is her home-
improvement skills that haveA
made her a regular guest
on "The Tony Danza Show"
and a recurring columnist.in
Better Homes & Gardens.
Despite her sometimes-
hectic schedule, Jarrin still W
loves to work around her


HANDYWOMAN: Eden Jarrin remodeled the kitchen of her,
Laguna Niguel, Calif., home, doing much of the work herself.


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W"amen Rowlen, Realtor


LESS IS MORE!

High princes and rising inter-
est rates are making smaller
homes an attractive option
to buyers. Of course, there
has always been a market for
small homes. especially be-
cause that's where so many
first-time buyers begin their
home ownership ex'penence.

With smaller homes in such
high demand, there is a lot of
competition for buyers. What
steps can you take to prepare
your home for a quick. full-
pnce sale? If you can't afford
the services of a home stager"
to come in and redecorate.
you can at least follow some of
their advice.

Make your home look more
spacious by using neutral col-
ors on the walls and carpeting.
Far from appearing boring. the
neutral scheme will actually


Barefoot Properties
allow buyers to better \isual-
ize their own decorating plans.
Along those same lines. get or-
ganized and reduce the clutter
around the home.

This also means rearranging
furruture. or even putting some
furruture into storage. if it will
help your rooms 'breathe."
After all. you want buyers to
be able to picture their own
furniture and belongings in
%our home. It will be easier for
them to unagine'mov-ing in if
you've already taken steps to
clear the space a bit.

Details like door handles.
cabinet hardware, and faucets
can be mnexpensively updated
to show pnde of ownership
in your smaller home. Now
you're ready to successfully
compete for those buyers!



Thinking of selling? Call for
a free consultation. Wayne
Rowlett of Barefoot Properties.
1085 Cape San Bias Road.
Port St. Joe. FL 32456. (850)
227-8492 wregtcom.net
www. Caprwayne.net


REAL ESTATE FACTS
CaDta'


- .. V.STIMumpff -


Established 7937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years.


14B The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006








Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


Public Notices


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO: 06-157DR

MICHAEL LINTON, Petitioner
and
ELAINE JOYCE BATSON,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: ELAINE JOYCE BATSON,
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action has been filed against
you and that you are required
to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on
MICHAEL LINTON, whose
address is 243 W. Orange
Street, Wewahitchka, FL 32465,
on or before June 7, 2006, and
file the original with the clerk of
this Court at 1000 Cecil Costin
Blvd., Port St. Joe, FL 32456
before service on Petitioner or
immediately thereafter. If you
fail to do so, a default may
be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
petition.
Copies of all court docu-
ments in this case, including
orders, are available at the
Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these
documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office noti-
fied of your current address.
(You may file Notice of Current
Address, Florida Supreme
Court Approved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future papers
in this lawsuit will be mailed
to the address on record at
the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of docu-
ments an information. Failure
to comply can result in sanc-
tions, including dismissal or
striking of pleadings.
.Dated this 21st day of April
20Q6
CLERK OF 'THE CIRCUIT
COURT
BY: JASMINE HYSsITH
DEPUTY CLERK
Publish: April 27 through May
25, 2006

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO: 05-239DR

JOHN A. WEILAND, Petitioner.
and
JACQUELYN GAYLE WEILAND,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
T.) JACOQEL',ii GA) LE
'AT itLND
iO.' APRE NOTiFiED th-at
arn ..:.i-n shas been tled agaii-,st
I,ou and r- at .ou are required
h :te e a e ::p., o1f ,':.r untrien
dc-fener, J Air,. [' it a.on John
.\rt-.ur it.eda-n,d hu;e address
2."!- inaar., PPa5 Rd Pcrt
Lt i'ue FL 3-45r: on ocr beifre
S10 ,:r. and file t-he onrinal
.iL-, rhe :cerK o.f rj-u C-urtn
.-I_""' Celc C sci-,n Sr BSid ,
Pnt St .ie. FL 324-1'. before
.enli' ori Peu:roner or uT -mmedi-
,tel. shereesTer If you fall to
do so. default may be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in thbe petition.
Copie: of all court docu-
'Jer-,, in trus a.e. including
. ord-r:. ae ~valable a tihe Clerk
:.1 he Cu-s C.:.u'rt,' oTi.:e ',ou:
ma, re'.iew these dic..:umenrl
upp.:- r.' luesr
'iOu m.ri keep rJ-,e Clerk
I! the C,:.urt. f,, ce nr,, jed
: Ln., ,.-irenr address 'n'iou
imu rt file Joi -.:e .i '-urren[
AdA-e.,: Fionda Supreme C-:,urt
Approved Famrru, Lar Form
1I!9151 Fusure paper in this
la.I-iuit -dJl be mailed to the
address. on record at the cleric's
-sfice
WARNING Rule 12 285,
Flonda Famil. La'i Rules of
Pro-edure' require certain
aulomar n dicl ,'ure of docu-
mer-is and inJorm snon Failure
to comply can result in sanc- '
tiohs, including dismissal or,
striking of pleadings. Dated
5/9/06. .
Clerk of Circuit Court.
By Jasmine Hysmith, Deputy
Clerk.
Pubish: May 18 through June,
15*- / .

IN THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FDORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF


COUNTY
In Re:Estate of
James Bronzell Ward
Deceased.
File No. 06-34PR
/
NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of
the estate of James Bronzell
Ward, deceased, File Number
06-34PR, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Gulf County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is Gulf County
Courthouse, Probate Division,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and the
personal representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is served
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must f~'e their
claims with this ccrtn 'wITTHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOT WITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED. ,
The date of the first pub-
lication of this Notice is May
18, 2006.
Attorney for Pefronal
Representative:
David C. Gaskin
Florida Bar No. 027928
P.O. Box 185
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465
850/639-2266.

Personal Representatives:
James H. Ward, Sr.
5347 Highway 71 S
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465

Iris Annell Causey
835 Tillman Rd
Pavo, Georgia 31778
Publish May 18 through June 8

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN RE: ESTATE OF PROBATE
DIVISION
WILLIAM A. McFARLAND
FILE NO.06-33PR
Deceased .

NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of Lne estate
of WILLiAM A M AcFARLAND
deceased. File Number 06-
33PR. is pending un the Circuut
Count f.-r
G.ulf C.:unnr,. Flrinda, Probate
Dn. iOn, the address .of shich

Gulf Count, Courthouse. 1C00
Cecul G Comn. r Bhd Port
St
Joe. Florida 32456 The names
and address, cf the personal
repre sentaue arnd the personal
representaU e's arn:.rre. are ser
fonrh bel.w-
ALL iNITEREiTEED PER5',i1
ARE NOTIFIED THAT
All person; on s hom this notice
.s snsed wh-a hate objectiuna
that challenge the U alidir' of the
-.il, the qualificanons C1' re
personal represertaute, senue.
,:,r iLurisLd- i'--:,r-n fr this CourL are
required ro ile i-eirc objecuons
iLth th]s Couln W'THIN THE
LATER
OF THREE 13) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY (301 DANS
AFTER THE DATE OF SER\1CE
OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims
or demands against decedent'a
estate on shom a copy of t-is
notice
is enrieduithin threei31 months
after ithe -cate of the firsi
publication of this notice must
file their claims ,ith i-as Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
131 MNrTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THiS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (301 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF
SER\lCE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM


All other creditors of the dece- by the outcome of the admin-
dent and persons having claims istrative process have the right
or demands against the dece- to petition to intervene in the
dent's estate must file their proceeding. Intervention will
claims be only at the discretion of the
with this Court WITHIN THREE presiding officer upon the filing
(3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE of a motion in compliance with
OF THE FIRST rule 28-106.205 of the Florida
PUBLICATION OF THIS Administrative Code.
NOTICE. In accordance with
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND rules 28-106.111(2) and 62-
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED 110. 106(3)(a)(4), petitions for an
WILL BE FOREVER administrative hearing by the
BARRED. applicant must be filed within
The date of first publication of 21 days of receipt of this writ-
this Notice is May 25, 2006. ten notice. Petitions filed by
any persons other than the
Attorney for Personal applicant, and other than those
Representative: entitled to written notice .under
Charles A. Costin section 120.60(3) of the Florida
Post Office Box 98 Statutes, must be filed with 21
Port St. Joe, FL 32457 days of publication of the notice
Telephone: (850) 227-1159 or within 21 days of such notice,
Florida Bar No. 699070 regardless of the date 'of pub-
lication.
Per-onaJ Repre.enraet.e. Under se. c..n 120 6-')131 :,n
Ternr L f.1iFrlan-d the Florida itarute. ,...i-, ..er,
447 Duval St.. any person who has asked the
Port St. Joe, Fl. 32456 Department for notice of agency
Publish May 25 & June 1, 2006 action may file a petition within
21 days .:.lf uih novice reeard-
STATE OF FLORIDA less of tne date .:.l p.ublCanoUr
DEPARTMENT OF The petitioner shall mail a
ENVIRONMENTAL copy of the petition to the appli
PROTECTION cant at the address indicated
WETLANDS RESOURCE above at the time of filing. The
PERMIT failure of an:, peron r .:. file a
petition for 'ar admirusLraitJe
The -Department has hearing or ur s;,e mediation
issued a permit to the St Joe as provided c-el.:.u ila.tn the
Lard C.:.mpar.:. I Fermiti 23 appropriate time p-.n.:-d :shall
'J255.i6-*001.-DFi indicating constitute a waiver of those
rta the,. hae met re irernis rights.
and condrions lor i~suar.:e 0.1 A petition that d;.putes
a 'etlanda Resource Permit the material facts on ,., which the
The specific wedland acuntnes Department's action is based
renewed b% the Department must contain the following
included placement o1. a culerr information:
and aw Idill in a datch adjacer,, (a) The name andi addre-:
to County Road 30-A, construc- of each ag-ric, iel cird and
tion of an access walkway over each agency's
wetlands to provide pedestrian file or identification num-
access to uplands, construc- ber, if known;
tion of an access walkway over (b) The name, address,
vedands leadin ir: a small boat and telephone number of the
ramp ,along the danal at the p-eron.:.rer, the name, address,
south end of 'the project for and telephone number of thb
ckaaR l.urnchmig and consrruc penuorer s represenrtatie if
non of 20 x 3' grael boat ramp an which shall be the address
Wu ir.i nI seawall at the sou-h I'or s.rce pu-rposes during rthe
end .1 tl he project The _specific cuursea of the preceding, aurd
project site is located adjacent to an, e.xplanauon :f ho or' e pen-
St Joe Ba\ adjacent so Ccunr, Lioner i Susbstanaal interest ar-e
Road 30-A. approurmatel 3- 5 or Aill be affected :, tLe agency,
mile, iouth of High a:i 98, Gulf determination; :
Co.unr, (c) A statement -.f shenr
A person whose substan- and how the petitioner rece.Led
fiaj intere.i_: axe affected by noroe .:.f the ager',:, decision
the Department s action may |dl A statement ol ,ll
petition for an 'administrative osputed isuet of nmatenal latt
proceeding inear-u-ig) '-urnder sec- I ,there arte none, the pennorn
tions 120 569 and 120. 57 of the must so indicate:
Florida Sariutes The petii:.r. (el A cor.ncise statement
must contain the s irdirma..:,n of r-ihe Luirmate sacEU alleged
set forth, belvc arid must be including tue spectic fi.,:t that
filed Ireceised b\ the clerks in the petil:rer contends a rarn
the Office of General C.:-un-il ie.erdal or mod.iicanon: of the
of the Departmen art i 3900 aeenc's proposed action and
Commornwealth Boulei'ard, Maij ifl A :Ltatementi or me
Station 35. Tallahac',-e. Flcinda specfi.: rLJed r it arue.i-rL dia
32399-3000 the peuct.rner con.rtends require
Because the administrative re-ersal or m.:.dicau.:,on -r.i 0 ie
hearing process is de signed to, gernc.'. proposed aci,..n,
redetermmne tinal agernic., acuori, (g) A statement of the
o:n the application he filing of eLbef sough' t b the petitioner.
a petition for anr admirustrati.e siaur.g precisely the acon that
hearing man result in a maoduif. -he peutioner ii1hes the agency
cation of the perrmi aird lease, to take ,ilh respect t- the agen-
or even a deniral of rJ'.c appbca. c,'s proposed action
non Accordngl, the appli.:ar,t A peuuon that does not
is advised not ro commence dispute the materialJ fact or,
construcu.on or other acu,-ines -hich tl-he Derparmen'ts ac: on
under i-us permit.lease uncl :.s based shall state that no such,
ithe deadlines belo lf.:.r lirie, a facti are trn dispute and oth-
peunori lor ar. adoiu-iSLUaLuF er.-.:,e _hal cc-nrai-d. the iamie
heiru-g r -'eque:r l:. i- sexier,. ri'.n-rerl.-.rn ,as -.er .)rth abD:-.'e
i.:-.n Ol ruri .-,..e e6'r. l : -e.quijed 0 rude I-,r,; '.l
Under rule 6.-1 i, iul6-i1 ULnder ,secu-ona 1 5692lcIi
di" h'e FI,,rida .Adnr rnistar-ne arnd idi Lhe Flornad starutea,
Code a person, hc-se suabstans a peuuon i.)r admirustratuse
Iual interest a-e ale.:ied. b, t h-: hearei-g muur be dmir Tsed b.,
Department s aCo:-. ma, also ithe age,.:, Lu the pention does
request an es'tein, -on, .: Onime to not aubstarinaljl comply\ aith
file a pention for a-. administra- the abote reqLuremsenis or Ia
tie heari-ng The Depasrtmeni .uncimely filed
ma\. for goo.:d cause sho'nTI Thusacnioni 1finalandel-ec-
grant the request for ani ener- se onr, the date filed nih the
sior, o'mne. Re.quesis lor eser- Clerk or the Department unles-
sion of time muI t be filed ,uh a pennon is filed in accordance
the Office cf -eneral Counsel aith -,e abote Upon -the amelh
of the Departmeri at 3900 iilhrig or petinon this order Vill
CommonsealJdi Bculetard. Mail not be eecrme unril further
Station 35 Tallahassee Flonrida order of the Departmert
32399 3000. before the appi This permit consuruites
cable deadline A amelh request at, order or the Departmenti
for extension ofI nime shall toll The applicant has dhe nrighit
the runrung time penod for fil seek judicial renes of the order
mng a petition unal the request 'under secuon 120.66 of the
is acted upon if a request is .lon.da Staruies. b% the filing
filed late, the Department may if a nonce of appeal under rule
still grant it upon a moon by 5. Ill' oI f the Florida Rules of
the requesting parM showing Appellate Procedure ith the
that the failure o file a request Clerk of the Department itr the
for an extension of mune before. Office of General Counsel. 3900
the deadline %as the resuJl of Commonrealth Boulesard. Madi
excusable neglJct Staton 35, Tallahassee. Florida.
In the esent that a timely 32399-3000, and b%. filing a
and sufficient petition fr an copy of the notice of the appeal
admimrstranee hearing is filed, accompanied b% the applicable
otner persons whose sub stan- fihrg fees wid-i the appropnate
nal interests will be affected district court .f appeal The


notice of appeal must be filed
within 30 days from the date
when the final order is filed with
the Clerk of the Department.
Requests for review before the
Land and Water Adjudicatory
Commission must be filed with
the Secretary of the Commission
and served on the Department
within 20 days from the date
when the final order is filed with
the Clerk of the Department.
The application is available
for public inspection during
normal business hours, 8:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday, except legal
holidays, at -the Department of
Environmental Protection, 160
Governmental Center, Suite
201, Pensacola, Florida.
Publish May 25

Notice of:
REQUEST FOR
QUALIFICATIONS
FOR TRANSPORTATION
ENGINEERING SERVICES

The Northwest Florida
Transportation Corridor
Authority (the "Authority"),
under the provisions of Section
287.055, Florida Statutes
(the Consultant's Competitive
Negotiation Act), hereby gives
noL-,.c riar a Request for
Quaif-.:aut-.n for professional
services is invited from quali-
fied firms with extensive expe-
rience in the development,
design, estimation of construc-
tion costs, financing, supervi-
sion, administration and pro-
gram management of public
transportation projects. Only
firms with extensive experience
with public transportation proj-
ects in Florida, with emphasis
upon federall, funded trans-
poitabonr, pr.:,jec, r undertaken
by the Florida Department of
Transportation, special trans-
portation districts, local govern-
mnetis or Uranspnrtaut.,n a,uLl,r.
ines should appl,

Tnteerestid firms or individ-
ual; are invited to obtain a
cop, of the c:.mplete.Request
,-ir Quahlif.canoni- i (RFQ) from
S-he .: office f the Chairman,
Randall M.: Eir.er.e,, Northwest
"Florida :Tran p:-rTaor,:n Corridor
AuLn:n.rv i3' Harrison ersue
Pa.xr-ma Crr,. Fl.rida 32401
.It-lephone 50: 2 15-942Sl dur-
ing regular business hours,
and are requested lc irdi-:ate
tneir interei iLri proeding the
requested s-erv'ce; b- ,ubnriji-
ing t-er',e 121 | I copie' o their
Stateitentli o. Quf.Ai.ian.-nrs c-n
,r before 5 ,=cloc.K p m central
nime Monda,,. J.iune 20006.
so Mr McElnene.. at the siname
address The qualiicarorois
and other information should be
submitted i n strict c:omplianrce
a-ih lhe diuic.Deo pr*sided Ltn
the RFQu There ,s no esprres
our implied -Abliiganions for the
Authonn, to reimburse re pond-
Lig i rms r .* x, expense asso-
cilated uiU-, preparauon aend
aubmirtaJ l -1 the Statemert 01"
Quadicanuons uLn response to
Lhi- request

The Sa.rement of Qualificaions
will be re need for c--onJriormane.:
to U-ie rin"trui-tronsi e IierTs l i rl
Lr.e Requent for QuilAhfitcanons
A short IJts of the highest
ar.L'ed firm, .-,IlI be earasibbhed
based ,n tsr-e seleconcn nitena
io- r i ii. rih,- FttfQ Air-er
Uthe r-orn tisr is eataDblshed,
the *Selecti'r Commirtee man~
at i s opnon, condu,- formal
ierncec I a, i ithe horr i ,ted
firms The hJlghesr ranked firm-
wll be requested to, enier into
contract neortiau-ons aiJier final
ranking by the AuLtoncrl, ui an
agreement canno-t be reached
ber''een the Authors, ard thr
higiest ranked firm, neegora-
aons wll cease and cls.:usion-s
cil begin iunih the nre-s- rugJeat
ranked firm-

The ,Authnr reerne U-the right
tc. accept 'r rejectle a:, ard all
Statements of Qualificanons sn
vh ole or in part. o w'ane fLmJorr-
maliees in Uhe RFQ documents.
i0, obtain re Sitaemenis sof
Qualdficadonz or to pcorpone
the opening of Statements
of, alific aions pr.;uarnt
to Authoring police Each
Statement of Quahlcicauons
shall be ald to U-the AuUh-onry
for a pened of nmner 1901 da\s
after opening
The Authonn is an Equal
Opporunir, Emplo.er
Randall McElhene, -
Chairman
Pubbsh Ma\ 25 i June 1, 2006


FORMAL REQUEST
FOR PROPOSALS
FOR THREE (3) YEAR
CONTRACT TO PROVIDE
PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT
SERVICES TO INCLUDE A
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT
OF ENVIRONMENTAL
PROTECTION STATE
REVOLVING FUND/
DISADVANTAGED SMALL
COMMUNITY GRANT
FOR THE CITY OF
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA,
FFY 2006/2009

The City of Wewahitchka,
Florida formally requests pro-
posals from qualified individu-
als or firms to provide con-
tinuous Program Development
Services for a three (3) year
Contract Program Development
Services which shall include
professional services during the
preconstruction phase of the
water and wastewater improve-
ment projects. These services
shall be rendered in conjunc-
tion with a Florida Department
of Environmental Protection
(FDEP) State Revolving Fund
(SRF)/Disadvantaged Small
Community Grant (DSCG)
according to the terms defined
by The City of Wewahitchka,
Florida. .
Proposals must be received
no later than 2:00 P.M. CST
on June 12, 2006 at the City
of Wewahitchka, City Hall, P.O.
Box 966, Wewahitchka, Florida
32465, attention Donald J.
Minchew. Bids will be opened
at the Regular Meeting of Board
of City Commissioners 6:30
P.M. CST June 12, 2006 City
Hall, Wewahitchka, FL 32465.
All interested parties are
requested to contact Donald
J. Minchew at the City of
Wewahitchka, Florida, City Hall,
and P.O. Box 966, Wewahitchka,
Florida 32465 or by Phone at
(850)639-2605. Please request
a packet of information to be
mailed, faxed or emailed for
your review and consideration.
Gwen Exley, City Clerk
Publish May 25 & June 1, 2006

REQUEST TO RECEIVE BIDS
The Gulf County School Board
will Receive bids until 9:00 a.m.,
ET June 8, 2006 for Janitorial
Supph, item; Interested parties
should contact Greg Layfield,
Coordinator of Facility. Services,
Guli Counir. 5.-hool. 150 Middle
S-h.:,oIl Road, F.ori St. Joe, FL
3245t6 or telephone (850)229-
5 h,? -.:b obLain bid information
anrd in-iruct :-n,
P,.tbl.h Ma, 25` -ine 1, 2006

NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR WATER USE PERMIT
Notic.,e i hereoy given
that pursuant', re Chapter 373,.
Fl-ridS Staruile, -te follow-
ing apphlcaun-cisl for. water
uie permsils) has (have) been
received' bi the Northwest
Fic.snda Water Management-
DiinC .
Appbliauri.n ni"urber ir. 1
filed 114. 18 20,i:6
A sh wood Deieloipmer.t
Compr.;,. -1440 Dutch, .le
Place. STE 10i:i, Arlans,. GA
31324
Reque-tin o a ma.xiLmum
s" thbraa Jl ofsir cr, l 00gall-:,rs per
da.' Irom the Surficial Aquiler
S, tem fc.r L-andi cape Imnan:-,n
., ie b: a 6 plr,,p se.:l lsl, r,
General a ira-rai al
SIocnoraonis i. Guil County:
TiutS, R12W. Sec 22, 25
Interested persons ma:,
object to or comment upon the
applicanonso cr submit a ,inrrten
request fl'or a copi of1 the itar
report] conrtairrng prop.:,sed
agency sc-uon regarding tr.e
appucanonisl b i wung ,:. the
Di'eson 1of Resource Regulatron
o01 the Norcirset Flrnda Water
rManagemert Diatncir, arsen.
uon Tern Peterson 152 Water
Manaemerent D rie. Haa'na.
Flonda .32333-970'0. but sucr,
cormmens or request a must be
received by 5 o'clock p.m. on
June 12, 2006. .
No further public notice
will- be provided regarding
this (these) applicationss.
S.Publication of this notice con-
stitutes constructive notice 'of
this permit application to all
substanual'v affected person.
A cop, C.-f the staff, reports)
must be requested in 'order to
remain advised of further pro-
, ceedings and any public hear-:
ing date Subscarniall, affected
persons are ensided to request
an admmnisLrau ie hearing
regarding the proposed,agency


action by submitting a written
request according to the pro-
visions of 40A-1.521, Florida
Administrative Code. Notices
of Proposed Agency Action will
be mailed only to persons who
have filed such requests.
Publish May 25

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HAROLD R. QUACKENBUSH,
Deceased.
PROBATE NO.: 06-29PR
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration
of the estate of HAROLD R.
QUACKENBUSH, deceased,
whose date of death was March
7, 2006; File Number 06-29PR,
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Gulf County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr., Blvd.,
Port St. Joe, FL 32456. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and the
- personal representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate, on whom a copy of this
notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OR SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WiLL BE
FOREVER BARRED
NOTWTi-iTHTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF.
DEATH IS BARRED.
The' date of first publication
of this notice is: May 25, 2006.
Benjamin W. Redding
Attorney for Personal
Representative,
Florida Bar No. 100142
BARRON, REDDING, HUGHES,
FITE, SANBORN, KIEHN &
DICKEY, P.A.
P.O. Box 2467
Panama City, FL 32402
850-785-7454

Richard Wt'son. IQuasi, ,eiOut
Per.rnal Represenreause
In51 PirSe Tip Roan
Tailin.a.ise FL -23!2
Publish Ma, 25. Ju hnre I 2--,06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
JIM WATER HOMES, IliC

Pi
BETi- C RAFFiELD. DANIEL
P RAFFiELD CITIFiNANCIAL
EQL.iiTY SERIES., NC E
Delendanll e
CASE NO 03 22"-CA.\
DiV1ii.',N
UCNH 232003CA0.Q0224XXC1ICI,

JOTiCE 1OF RESCHEDULED
'SALE
NOTICE iS HEREBY
GC' Eli THAT. PUP'SUANT
T'O THE JLiDGEMENT sOF
FOREC CLOSURE ENTERED
11i THE ABOVE CAUSE, AND
THE ORDER RESET TING
SSALE DATE I W,'iLL SELL,
THE PROPERTY) SiTU4TED'
[Il GULF COUL'TN. FLORIDA
DESCRIBED AS-
Commence at the southeast
corner of Block 6, Wimico
Subdivision and run in a
southeasterly direction for
a distance of 522.5 feet
to a point; thence turn 90
degrees left from the line
last above described and'
run a distance of 316.5 feet
for a point of Beginning;
thence continue along said
line last above described
113.5; thence turn 90
degrees right and run a dis-
tance of 87.5 feet; thence
turn 90 degrees right and
run a distance of 113.5
feet; thence run northwest-
erly 87.5 feet to the Point
of Beginning. Sald property
lying and being In Section


11, Township 2 South,
Range 10 West.
Together with an easement
for ingress and egress 20'
in width over and across
the following described
property of the Grantor:
Commence at the south-
east corner of Block 6,
Wimico Subdivision and
run in a southeasterly
direction for a distance of
522.5 feet for the Point
of Beginning; thence turn
90 degrees left from the
last line above described
and run a distance of
316.50 feet; thence turn
90 degrees right and run a
distance of 20 feet; thence
turn 90 degrees right and
run a distance of 316.50
feet; thence run 20 feet
along the south boundary
of Plots G and F, Wimico
Subdivision to the Point of
Beginning.
AT PUBLIC SALE, TO THE
HIGHEST AND BEST BIDDER,
FOR CASH, AT 11:00 A.M.
ON JUNE 8, 2006, AT FRONT
LOBBY OF THE COURTHOUSE,
1000 5TH STREET; PORT ST.
JOE, FL 32456, FLORIDA.
IN ACCORDANCE WITH
THE AMERICAN WITH
DISABILITIES ACT, PERSONS
WITH DISABILITIES NEEDING
A SPECIAL ACCOMMODATION
TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS
PROCEEDING SHOULD
CONTACT THE A.D.A.
ADMINISTRATOR FOR THE
CLERK OF THE COURT NOT
LATER THAN 7 DAYS PRIOR
TO THE PROCEEDING, AT *
IF HEARING IMPAIRED, (TDD)
1-800-955-8771, VOICE 1-
800-955-8770. THIS IS NOT A
COURT INFORMATION LINE.
DATE MAY 10, 2-006.
CLERK OF THE COURT
/S/ JASMINE HYSMITH
DEPUTY CLERK
Publish May.25 & June 1, 2006

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION ,
IN RE ESTATE OF
J. Vincent Buchanan
Deceased
File NO. 06-31PR
Division Probate
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration, of the
estate of J. Vincent Buchanan,
deceased, whose date of death
was February 12, 2005, and
whose Social Security Number is
265-50-5559, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Gulf County,
Florida, Probate 'Division, the
address of which is 1000 Cecil
G. Costin Sr. Blvd, Room 148,.
Port St. Joe, FL 32456. The
names and addresses of Lhre
per-.nr,al repr-sentar '.e and rhe
per.wora. repreierraue s ,ar'r-.
re, are tr I 'c ,:,.th -t ,%
All c redjior: ,:.I" f e- deleoe ,t ar rd
other persons having claims or
demands' against decedent's
e; -tat on v h.:,rri cC;p*, i:.J i'
rnouice is recQ.ired i:, be 7.,rlcn d
musi fle hle i- cizrnms iUn 'i tu.
c.;.Un WTiHili THE LATE -F
3 MONiTHS \F"TEP THE TiiTL
OF THE FiR-T P'i.'BLiCATiOfi
OF THiJf NOTICE t-OR ..0 DA':si
AFTER THE D.TE. -,F 'SER'.iCE
OF A COPY OF THi i5 NOTICE
OIl THEM
,d'lJ cher c:red.,h:.r; of' the de.:e-
derr-[ and :.h r pt e r ,r- a .
rlc: :lauTn or d-emadrx l--r
dTe.: ..Jerr [ -:r re ,.- ., :, rIfl, rr..?Lr
claim s ", Uru :O..u-t illTH.%j I-I
MTOiTH' AFTER THE D\TE OF
THE FIRST FPBLICATION OF
THii NOTICE
ALL CLAI.Mr NOT FILED WITHfilj
THE TiME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION.733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROB\TEF
CODE WILL BE FIRE'.ER
BARRED
NOT1ITHSTANJDIiG THE TIE
PERPJOD IET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CL.AIM FILED T.WO 121
'EARS OR M.IORE AFTER THE
DECEDENFTS DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED
The date of first pubblcanor, of
his rnonce 1a May 25. 2006
Attorne', for Personal
Repre.ientau'se
SJames E. Morgi-an Atornet%
Floride. Bar No 0255653
6912 Spnng \%laev Dr Suite
203 .
Holland. Oro 41352e
419.686-8150

PeronarsJ Rcpre:emadiese
ThnomLas Buch,_snan
74 woai Riade bnie -
Holland.l Oao 43525 ,
419-E6 2- J "1"-l6
Publish May 25 & June 1, 2006'


Gulf County Board of County Commission Minutes


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
FEBRUARY 14, 2006
REGULAR MEETING
S. continued

TRAFFIC CONTROL /
HIGHLAND VIEW SAND PIT
Commissioner Williams re-
quea'ed U-,ta Counr,' Attorney'
..McFarlarida srk inh The St.
Joe Company regarding the new
route t thie sand pit Ito enter
e'ot near me old P:.rn Realr
building [-:, aUlienate the heat
crack traffic irhrougl Highland
'.,esl. .LtatLi-.n Ltat this needs to
be accompau-sed in less than 6
m.cnthis and there are .anous
enir-rLmental corner anon is.-
sue' that need to be addreaed
The Boaed had no:- objecuon
ANIMAL CONTROL
Corami-rsioner Wlihams disa
cusmed an. anrmea control issue
sn lc-rnh Portn Si Joe regarding
a ti Joe Nrarura CGas employee
beLrg attackeld b, a dog He
stated Lhai he %as contacted by
the Cir, aof P-:-n St Joe Pobce De-
pantmer, regarding no Animai
ConLrol Officer being on dunr
Commiri.oncr Tra.lor reported
that there is c,-rendt onle I
ArimaJ Control Officer Chair-
man McLemore sLtated Lnari he
nas been or-lng utiI CI-uefAd-
trunitrautor Budier on this issue.
and one of Uhe Animal Control
employees hnas quit and another
officer need, to be hired After
further discussion. Commis-
roner Whliams motioned to set
aside the Counn '. hiring police
arnd hire another Arumal Control
Officer on an emergenrct basis
Commisa.oner TTra]or seconded
tee moon. and it passed unan-
uicmusiv.
Chjef Administrator Budler
discussed controsers\ between
the Animal Control employees
and Comisssionera regarding
enlorcemenTr of the new ordi.
nance, stating U-that the employ.'
ees mua I'foUois tie ordinance
Lhat a as adopted bv the Board
TOWN HALL MEETING -
HIGHLAND VIEW / BUTLER
BAY ROAD
Commissioner Williams re-
ported that the Butler Bay Road
issue sas discussed ai the toAn
-.


hall meeting m Highland Vies
last rngnt, arind the Develop.
ers (New" Orchard Group) are
preparing a contingency plan
show-ig Lhat the\ will do u the
Counts decides not to abandon
the road,
WHITE CITY
Cormmiissioner Williams dis.
cussed that he has requested
that Congressmanr Boyd's Aide
(Bobb-. Pickels) attend the next
White Cir, Tciwn Hall meeting to
discus iood zones -i, that area
He also thardeked the Board for
,.,orktng with him to obtain a
grant to, repair the White Cirt
boar ramp bulkhead.
There being no further busi-
ness and upon moon by Com-
missioner Travlor. the meeang
did then, adiourri at 23 pm .
ET
CARMEN L. MCLEMORE
CHAIRMAN
ATTEST:



REBECCA L. NORRIS
CLERK

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
FEBRUARY 20, 2006
WORKSHOP
The G'.tf Coiunr, Board of
Count) Commissioners met,
dus date in workshop session'
faith the following, members
present Chairman Carmen L
McLemore, %ice Chairman Bill
Wdlhams, and Commissioners
Bill% E TTaylor, Nathan Peters,
Jr and Jemrr W. Barnes.
Others present were Dep-
Lry Clerk Kan Summers, Cluef
Administrator Don Butler. and
Planner David Richardson
Chairman McLemore caDlled
the workshop to order at 5 04
p.m., E.T.
IMPACT FEE STUDY/
GOVERNMENT SERVICES
GROUP
Planner Rchardaon dis.
cussed presentation of the Im-
pact Fee Study, and introduced
Melissa Proctor and Marlos Ma-
therme. fram G S.G, Inc. Mrs
Proctor gae a presentation on
the Impact Fee Study for Parks
and Recreation, Fire, Correc.
A F .


dons and Emergenc) Medical
Services Upon mnquirs bN Com-
missioner Williams, Mrs Procs.
tor d scussed that there are no
Legislanie directions on Impact
Fees. She also stated that there
is only case law tao substantate
She Impact Fee Upon inquiry
b% Commissioner Peters about
building affordable housing
in certain areas, Mrs. Proctor
stated that a plan can be es-
tabbshed that could exempt the
impact fees for sanrous projects
Upon inquiry about expansion
of corrections and U-the ja. Mrs
Proctor discussed thai the fees
could be used for expansion of
the jail, but not to correct defi-
clencies Mrs Pr,:,cte-,r discussed
that the parks and recreation
issue is under review, and that
thev would like to see a Co.un
wide parks impact fee mclud-
ing the incorporated areas
therefore, interlocal Agreements
should have to be adopted rUi,
the Cities Mr Matherme slated
that the park draft includes the
incorpoTrated areas and Com-
missioner Willams requested
U-iat Planner Richardson arna
Chief Administrator Buder meet
aith the Cir% of Port Si Joe arid
the Cin, of Wewalhitchka regard.
ing mterlocal agreements
Steve Norris appeared be-
lore the Board and inquirea
about transportauon impact
fees with reference to road re-
pairs ersus expansion. Mrs
Proctor stated that they are not
currently doing a transportation
impact fee study for the Countr.
: however transportation unpacit
fees would have to be reviewed
b) transportation engineers to
review lane usage, expansion
afd to add turn lanes She also
stated that the fees can not be
Used for resurfacing unless the
road is widened.
Patricia Hardman appeared
before the Board arid requested
that the Board not adopt impact
fees for this County because
both the real estate market and
consnBucuon are down at this
time She stated that the fees
wll hur the low-income and
middle-mcome people of this


County.
Mrs Procior discussed that
the total impact fee for Parks
and Recreadon, Fire, Correc.
tons and Emergency Medical
Services wouca be $1,L17 10
There being no funther busi-
ness, the meeting did then ad-
ourT at 6 10 p m E T
CARMEN L MCLEMORE
CHAIRMAN

ATTEST: ,.
REBECCA L NORRiS .
CLERi.

PORT ST. JOEB, FLORIDA
FEBRUARY 28, 2006
REGULAR MEETING
The Gull Courns Board -if
Courir, Commirssioner met
-Jus dare in regular session
-Ai. h the folloamg members
present: C, airman Carmen L.
McLemore, Vice Chairman Bill
SWdllams. and Commrisaioners
Bill E Trdiavlr. Nathan Peters.
Jr and Jer I W Barnes
Oti-ers present aere Cwun-
t3 Atrorrie;'TmioLhi McFarland.
Clerk Beck-, Norns, Deputy
Clerk Kan Summers, Clerk PF-
nance Officer Carla Hand, Chief
Administrator Don Butler, Ad-
ministrator Staff Assistant Lynn.
Stephens, E.D.C. Director Alan,
McNair, Emergency Manage-
ment Director Marshall Nelson.
Extension Agent Ro, Lee Carter
Planners Dassd Richardson, Sol-
id Waste Director Je Danford,
and Sheriffs Office Captain
Bobby Plair.
Chairman McLemore called
the meeting to order at :6:00
p.m., E.T.
Rev. Mike Westbrook opened
the meeting with prayer, and
Captain PIqir led the Pledge of
Allegiance to the Flag
CONSENT AGENDA
Commissioner Barie :mo--
tioned to approve the following
Consent Agenda items based
on correction to page 13 .(Spe-
cial Projects Payments, Dist
5 Domestic Violence Program
Donation to $500.00). Com-
missioner Traylor seconded the
motion, and the motion passed
unanimously...


1. Minutes February
7, 2006 Special Meeting

February, 14, 2006
Regular Meeting .

Februae-' 20. 2006
workshopp

2 Engineering Pro-
posald Preble-Rish, Inc. Hon-
ev ille Community Center
l5,CI000.00I

3. Grant Agreement -
Beaches Sea er S-s, tem IsLP6033
$2,000 000.001)
Grant Agree-
ment Courthouse Facilities
($i300.000 00 Roo1.-I
Grant Agreement
Local Law Enforcement Block
Grant 12,58 001
Grant Amendment
#1 Emergency Watershed Pro-
: tection Program

4. Invoice Preble-
Rish, In6c. Hone ,"le Com-
mufity Center (#64415 *
$23.500 00 to be paid from
Account #26472-31000)

5. Jobs Animal Con-
trol Officers (Request to hire 2
Animal Control Officers on an
emergency basis)

6. Maintenance Agree-
meant The Great Florida Birding
Trash Signsa
7. Payment Request
Gulf County E.M.S. (Permis-
sion to purchase 2 additional
Radios and 4 Belt Clips for the
new 800 Mhz System Williams
Communications Sole Source *
$3,750.00)

8. S.H.I.P. Request
to Recover Funds (Smith -
$11,615.00)
S.H.I.P. Subordination Agree-
ment (Kennington/Tyndall
F.C.U.)

9. Travel National
Congress for Man. Housing
(4/18-20/06 Las Vegas, NV) -

iI


(End) -
P.D.R.B. RECOMMENDATIONS
FEBRUARY 21, 2006
The Board then addressed
the following recommendations
from the February 21, 2006
meeting of the Planning & De-
velopment Review Board:
FINAL PLAT APPROVAL -
FADEAWAY COMPOUND
Pursuant to advertise-
ment to hold a public. hearing
to consider final plat approval.
for Southern Boys Investment,
LLC (Parcel ID #03191-002R
* 2 acres in S22, T9S, R10W),
County Attorney McFarland
read the public hearing notice
and called for public comment.
. There being no public comment,
Commissioner Traylor motioned
to apprc. e she final plat of Fade .
auaj Compound at Indiar, Poss
(a 7-unit development), con-
tingent upon D.E.P. permitting
Ior construction seae.ard of the
C.C.C L, D E P .-male exemp-
tion and revised bond subject
to all Federal, State and Local
development regulations stated
and unstated. Commissioner
Barnes seconded the motion,
and it passed unanimously.
FINAL PLAT APPROVAL -
WETAPPO RIVER CAMPS
Pursuant to advertisementto
hold a public hearing to consid-
er final plat approval for Rusklin.
Shipp (Parcel ID #03361-000R
& #03360-OOR 16.69 acres
in S23, T5S, R11W), County At-
torney McFarland read the pub-
lic hearing notice and called for
public comment. There being no
public comment, Commissioner
Traylor motioned to approve
the final plat of Wetappo River
Camps (a 27-unit development)
subject to all Federal, State and
Local development regulations
stated and unstated. Commis-
sioner Williams seconded the
motion, and it passed unani-
mously.
ADVANCING APPLICATION
PHASB E WHITE CITY
PARTNERS
Pursuant to advertisement
to hold a public hearing to con-
sider advancing an application
for a subdivision for White City
Partners to Phase II Rei'ew (Par-
IT


c6l ID #02852-000R 5.86 acres
in S11, T7S, R10W), County At-
torney McFarland read the pub-
lic heanrng notice and called for
publc comment There being no
public comment, Cmmissioner
Williams motioned to approve
advancing a suibdiuision appli.
cation for White Cir, Partners
to 'Phase H Rene a an la-unit
residential Subdivision., subject
to all Federal. State and local
development regulauons, stated
arnd unstated) Commissioner
Traylor seconded the motion,:,
and it passed unanimously. ,.;'"
TABLE PRELIMINARY PLAT
APPROVAL WATERFORD
VILLAGE
Pursuant t., adernsemen
to hold a public hearing to con-
.sider tabling preliminary plat
approval, for Forgotten C.ar S
Development Company, ,LLC,
(Parcel ID #03500-Ot0R 102
acres in, 6, T6S, RI IwI, Coun-
r% Attorney McrFarland read the
pubbc hearing noace arid called
for public comment There being
no public comment, Commis-
sioner Traylor motioned to table
approval of the preliminary plat
for Waterford Village, pending
upland/wetland survey, a resi-
dential subdivision subject to all
Federal; State and Local devel-
opment regulations stated and
unstated. Commissioner Barnes
seconded the motion, and it
passed unanimously.
DEVELOPMENT APPROVAL -
PRESNELL BAYSIDE MARINA
Pursuant to advertisement
to hold a public hearing to con-
sider developmental approval for
Presnell Development (Parcel ID
#06257-200R, #06257-000R,
#06252-000R and #06252-
010R 17.946 acres in S36,
T8S, R11W), County Attorney
McFarland read the public hear-
ing notice and called for public
comment. There being no public
comment, Commissioner Barnes
motioned to approve develop-
ment of Presnell Bayside Ma-
rina, a commercial development
subject to all Federal, State and
Local development regulations
stated and unstated. Commis-
sioner Traylor seconded the
motion, and it passed-unani-


mously.
PLAT MODIFICATION
APPROVAL WINSTON
WILLIAMS
Pursuant to advertisement
to hold a public heanriug to
consider contingent approval
fir Ma-rue Island Preaerie Plat
Modificacior and Sur,'eI Up-
datle lor Winston Wiliams IPar-
ceel ID 063190-1.4R i u-i, 23.
T9S. Rll VI, Ccounr, Atormne
McFarland read u're public hear-
d-,. norce and called for public:
comment There being no public
comment. CommEssioner Tra lor
mooned to approve plt modif-
cation and sure updates for
Marrue Island Preserne. pend-
ing edlands sauLne' replacing
Uhe wastewater treatment area
and subject to all Federal, Siele
and Local deielopmer, re-ija-
Suorns stated and unstated Comi-
missoner Barnes seconded the
Smoto-n, arid it passed unian-
mous.
SMALL-SCALE MAP
S AMENDMENT
Pursuant to advertise-
ment to hold a public hearing
to consider a small-scale map
amendment for St. Joe Tim-
berland Company (Parcel ID
#03469-000R 10 acres in S3,
T6S, R11W), County Attorney
McFarland read the public hear-
ing notice and called for public
comment. There being no public
comment, Commissioner Tray-
lor motioned to approve a small-
scale map amendment changing
the land use from agricultural
to residential low density. Com-
missioner Williams seconded
the motion, and it passed unan-
imously.
S.H.I.P. PROGRAM RENTAL
ASSISTANCE KING
Upon recommendation,
Commissioner Peters motioned
to approve rental assistance,
in the amount of $1,000.00, for
John & Rebecca King through
the S.H.I.P. Program. Commis-
sioner Traylor seconded the
motion, and it passed unani-
mously.
Will be continued..


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 15B









16B 0 THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL THURSDAY, MAY 25, 2006


Established 1938 Serving Gulf County and surrounding areas for 67 years
- 1--. ,7.... 7 ;_' .
".'-- ,, ;-. ,,_._ .. ... .. -.. ,. '' ''t '. _... .. ..... ... 7 N


-ii^m


-4A.-.



7-


(4-to,


* r f-.


EMPLOYMENT


I k'


7w W


->


BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


REAL ESTATE


alli


wA


H I n-p -M
D~gi3^.%i~Ttr.

AUTO,MARINE,RV


- ,y-
.,..,.


v an i


Antique Bedroom Furni-
ture, chairs, dinette set,
bottles, radio, small appli-
ances, many other items
Call 850-227-3444
PETS & ANIMALS.
2100 Pets Doors, Pre Wolrd War II
2110 Pets: Free to used, solid wood doors,
Good Home assorted sizes Call
2120 Pet Supplies 850-227-3444
213.0 Farm Animals/
Supplies
2140 Pets/Livestock
Wanted 1

WASHER/DRYER in good
condition, $75 each. Call
1 850-227-8225, 227-5770 or
648-5081 ask for Dan or
Diana.
ADBA Registrar Pit, bull
Puppies, 6 weeks old, .well
mannered, good with chil-
dren, good blood lines, 3220
$250 each, Call Jared at
850-340-0292 ROYAL Collection Posture
Pedic Jumbo Pillow Top
Mat/Box set, Warranty, List
$890 sell $244. 850-
528-1422 or 850-528-5426



| 3230 --
109 20th St. 7am-12N.
YARD SALEI Fishing, toys,
tools, boat, houseware, air
MERCHANDISE conditioner, & Much More
3100 Antiques Back Yard Sale! Sat. May
3120-Arts&Crafts 27th, 8-1 pm. A Little of
3130 Auctions This & ThatI Dishes, cur-
3140 Baby Items trains, baskets & what nots
3150-Building Supplies 114 Liberty St. Cancel If
3160 Business Rain[
Equipment
3170- Collectibles Carport Sale at 1201
3180 Computers Monument Ave. Sat May
3190 Electronics 27th from 8am til ? House-
3200 Firewood wares, -toys, exercise
3210- Free Pass it On pment, kids exercibookse,
3220 Furniture equipment, kids books,
3230 Garage/Yard Sales crafts and lots more.
3240 Guns
3250 Good Things to Eat KK PT. ST. JOE 305 Sixth
3260 Health & Fitness St. Pt. ST. Joe, May
3270 Jewelry/Clothing 26,27,28. 7am-5pm. A little
3280 Machinery/ bit of everything.
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment KK: Pt. St. Joe 211
3300 Miscella neous Cristin's Curve (Gulfaire
3310 Musical In struments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/ area) Sat 7a-2p. Baby
Supplies items
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods YARD SALE
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell) Fri and Sat 8:00-? 1803
Marvin Ave, Port St. Joe



I,
ID


ANGEL DUSTERS, Home,
Office Commercial, Exe
ref, Lic, reasonable rates,
call Susan 850-227-4710
OLD MAIDS BY THE BAY
INC cleaning service. Resi-
Sdential, vacation rental.
Pressure washing. Call
229-1654. Leave message.




Bushhogging
Call Pat & Larry
@648-6652
D&D's LAWN SERVICE.
Reliable Mexico Beach
couple will landscape,
& mow. Storm Clean Up.
Also Available for Port St.
Joe, Wewa & The Cape.
Dan & Diana 227-8225 or
648-5081 or 227-5770


MOWING-
Cost Cutters Lawn Serv-
Ice Great rates, reliable
quality lawn care Long
term budget plans. Call Art
today for estimate office
850-648-5934 cell 906-
748-2688 email:
Ziggy@gtcom.net





GOLDEN RULE PET SIT-
TING SERVICE. Perfect al-
ternative to kenneling your
4 legged kids. Referred by
local vet. Reliable pet sit-
ter/pet owner. Does home
visits while you are away.
In business 7 years. Call
Diana or Dan 227-5770 or
648-5081 or 227-8225


Wolff Tanning Bed
Low hours, never rented,
Moving Must Sell! $800.
Call 850-653-7353.

A"


Administrative

Assistant
Project Manager
St Joe Towns & Resorts
has been recognized as
the nation's premier devel-
oper of resort and residen-
tial communities. The St
Joe mission is to plan, de-
velop, build, and operate
master-planned residential
and resort communities,
by offering real estate ser-
vices to a broad spectrum
of customers. Currently,
St. Joe Towns & Resorts is
seeking an Assistant Proj-
ect Manager for the Port St
Joe area. The APM will
manage all elements of
business planning, entitle-
ments, planning, design
and construction of resort
residential communities.
General knowledge of
project management, fea-
sibility analysis, and cost
benefit analysis are essen-
tial. Must have excellent
communication and multi-
tasking skills. Minimum 4
year degree and 5 years of
combined technical train-
ing and related project
management experience
required. Engineering or
construction education
preferred. Basic knowl-
edge of Auto CADD and
MS Project a plus. We of-
fer great pay and an excel-
lent benefits package.
Please fax your resume
to 850-229-7952, e-mail to:
rebecca.standige@joe.
com or visit careers.joe.
corn to submit an online
application and resume.
Equal Opportunity Em-
ployer Pre-Employment
Drug Screening Required.


Administrative

ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
Get a head-start on your
career today! The St Joe
Co. currently has numer-
ous openings for adminis-
'trative assistants to pro-
vide admin support in Port
St Joe. Qualified candi-
dates must have 2-3 years
admin experience and pro-
ficiency in MS Excel, MS
Word and MS Outlook is
required. Opportunity to
advance is likely with the
right initiative. Must be a
team-player, professional
and very detail-oriented.
We offer great pay and an
excellent benefits package

Please fax your resume-
to 850-229-7952, email to:
rebecca.standige@joe.
corn or visit careers.joe.
com to submit an online
application and resume.
Equal Opportunity Em-
ployer Pre-Employment
Drug Screening Required.

Banking/Finance

Financial Analyst
Port St. Joe

The St. Joe, Company is
seeking a Financial Ana-
lyst in Forecasting and
Planning for its Towns &
Resorts division in Port St.
Joe, FL.

A degree in Finance or Ac-
counting and 2-6 years of
professional experience in
the field required. Real Es-
tate education background
or Real Estate develop-
ment experience preferred.
Applicant must possess
strong communication
skills, excellent analytical
and computer skills partic-
ularly in Excel.
Fax .or email resume to:
Jena Evans 904-301-4598
or jena.evans@joe.com.
Pre-employment Drug
Screen required. EOE

St. Joe


General
SECURITY OFFICERS- at
PORT ST.JOE. Class D Se-
curity Guard License req'd.
Excellent pay & benefits.
For info Call Captain
Simmons 850-229-8271
ext. 216


Incorrect InsertionPolicy
For Classified
In-column Advertisers

All ads placed by phone are read back to the adver-
tiser to insure correctness. The newspaper will as-
sume correctness at the time of the read-back proce-
dure unless otherwise informed.


Please



your ad

Advertisers are requested to check the advertise-
ment on the first insertion for correctness. Errors
should be reported immediately.
The News Herald will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion, nor will it be liable for
any error in advertisements to a greater extent than
the cost of the space occupied by the error.

Any copy change, during ordered schedule consti-
tutes a new ad and new charges.
The News Herald DOES NOT guarantee position of
ANY ad under any classification.


Administrative
Administrative
Assistant
Dedicated, enthusiastic,
team player needed for
busy Real Estate office. A
smile and strong computer
skills required. Email re-
sume to:
jnucich(@cbforgotten
coast.'Co.


Drivers

AN
EARN AS YOU
LEARN
Career!
England Transport
now offers
On-the-job CDL Training
No credit check
No co-signers
No down payment!
Toll-Free
1-866-619-6081


Drivers

DRIVER
TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!
Werner needs entry level
Semi drivers. No exp. re-
quired. Avg. $36K + 1st yr!
60% home nightly/weekly.
CDL training in your area.
1-866-280-5309


Drivers
DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW! No ex-
perience required. Werner
Enterprises has immediate
openings for entry-level
semi drivers. Our avg. Driv-
ers earn more than $36k
first year. 60% of our driv-
ers get home night-
ly/weekly. 15-day CDL
training available in your
area. Call today
1-866-280-5309


Drivers
WANTED FOR LOCAL
COMPANY. Home every
night. 1. year ex. Clean
MVR. Class A & B license.
$300 Sign- On -Bonus af-
ter 90 Days. 769-9136.


EXTERIOR HOUSE-
CLEANING business 12
years. Excellent opportuni-
ty for someone willing to
work. Includes equipment,
list of customers, and
demonstrations of tricks of
the trade. Asking $25k with
a potential of over $100k
yearly. Franklin County
area. Call 850-653-8795


General
JOB NOTICE
The Gulf County Board of
County Commissioners is
accepting applications for
one (1) Animal Control Of-
ficer. Applications and a
complete job description
are available in our HR of-
fice or at
www.gulfcounty
government.com
Salary Range $10.50 -
$12.00 based on qualifica-
tions. Application deadline
is Friday, 5/26/06 5:00 pm
ET. For more information,
please contact Denise
Manuel, Human Re-
sources Director at
850-229-5335. Gulf County
enforces a Drug-Free
Workplace Policy and is
an Equal Opportunity / Af-
firmative Action Employer.


General

JOB NOTICE
The Gulf County Board of
County Commissioners is
accepting applications for
one (1) PART-TIME Mos-
quito Sprayer with NO
benefits. Hours of work will
be determined on an
as-needed basis. Applica-
tions and a complete job
description are available in
our HR office or at
www.gulfcounty
government.com
Application deadline is Fri-
day, 5/26/06 5:00 pm ET.
A TABE score of 10.0 or
hired is required, test date
to be determined. For
more information, please
contact Denise Manuel,
Human Resources Director
at 850-229-5335. Gulf
County enforces, a
Drug-Free Workplace Poli-
cy and is an Equal Oppor-
tunity / Affirmative Action
Employer.
General
LOCAL COMPANY seek-
ing experienced automatic
gate installer. Will consider
eagerness to learn in lieu
of experience. Low voltage
knowledge a plus. Call
850-509-5486 or 627-1166
General
National Security Com-
pany seeking Officers for
Panama City. Class D Se-
curity Guard License pre-
ferred but not required. We
will help secure lic. Aslo
seeking EMT(s) for full
/part time. Excellent pay &
benefits. For info Call
1-866-204-9138.
General
The Wheelhouse Cafe is
seeking mature, dependa-
ble wait staff, cooks, and
shuckers. Pick up applica-
tion at 317 Water Street in
Appalachicola, Fl. No pho-
ne calls please.
General
Wood Working Must have
own transportation, relia-
ble and enjoy working with
hands. Part time and full
time positions available.
Not outside work. Willing
to train right person.
229-7720 Mr. Garth.
General
COMPANION/DRIVER
Daily living activities. Laun-
dry/meds/errands. 2/3
mornings per week other
times flexible. Call
648-8668
General
GOOD
MEMORY!
MYSTERY
SHOPPERS
Needed in Ft. Walton,
Crestview, Pensacola,
Panama City, Panama
City Beach! Apply online
www.
secretshopnet.com
General
REEL REPAIR
PERSON
Part Time
Must have some experi-
ence. Mainly Penn &
Shimano
Call
850-229-1100


Cashier Wanted- Apply in
person, Nights & Week-
ends. Walker's Dixie Dan-
dy, 2176 US 98 Hiland
View.


General
DAY SPA IN PSJ, looking
for lic. massage therapist,
hair stylist, and manicurist.
Also, need 850-227-9727


Healthcare

Busy Medical
Office

Seeking Full time, profes-
sional office personnel.&
CNA or MA Computer and
clerical experience neces-
sary. Must have excellent
people skills. Inquiries
please contact 850-596
-3509 to apply.


Healthcare

NHC
HOMECARE
Quality Care
Is Our Business

PART TIME PRN-RN/LPN
Are you -looking for a fresh
start; something new? If
so, NHC Homecare is a
place for YOU! Our Port
St. Joe Homecare Pro-
gram is a partner- friendly
agency seeking a Part
time PRN-RN/LPN to pro-
vide skilled care to our
homebound patients. Mile-
age reimbursed. Interested
parties may fax their re-
sume to: 850-299-2725.
Attn: Gina Ferland, Admin-
istrator, or apply locally at:
418 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
EOE/DFWP


Medical
Suwannee
Medical Personnel

"Staffing Medical Profes-
sionals Since 1988"
Office Opening in
Panama City Soon
Local Per Diem &
Contracts avail. NOWI
RN'S $26 $35/Hour
LPN'S $16- $25/Hour
CNA'S $11 $14/Hour
TOP SALARY *
DAILY INSTANT PAY
DIRECT DEPOSIT *
SIGN ON BONUS
RN $150 LPN $100
** CNA $50
Now offering the Instant
Pay Cardill
"NO WAIT'
MEDICAL BENEFITS
Work One day a Week,
One day a year or Every-
day ... it's up to you!
NOW HIRING -
OPENINGS AVAILA-
BLE IMMEDIATELY

CALL 1-866-889-4488
(Panama City & Dothan)

Apply on line at
www.suwannee
medical.com


Avon
Earn 50%
/ Now Only $10 for KIT + Free Gift
Cal Cheri Maxwell
/850-653-2137


GET PAID TO
FILM SPORTS
Learn to edit video. Great
part time job. Call Erik
Saunders, 850-229-1393.
Oil-Related
Youngquist Brothers, Inc.
Excellent Job Opportunity
in South Floridal Positions
Available: *Drillers
*Derricks *Floor Hands,
Excellent benefits package
available after 90 days.
Fax resume 239-489-4545'
or contact Cliff at
239-489-4444. MUST
PASS PHYSICAL & DRUG
TEST. Drug Free
Workplace
Professional

CLOSING
COORDINATOR
Do not miss out on this ex-
citing opportunity to work
for one of Florida's best
employers! WindMark
Beach 'Sales Center in Port
St Joe has an immediate
opening for a Closing Co-
ordinator. I Individual
should have previous real
estate closing and title
work experience or mort-
gage experience. Attention
to detail and the ability to
handle multiple tasks in a
fast-paced environment re-
quired. We offer great pay
and an excellent benefits
package!
Please fax your resume
to 850-229-7952, e-mail to:
rebecca.standige@joe.
com or visit careers.joe.
com to submit an online
application and resume.
Equal Opportunity Em-
ployer Pre-Employment
Drug Screening Required.

Professional '

PROJECT
COORDINATOR
St Joe Towns & Resorts is
currently seeking a Project
Coordinator in Port St Joe.
The PC manages the work
of project teams including
contractonr and cnnnsult-


The City of Port St. Joeds
accepting applications for
the following positions:

PART TIME-TEMPORARY:
Recreational
Director- -
Summer Program "
(8.40 per hr) 1 positions
Assistant Recreational Di-
rector-Summer Program
(8.00 per hour) 2 positions
Assistants Summer Pmo-
gram (6.15 per hour) 12
positions
FULL TIME-PERMANENf:
Maintenance
Worker I
($9.25 per hr) 3 positions
Applications may be pick-
ed up and returned to the
City Hall 305 Cecil P.
Costin, Sr Blvd., Poan 'S
Joe, Flornda 32456. Appli-
cation, period will be
opened uniil posilion filled
The City ot Pon St. Joe.
enforces a Drug-Free
Workplace Policy and .
is an Equal Opponunityf
Affirmative Action
Employer

Trades

Electric Meter
Change Out
Field
Technicial
How would you like tb
earn some $$$ during
the summer months?
Utility Meter, Services is
looking for temporary
meter change-out field
technicians in the Pt. St
Joe area. Must have vat-
id FL DL, pass pre-eng-
ployment drug test and
background check We
will train qualified indf-
viduals. Starting Salal
will be $15/hr. Please
call 407-831-6669 or
send resume to : UMS
A. Asplundh com
UMS EOE

Trades


ants and reports to the Employment Opportunry
Project Manager. Respon- in South Floridal Land
sible for managing project Based Deep injection well
scope, budget and sched- contractor has the follow-
ule for approved projects, ing opening: Cementing
Experience in evaluating Supervisor. Duties and Fi-
consultant proposals, con- sponsibllltles: Coordinates
tracts, processing invoices and oversees cementing
and negotiating change service line work at the
orders preferred. MS well site. Provides the
Word, Excel, Outlook com- planning necessary for the
puter skills required. Do job by providing instrLe-
not miss out on this excit- tions to the crew aQd
ing opportunity to work for equipment used. Direats
one of Florida's best em- the activities of the crew
ployersl We offer great during the rigging up an
pay and an excellent ben- rigging down at a locatidh.
efits package Coordinates the clean ti,
repair, and preparation ,pf
Please fax your resume equipment for the next job.
to 850-229-7952, email to: Top pay plus benefits, e-
rebecca.standige@joe. hicle allowance relocation
corn or visit careers.joe. expense. Fax resurie
com to submit an online 239-489-4545 or cont-t
application and resume. Dan at 239-489-444A.
Equal Opportunity Em- MUST PASS TEST. PHYSI-
ployer Pre-Employment CAL & DRUG TEST. Drag
Drug Screening Required. Free Workplace

Now Hiring for local Job Opportunity

Marketing Positioii

Team feeling of pride and ownership.
Not trapped in the office everyday.
Strong Relationships, Strong Clients.
We're looking for a Product Specialist for a REALTOR marketing
system. Successful candidate will train REALTORS@ to use our*
proven multimedia tools to increase their real estate sales. Musr
have strong computer skills. Background as a REALTOR@ assis-
tant and/or mortgage loan processor is a plus. Detailed orientated
multi-tasking organizer who meets strict deadlines under pressure.
Send resume to rex@easyads.net .


A


5100-511


rI k








Established 1938 Serving Gulf County and surrounding areas for 67 years THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FL 0 THURSDAY, MAY 25, 2006 17B


4100
Trades
PLUMBERS & HELPERS
needed for work on com-
mercial and residential
project. Salary DOE. Man-
datory pre-hire drug test-
ing, medical insurance af-
ter 90 days, paid vac. and
-holi. avail. Leave msg at
850-227-3850 or fax re-
sume to 850-227-3851
Trades

TRIM
CARPENTER
NEEDED FOR
PORT ST. JOE AND
- MEXICO BEACH AREA.
APPLICANTS MUST PRO-
VIDE OWN TRANSPORTA-
TION, MUST HAVE EXPE-
-' RIENCE, MUST BE DE-
- PENDABLE AND PROVIDE
QUALITY WORK.
" GREAT PAY FOR THE
RIGHT APPLICANT.
CALL TRIMMASTERS LLC
LENNY COLLINS
850-814-0166 OR
850-648-5937
- Trades
WELDERS, Fitters, Tack-
ers needed, Please call
229-9300.
Trades
GILLMAN MARINE is now
firing a Fiberglass/ Lami-
nator, with experience in
boat building. Salary DOE.
Bonuses and Vacations
available. Call for more in-
formaton 763-7710 2311
First Plaza, PC 32401



REGAN'S PUB & OYS-
TER BAR is accepting ap-
plications for the following
positions: Wait Staff,
Busser, Dish Washer, Bar-
.. ender Kitchen Staff, and
Dysier Shucker. Please
apply at 3010 Highway 98,
Mexico Beach, Florida
-.32456. No Phone Calls
Please
St Joseph Bay
Country Club
Hiring Cook & Servers. P/T
or FIT Must be 18 yrs. old.
SGreat pay!+ tips, Paid holi-
days, Rotating weekends
.-off. Submit application in
person @ 700 Country
Club Rd., PSJ, or fax to
229-7199
THE FISH RESTAURANT
is accepting applications
for the following positions:
Wait Staff, Busser, Dish
Washer, Bartender, Kitchi-
en Staff, and Oyster
AShucker. ,Please, apply, at
3010 Highway 98, Mexico
.- Beach, Florida 32456. No,
e Phone Calls Please


| 4120
Outside
Local Sales Positions in
Panhandle. Must have
some sales experience in
building material industry.
Pos. is on a commission
basis with training allow-
ance. Forward Resume to:
PO Box 1496 Lynn Haven,
Fl. 32444 or fax to
850-271-0366 or email
shwinco@knology.net



4130
*REMEMBER:*
Ads in this classifica-
tion may or may not re-
quire an investment or
may be multi-level mar-
keting opportunities. We
do not recommend giv-
ing credit card or bank
account information out
over the phone. Always
research the company
you plan to do business
with BEFORE investing.

Clerical
Administrative
Earn $12-$48/hour. Full
benefits. Paid training. Var-
ious Government Positions
Available. Homeland Secu-
rity, Law Enforcement,
Wildlife and more.
Call 7 days
1-800-320-9353, Ext 2139
Earn Up To $550 Weekly
Working through the gov-
ernment. Part-time, no ex-
perience needed. Call to-
day! 1-800-488-2921 ask
for Dept. L.
FLEXIBLE HOME DATA
ENTRY WORK, $420/part
time, $800+/full time per
week. No Experience Nec-
essary. Computer required.
1-800-920-7441.

MOVIE EXTRAS,
Actors, Models!
Make $75-$250/day,
all ages and faces wanted .
No exp. Required, FT/PTI
1-800-617-0712
WATKINS ASSOCIATES
Needed. Perfect for
stay-at-home parents and
retirees. Free website and
online training. No monthly
requirements. Visit
www.momsnestegg.com


S/




BUSINESS & FINANCIAL
5100 Business
Opportunities
5110 Money to Lend


| 5100
Franchise Opportunities!
Proven Success! Exclusive
Rights in Your Area! (850)
864-2727 SUNBELT BUSI-
NESS BROKERS www.biz
bro.com

LOCAL VENDING
ROUTE
Water/Juice/snacks/
candy-all brands
Great Equipment /
Support Financing availa-
ble with $7500 down
Call: 954-971-9301 ask
for Tom
#802002-037

Realize Your Dream of
Owning a Business A lead-
ing franchise consultant
will help you, free of
charge, find the perfect
business. Many franchises
available. Call (877)
651-9082.

*REMEMBER:*
Ads in this classifica-
tion may or may not re-
quire an investment or
may be multi-level mar-
keting opportunities. We
do not recommend giv-
ing credit card or bank
account information out
over the phone. Always
research the company
you plan to do business
with BEFORE investing.


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
6100 Business/
Commercial
6110 Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 Condo/Townhouse
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160 Rooms for Rent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals



6100 |-
LARGE WAREHOUSE ap-
proximately 850sf. Has of-
fice & restroom $450 per
month. 850-814-7400


America's

Mini Storage


(8501 229-8014


6100

BEACH

STORAGE
Day: 227-7200
Night: 647-3882
St. Joe Beach

MINI STORAGE

In Port St. Joe


814-7400

New Commercial Office
and warehouse storage for
lease in St. Joe commerce
park located on Industrial Rd.
(FL.Hwy 382) behind Arizona
Chemical. Each space consists
of an office, bath, storage
closet and warehouse with
10' roll up door. Convenient
to all locations, 1/2 mile off
Hwy 98. 1000 sq. ft. each
space. $550 per month. 12
month leases. One monthly
security deposit.
Office (850) 229-8014
Home (850) 229-8030
C 850-258-4691







PLUS SMALL ENGINE
REPAIRS
NOW AVAILABLE
Climate Control

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


a5x10 10x10 10x20

On Site Rentals 6 Days
A Week

ASK ABOUT FREE
MONTH'S RENT!





Apalachicola Remodeled
Historic Downtown build-
ing, unique 1 br, 1 ba apt,
balcony with river view,
fans, laundry, .$750mo
plus utilities, Lease, 1st,
last, & sec dep, Avail
06/15, 850-653-3700


FOR RENT
GULFAIRE ST. JOE
BEACH 3br, 2ba, TH, FP,
Patio, garage. Private
beach, community, pool &
tennis court. Long term .
$1100 mo. + 1 mo. dep.
Call 1-850-647-2570

GULF AIRE 3 BR, 2 BA no
smoking/pets, approx.
1700sf, garage, 1000ft
from the beach.
$1300/month with lease +
dep. Call 850-866-0071




2 BR, 2 BA, EXCELLENT
LOCATION, WALK TO
DOWNTOWN PSJ,
FURNSIHED, APPLI-
ANCES, FENCED YARD,
$800/mo, FIRST, LAST,
SECURITY DEPOSIT, NO
PETS, NO SMOKERS.
706-768-3239 LEAVE
MESSAGE

LARGE 2 BR, 2 BA Canal
Front Home, with Ig loft,
covered boatslip, easy gulf
access, Mexico Beach,
$1800 mo. Sally Childs or
Bill Fauth, Call Sundance
Realty, 850-648-8700.

Mexico Beach, 500ft from
beach, 2 Br, 2.5 ba w/den,
walk in shower, Ig kitch &
liv rm, screen rm, heated
& cooled utilities/ work-
shop, wrap around decks,
microwave, W/D, $1200
mo, lyr lease, 1st/last+
$500 sec dep, 615-776-
5525 or 615-749-2412

Port St Joe, 3 Br ,1 Ba
furn house, W/D, fenced
yard, 607 Garrison Ave,
$750 mo, 1st, last, & 1 mo
dep. Avail July 1st. year
lease only & ref req,
ffreyelikaol.com. 614-879-
9767

VERY NICE 3 BR, 2 BA,
fenced in yard, newly re-
modeled, nice neighbor-
hood, close to schools,
NO PETS! references A
MUST. $850/mo. 1st, last,
and sec. required. Call
850-227-7125 or 227-5453



6170
2 BR, 2 BA, furnished,
with washer & dryer on 1
acre in Carrabelle beach.
$700mo. 850-697-8440 or
813-546-6987

3 BR,2 BA includes
stove, fridge, wash-
er/dryer. 4 blks from St.
Joe Beach. Month to mon-
th or long term lease.$850
Call 229-686-7164 or
229-391-4543


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
7100 Homes
7110 Beach Home/
Property
7120 Commercial
7130 Condo/Townhouse
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes/Lots
7170 Waterfront
7180 Investment
Property
7190 Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare


1- 7100O
2 BR 1 BA Port St.Joe.
Corner lot with bay view.
REDUCED $215K
8 5 0 76 2 -3 2 5 2
www.forsalebyowner.com/'
20589028
306 Nautilus Dr. St. Joe
Beach. 3 br, 2 ba, 1800 sf/
Heated & cooled 3 yrs.
old. Screen enclosed
Swimming Pool, & Jacuzzi.
Anderson Windows, Cus-
tom Hickory kitchen
.Stainless Steel Kitchen
Aide appliances. $375K
obo Call 647-6275
2910 GARRISON AVE.
PSJ 3 br, 2 ba, oversized
lot, $225K Call 258-5126
Great Rental/ First Home/
Owner
BEACH HOUSE, 1/2 block
from St. Joe Beach, 129
Desota, 2 br, 1 ba, renter
occupied. Shown by appt.
only, $450K. 827-2563.
LARGE BRICK HOUSE
3/2 Two Car garage price
reduced! Best buy in PSJ,
By Owner, 227-7720
LYNN HAVEN, 4 bd, 3 ba,
brick home located on a
large, quiet wooded cor-
ner I lo.t Visit
www.floridashiddencoast.
com. or call 832-2651 for
more details.




MEXICO BEACH
Beaches area, Open
House Sun May the 28th
12-3 CDT, Priced reduced
for slower market, fishing
mission 109 N 38th St &
another Heaven 109 S
32nd St.
Joy Holder,
850-527-0170
Anchor Real Estate


7130
1 Year Old TH located in
Mexico Beach 4 BR 2 BA,
With' pool, $288,000
229-8667/850-527-7525


- Established 1938 0 Serving Gulf County and surrounding areas for 67 years


| 7150

20 Exceptional
NW Florida
Acres
Great Property invest-
ment. Partially cleared,
includes 40 insulated
A/CD garage, Two pow-
er poles. Priced to Sell!
Owner pays some clos-
ing cost! $169,900. 850-
897-3119

320 Acres In N Walton
County on Punch Bowl Rd.
Great Deer & Turkey Hunt-
ing! $3900/acre 850-
682-2434

APPROX
5.18 Acres
Can possibly be divided
into 1/2 acre lots, Over-
street area, Sunshine
Farms Sub, $200k
Call William Wittington
819-2004
ERA Neubauer RE

Florida
Hill Country
St. Joe WoodLands
Land with live oaks and
long-leafs, fields and
pines, along the rivers
and bays of Northwest
Florida. Thousands of
opportunities for your
own farm, ranch or
waterfront property.
Multiple rural lifestyle
opportunities, only one
number to call
JOE.com I
Keyword: Land
1.866.JOE.LAND
(1.866.563.5263)


-STJOE'

IF YOU DON'T KNOW
JOE,
YOU DON'T KNOW
FLORIDA

HISTORIC NORTHSIDE,
11th Street 60'x100' lot, By
Owner. $65,000 Call
404-218-0077

JUBILATION ON
CAPE SAN BLAS,
FLORIDA
Two lots available #15
and #44 offered at
$499k and $395k. Li-
censed listing agent has
partial ownership. Not in
Gulf County MLS but
cooperating with buyer's
agents.
Contact John@ Trillium
Realty for information
850-582-5713 or
johnoblount@mac.com


8100 Antique & Collectibles
8110- Cars
8120 Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 Trucks
8140 Vans
8150 Commercial
8160 Motorcycles
8170 Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 Boats
8220 -Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
Supplies
8310 Aircraft/Aviation
8320 ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes


S 7150
LAND FOR SALE
3 lots for sale in Chipola
Landing Subdivision, cor-
ner of Douglas Landing
Rd. and SR 381 in
Dalkeith. Lots 5 (.54 ac), 6
(.63 ac) & 7 (.65 ac)
$30,000 each or discount
for all three together. Call
229-8375 or 227-5552
ST Joe Bch lot for sale,
ready to build, 3rd blk,
high & dry. Septic, Power,
& water on cleared 75x150
lot, 330 Ponce De Leon
$150k obo. 850-647-6275
THIS BEAUTIFUL LOT is
perfect for your dream
home. Located at Magno-
lia Ridge in East Point, FL,
this high & dry lot is ap-
proximately one acre. Ask-
ing $155,000, for sale by
owner. Call 850-227-5596.
Wewa 273 Creekview Dr.
1V/ acre lot, w/util., 12x24
Bldg & 1992 30' RV,
$57,900-AII or $49,900
land only. 850-639-2288.


| 7160
NICE 3/2 MH, Mexico,
Beach @ Angela Estates
(must rent lot) $25K obo
Call 850-482-6540
Wewahitchka 3br, 2ba
Mobile Home in like new
condition on 1.64 AC. Con-
venient location. Only
$85,000. Call Jessica Pat-
erson @ Port Realty, Inc
850-227-4183


1 7170
BAY VIEW 1.22 acres 1st
tier Bay View Magnolia
Bluff lot, on East Bay Dr.
Pvt. High and Dry land,
that joins State preserve,
perfect for your dream
home, asking $395K for
sale by owner call
653-8074 or 653-7291


HELP IS ONLY A


4


To Place


Your Classified ad


THE TAR


in


the

APALACHIC(

& CARRABE


IMES


Call Our New Numbers Now!


Call:


Toll Free:


Fax:


Email:


Email:


850-747-5020


800-345-8688


850-747-5044


thestar@pcnh.com


thetimes@pcnh.com


m U


PHONE CALL




AWAY


0 8110

To Place An Ad
in The Times
Classifieds
Call
(850) 747-5020
or
1 (800) 345-8688







Dodge Quad Cab '01 4x4
79,000 miles, new tires,
Blue book $10,500 asking
$9,000 Call 850-229-8987







GRADY WHITE '85 24.6'
T-Top & accessories, 1994
Yamaha 250HP motor,
(rebuilt 2002) runs good,
aluminum trailer. Asking
$17,500. Call Mark
706-346-4680


OCEAN KAYAKS, new
and used sit-on-top kayaks
for sale at Happy Ours
Kayak & Canoe Outpost.
We are located at 775
Cape San Bias Rd. or call
850-229-1991 for infor-
mation.


Prollne, '94 Twin Johnson
150's $18,000 Call;
1-800-875-5151 or
678-618-9436


America's Mini
Storage
141 Commerce Drive
New Covered Boat and RV
Storage Slips
$125:00 per month any
size unit Covered Slip
$50.00 per month -
Non Covered Slip
New Facility Gated 24
Hour Access Location!
Location! 1/2 mile from
beach, public boat ramp
Off Hwy 98- Behind
Arizona Chemical New
Commerce Park- 3.5
Acres easy Access,
Lots of Room.
850-229-8014
850-258-4691 Cell


THE STAR, PORT ST JOE, FL 0 THURSDAY, MAY 25, 2006 0 17B






IV" IhI Stw: r Port St.1, o-.-FLI*I- hurs.. Y, MaY25206Etbihd13 *SrigGufc nyodsrrud gaesfr68 er'


Trades


&


Services


Circle S Refinishing
Repair Touchup or Complete Refinishing
We do it ALL from furniture to floor.
Free Estimates
This area's most experienced refinishers.
227-4369 ask for Dusty




& 5 STAR
PAINT & COLLISION CENTRE'
MATTHEW SCOGGINS
Owner

(850) 229-STAR

FAX# (850) 227-9898 770 Hwy. 98
MV#41279 Port St. Joe, FL 32456


Kil gore's
BRICK PAVERS
& TILE

Driveways, Patios, Pooldecks,
Retaining Walls, Stonework &
Granite Countertops
Office: (850) 229-1980
Cell: (850) 258-4312

Free Estimates
Where top quality and customer
satisfaction meet!
2890 W. Highway 98 Port St. Joe




Cost Cutters

Lawn ServiceP

Cell (906)748-2688 N

Office (850)648-5934

E-mail Ziggy@gtcom.net

E 11 ^^^^^^^^j^
^^^^^0^^^^^^^


" CARPENTRY
PAINTING 1
Home Repair Minor Renovations
Vinyl Siding & Gutters
Doors Windows
"Deck Maintenance
All But 6, LLC Licensed 'Insured
Charlie Poliski
850-545-1126 or 697-2668,,















SUN AST
Lawn Er Landscaping LLC
"When Quality Counts"
Landscape Design & Installation
Full Lawn Maintenance
Irrigation Installation & Repair
Commercial & Residential
Tractor Work, Rock Driveways, Water Features,
Sod & Palm Trees
Office: (850) 647-2522








COMMERCIAL-RESIDENTIAL
INSULATION DONE RIGHT EVERYTIME
FIBERGLASS BATTS BLOWN CELLULOSE WALLS & ATTIC
OFFICE CELL
QB~cQK)gSQDe 3IBSJZSB


Landscape Design &
Consultation Services

Kay Kelley
Florida Certified
Landscape Designer


850-927-4090
Plan It before you Plant It!


TLC Lawn Service
"Every yard needs a little TLC"

W 229-6435
We now accept all major credit cards
Free estimates Established 1991
Weed Round Up Sprinkler Systems
Trimming, Fertilizing Installed & Repaired
Licensed and Insured


Carpet Country
Highway 98 Highland View Port St. Joe 850-227-7241 Fax 229-9405

Do-It-Yourself Professional Carpet Cleaning with

RINSE-N-VAC
Great for Cleaning All Carpet, Upholstery, and
Auto and Recreational Vehicle Interiors
TRY IT TODAY!
14, 14*


Rod & Reel Repair
Bluewater Outriggers
Port City Shopping Center
229-1100


ONEAL SANDERS
APPLIANCE REPAIR
SERVICE
Repair all major brands
Home # 647-5113
Work # 227-5112 a1861







DJ Fence & ETC
HandyMan
You Name It
I'll Fix It
850-648-9531
850-624-4182 cell
"Let the Beauty of our God be
upon us & establish the work
of our hands"


* Residential Custom Wood
* Commercial *Industrial
A & R Fence.
Albert Fleischmann FREE EsUmates.
EIN# 593115646 (850) 647-4047

DRIESBACH CLEANERS
180 Avenue C
Pick-up and Delivery'
850-227-1671



Locally
Owned *


0 'Be Residential
Commercial
Termite & Pest
Control
Termite Treatments Restaurant '
* tell Rea Control0,Condominiums '
* Household Pestl Cntrol- New Treatniment
*Real Estilate IDO) Repoits Construlntion Sites '
Specializing in Vacation Rental Properties -
FAMILY OWNED
[ PLEASANT & PROFESSIONAL

"Serving the Entire Area" -
Free Estimates
Do-lt.Youiself Pest Control rodctuc


LOCALLY OWNED AND .
OPERATED BY MIKE MOCK
IICRC Ce i,.- .
Cleaning Sp. h:a ti
CARPET CLEANING
CERAMIC TILE & GROUT
UPHOLSTERY. CLEANING
24 HOUR WATER EXTRACTION
RV'S CARS TRUCKS VANS
LICENSED AND INSURED
RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL







O THE J. LESTER
COMPANY REAL
ESTATE APPRAISAL &
CONSULTING SERVICE
A Financial Service Institution
Residential Vacant Land Commercial Appraisals

JAMES E. "JAMIE" LESTER

Real Estate Appraiser & Broker
Master Degree Business Administration
State Certified Residential Appraiser
License#RD-0001087
Broker License#BK532115
"PROVIDING A QUALITY SERVICE TO A
QUALITY COMMUNITY"
Including Consulting Assignments Market Analysis
Feasibility Studies Finances Investments
Eminent Domain Estates Tax Purposes,

850-639-4200
Fax 850-639-9756
Serving Gulf, Franklin, Bay, Calhoun,
Liberty, & Jackson Counties Specialty
Assignments State Wide


CARPET AND UPHOLSTRY
STEAM CLEANING & RESTORATION SERVICE
24 Hour Water Extraction IICRC
Certified Technicians Mold and
Mildew Remediation Free Estimates
* Stain Protection Available
~.s.~t.5.o.8 CINp GON
v r RESTORATON


Hardwood Flooring
Decorative Flooring 850-229-7720 offers professional
services for anyone who wants their floor completed
properly and with pride.
Exotic and Domestic wood Flooring
Inlays- Borders and Medallions
Installation Sanding and Refinishing Repair Custom
National Award winner for best floor in Nation
Largest showroom in the State of Florida
Licensed Insured References
Unmatched Quality and Value for your money
www.decorativeflooring.com


I,,- CO1! ~T. % I.. .a~.* a' 1. .
-, .;........


CUSTOM PAVER INSTALLATION
Driveways Patios Walkways
Complete Landscaping and Irrigation
"hSITIMafns4 ThI1e oqfiotteeM6 ;041"
Call 227-5357



Landscaping & Irrigation LLC *' i- 16544'


20659
MMM


18B The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006


Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 year's






The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 25, 2006 19B


Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


McLure Earns Coldwell Banker


Previews International Property J


Specialist Designation
Program Certifies Coldwell Banker Sales Associates To Work With Luxury Properties


Parm ncLure. Broker
S -lesPers,;:n of Coldwell
Banker ForGotten Coast
Realty has earned the
Coldivell Banker Previews
Internationalal' Property
Spei alist designation, accord-
ing to Kai Eutbanriks Broker
Owner of Coldwell Banker
Forgotten Coast Realty. To
date. only 4.6 percent of
more than 117.000 Coldwell
Banker Sales associates have
been awarded this designa-
tion.
Coldwell Banker Previews-
Internauonal is a comprehen-
slie marketing effort designed
specificalJ. for marketing lux-
ury residential properties to
affluent buyers worldwide.
Through the success of this
initiative. Coldwell Banker
Previews International is a
world leader in the marketing
of luxury homes.
"In addition to a demand-
ing performance criteria
based on successfully sell-
ing luxury properties. Pamr
Mc Lure had to complete a pre-
scribed certilicauon course to


earn the PreviewsiE' Property
Specialust desina.ition." said
Eubanks. "The course cov-
ers topics such as developing
detailed market analysis for
sellers of luxury homes and
how to make use of Previews
resources to implement spe-
cialized marketing plans that
will expose exceptional prop-
erties to affluent buyers on a
world wide basis."
NMcLure has been affhili-
ated with Coldwell Banker
Forgotten Coast Realty for 4
years She is an award-win-
ning Broker Sales Person
who has earned many hon-
ors. nmeluding Sterling and
Platinum Society local MNILS
awards, and Coldwell Banker
International Sterling and
International President's
Circle awards. Pam has also
earned the CRS designa-
tion ICertilied Residential
Specialist) and her Brokers
license.
A native of first Leechburg.
Pa. and then Marianna, FL
and a graduate of Rhema
Bible Training Center. NMcLure


V


resides in Mexico Beach. FL
and is a member of Living
Word Fellowship.
Pam McLure of The
Pain McLure Team of
Coldwell Banker Forgotten
Coast Realty can be reached
at 850.340.0990 and
Pam' -PamnMcLureTeam.com.
Coldwell Banker Forgotten
Coast Realty has been an affil-
iate of the Coldwell Banker E.
system for 4 years. Please
visit www.ForgottenCoastRE.
coin.


Florida Fish And Wildlife Conservation Commission, U.S. Forest

Service And St. Joe Sign Pact To Protect, Re-populate Gopher Tortoise

Voluntary Agreement Will Advance Science Of Tortoise Repopulation


A pact to protect and
re-populate the gopher tor-
toise was signed today in
Tallahassee. Under the
terms of a Memorandum of
Understanding (MOU), the
U.S. Forest Service, the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission and The St. Joe
Company have established a
plan to relocate gopher tor-
toises from company develop-
ment sites to the Apalachicola
National Forest.
The movements and mat-
ing patterns of the gopher tor-
toises will be tracked through
the use of GPS technology.
This data will be collected as a
part-of a, study that will enable
wildlife experts to gain abetter
understanding of how to re-
populate unoccupied gopher
tortoise habitats. Under the
MOU, the parties will imple-
ment habitat and population
managementprescriptions that
promote the growth of gopher
tortoise population on select-
ed sites in the Apalachicola
National Forest.
Officials representing an
array of environmental advo-
cacy groups co-signed the
Bronson Urges Consumers
As the hurricane sea-
son approaches, Florida
Agriculture and Consumer
Services Commissioner
Charles H. Bronson is remind-
ing consumers to heed safe-
ty tips when using portable
generators. The generators
have become very popular in
Florida as a result of power
outages during several record-
breaking hurricane seasons.
"Generators are very use-
ful when the power goes- out
but they can be hazardous
when consumers do not take
the time to review safety direc-
tions and follow the manufac-
turers' guidelines," Bronson
said. "People should take time
well before a storm to read the
information so they don't put
themselves and their families
at risk."
The U.S. Consumer
Product Safety Commission
received reports of 179 car-
bon monoxide deaths associ-
ated with portable generators
between 1990 and 2002. In
addition to the potential for
toxic engine exhaust, other
primary hazards include elec-
trocution and fire.
Three people have died in
South Florida over the past
two years as a result of carbon
monoxide poisoning from gen-
erators. One used the device
in the kitchen; a couple died
when the generator, which was,
located outside their bedroom
window, spewed the gas into
the open window.
The primary cause of
death and illness is from
carbon monoxide poisoning
because people used genera-
tors indoors or in partially
enclosed areas such as garag-
es or balconies. Carbon mon-
oxide is a colorless, odorless
gas. Symptoms of carbon
monoxide poisoning are sim-
ilar to the flu. People who
feel sick, dizzy or weak while
J- ._ ._ _


agreement today, including:
The Gopher Tortoise Council.
Florida Wildlife Federation.
Audubon of Florida and the
Gopher Tortoise Conservation
Initiative.
"This program is a major
advance in the fight to pro-
tect and re-populate gopher
tortoise populations," said
Ray Ashton, executive direc-
tor of the Gopher Tortoise
Conservation Initiative. "It
is an example of the type of
agreement needed to ensure
that endangered species sur-
vive for generations to come,
and it demonstrates that St.
Joe is the kind of company
that seeks to protect rather
than destroy wildlife."-
"This gopher tortoise ini-
tiative is completely consis-
tent with our philosophy that
responsible development can,
and must, be consistent with
environmentalprotection," said
St. Joe Senior Vice President
for Strategic Planning, Chris
Corr. "We are particularly
proud of our track record of
helping to re-populate endan-
gered and threatened species
such as the Choctawhatchee


and St. Andrew's beach mice
and the red-cockaded wood-
pecker."
Acting Deputy Forest
Supervisor Carl Petrick signed
the agreement on behalf of
the U.S. Forest Service; the
principal signer for the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission was Executive
Director, Kenneth Haddad.
"This voluntary agreement cre-
ates a new model of what can
be achieved through a public/
private partnership," Haddad
said. "It demonstrates that
we can work together to undo
some of the damage done in
the past."
Gopher tortoise popula-,
tiors, which are concentrated
in the coastal plains of Florida,
Georgia, South Carolina,
Mississippi, Alabama and
Louisiana, have been declining
over the past several decades
due, in large part, to habitat
loss. While some southern
states list the gopher tortoise
as a threatened or endangered
species, Florida currently clas-
sifies the gopher tortoise as a
"species of special concern."


To Follow Safety Guidelines When Using Generators


inside but feel better when
they leave their home should
be cautioned that there might
be carbon monoxide present
and they should get immediate
medical attention.
Some consumers in
Florida mistakenly believed
that using the generators in
their garage was safe if the
door was left open. However,
the gases leaked into the
homes through vents. In addi-
tion, garages are not usually
well ventilated so if the owner
lets it run awhile and then
comes to turn it off, the car-
bon monoxide levels can be so
high as to immediately render
the person unconscious and
cause death. Generators can
produce high levels of carbon
monoxide very quickly.
Prior to purchasing a
generator, consumers should
make sure they get one rated
for the amount of power they
will need. Light bulbs, appli-
ances and equipment usu-
ally have labels indicating
their power .requirements.
People unable to determine
the amount of power they will
need should contact an elec-
trician for help. Generators
should support the minimum
needs of a household during
an. emergency. Also, during
an emergency the fuel sup-
ply may be very limited so
people should use the genera-
tor wisely.
Follow these safety tips
to protect against poisoning,
electrocution and fires:
-- Never use a generator
indoors, including in garag-
es, balconies, crawl spaces or
other partially enclosed areas
even with ventilation. Opening
windows or using fans does
not prevent carbon monoxide
buildup
-- Place the generator out-
doors and away from doors,
windows and vents and put it


in a covered location.
-- Follow the directions
that come with the unit.
-- Install battery-operated
carbon monoxide alarms.
-- To avoid electrocution,
keep the generator dry and
operate it on a dry surface
under a canopy-like structure.
Dry hands before touching the
unit.
-- Plug appliances direct-
ly into the generator or use
a heavy-duty, outdoor-rated
extension cord that is rated in
amps or watts at least equal
to the sum of the connected
appliance loads.
-- Never try to power a
house wiring by plugging the
generator into a wall outlet.
This is extremely hazardous to
the homeowner, utility work-
ers and neighbors served by
the same utility transformer.
-- Don't overload the gen-
erator. Don't operate more
appliances than the output
rating calls for.
-- Turn off all equipment
powered by the generator
before shutting down the unit.
---Never store fuel for the
generator in the home, and
use properly labeled safety
containers to store the fuel.
Also, do not store excessive
amounts of fuel.
-- Before refueling the
unit, turn it off and let it cool
down. Fuel spilled on hot
engine parts can ignite.
"Many people are install-
ing permanent generators
and they should be sure to
use qualified electricians,"
Bronson said. "Consumers
who opt for portable units
need to take the time long
before a disaster to review the
instructions and safety tips
so they don't make a mistake
that can end in a disaster of
its own."


-. I~T~ 1T' .* ~----. -


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_. BLUE WAT ER
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Located In The Pori City Shopping Center. Hwy 98, Port St. Joe. FL


Quanitites Limited! All items on sale


while supplies last. No Rainchecks


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Gulf County Seniors Graduate


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Large., gurgwu gu. l ..- Un uome -. : I I.
isice bay views. Custom beach dream house with
all the extras! 5 bedrooms, 4 1/2 baths, many
extras with elevator. $1,895,000 MLS 109182












is1 Tier X-Flood Zone. 3BRI 3BBA hout .:.r,
Iq i4,. i" BI .... ,. .r.! F I :. I l.r.' b,...:. h d-,h
great rental history. Professionally decorated
with stainless steel appliances. Four decks of-
fer spectacular views of Bay sunrises & Gulf
sunsets. Deeded Bay access. MLS# 107364
$1,200.000."
Irk .


4 Commercial lots in located in a rapid develop-
ing coastal community. Highly visible and high
traffic volume in Port St Joe. The corner of Hwy
98 & Hwy 71. Great Bay views! Larger Parcels
Possible MLS 110987 $950,000."


Ba\ From House on the Lape. Enjoy the tran-
:,u'. r. r .1 ,-r.:..:rd p..r,J. overlooking lush
I:f: r. r. 'r c lI.p z, crab from own
p ,, a : .:sk -,:,...u .:.:. 1 :.1 ,t.0.: 3 BR/2 BA
is a must see. MLS# 110623 $985,000.


"SL. loc Biach Gulf Fromnt. But..l *BR.
;2 .A T .:.' r -,.:u r i,-,:. r l.:.ic, n ... r
,e r.: ppI..r .r.: H ird .: ..dJ .:. i r. r,
molding, granite-in Kit., Wet Bar & V2 BA;
other BA's marble. Gorgeous sunsets over the
Gulf. Has not been on rental program. MLS#
107640 $799,000."


Large luxury townhouses in gated commu-
nity with swimming pool. Private elevator in
most- units. Great views of the Gulf of Mexico.
Community boardwalk to the beach. Choice
of four (4) units pricing from $575,000 to
$625,000"


ivlagnincent 0+ D. i /- + Pa, II- Iitr
1Townhouse r.:-. I .- -: :d..:. ._ i.:
T1h f v.") ,: t .,:, rh:u o l, : .', :ri-iir rd .
steel appliances, 4-car garage .:.:i.:..e.i and
many extras. The views .rc 'p,:t:r on ii
three levels. $i1.200.000 MI. S 10341i -,"*


Gullronat 212 on beluhiful Nuo bach. ,rj
the sunset from either of 2 decks and walk for miles
on this unspoiled beach. This end unit is quite and
private, new metal roof, vinyl siding, carpet and
paint. Fully furnished and waiting for you to enjoy.
MLS# 109991 Price: $655,000."







.4*


Gulf Front Gated Community with two swim-
ming pools, tennis courts and easy access to
America's Number One Beach (Selected by Dr.
Beach, 2002). 34 Townhouses Available from
$349,000 to $650,000."


"3 BR 2 BA Gulf View, X Flood Zone house
on V- acre lot on Cape San Bias. This house
h i .:.r...: views of the Gulf of Mexico. Deeded
access to both Gulf& St. Joseph Bay. $750,000


"Gulf\ ie-w Conage .I' ptn I>:i' ir. -, I,
ing room irl- fireplace, family room, office,
large screened porch with hot tub, large open
front deck' with great view of gulf, workshop
and large cedar-lined closet downstairs. MLS#
108755 $675,000"


Goigtous 2.-a.. Ba) xIont PIopert) l.:.:..':d

on Cape San Bias. Sewer Tap is reserved. Copy

of survey on file. MLS# 108926 $1,495,000"


"Great lot on wide canal with 6 feet of depth.
i,.1n Io1' u.d in ra.: .:..rJ rerway which
:p:r iTm .aid, :l- i,ir.: Ei.r I, E,. boat access
to East Bay, Intracoastal Waterway and out to
Gulf of Mexico. Great Investment potential! MLS
107621. Only $199,000."


Preston Russ
227-8890
Broker


" Lou in Southgate. r Nt b-Aua.rg I.:.i r,:- ..:. a r uuguiudiag l Uo iq etc nt myeti ,
lege, schools and future site of hospital. MLS# close to town, bay and beaches. This is a beauti-
107685 &MLS# 110794 $124,900 Each." fulsubdivision', air, i.rgr ..u,,d u-,i..i h,.:h
allows modular I-..:m, s.C .. t, ... i r; irrd
Coastal restrictions. 103 X 190. Starting at $75,000.



,, ...,. roup
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Most affordable 3 Bedroom Single Family
home on Cape San Bias. Quiet neighborhood,
Short Distance to bay access. MLS# 110428
$425,000"

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VWWIV/ I:


Ir-a..r


Victor Ramos GRI
340-1216
Broker Associate

Scott Burkett
899-5242
REALTOR


Debbe Wibberg
227-6178
REALTOR

Betty Caughey
625-6197
REALTOR


Paul Penn
866-2853
REALTOR

Gretchen Upchurch
227-5543
REALTOR


Brian Burkett
227-8892
REALTOR

Rex Anderson
227-5416
REALTOR


Ann Anderson
227-5432
REALTOR

Chris Pierce
340-0628
REALTOR


.^------------. -. -


* .- .- -,- -.


Established 7937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


20B The Star, Port St. Joe, FL


. Thursday, May 25, 2006


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CF51nhII'zhl~d 19701 S lv pr vin, ul outyad urondnooea fr68yer Te-trPotSt/-e-F TusdyMy--- 8,25 001*1Ta1Rl


NOTICE OF


TAX CERTIFICATE SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 197.402, FLORIDA
STATUTES, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
ON THE 31ST DAY OF MAY 2006, AT 9:30
A.M., EASTERN DAYLIGHT TIME, TAX SALE
CERTIFICATES WILL BE SOLD ON THE
FOLLOWING DESCRIBED LANDS TO PAY
THE AMOUNT DUE FOR THE TAXES HEREIN
SET OPPOSITE THE SAME, TOGETHER
WITH ALL COSTS OF SUCH SALE AND
ALL ADVERTISING. SALE WILL BE HELD IN
THE ROBERT M. MOORE ADMINISTRATION
BUILDING, COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
BOARD ROOM, 1000 CECIL G. COSTIN, SR.
BLVD., PORT ST. JOE, COUNTY OF GULF,
STATE OF FLORIDA.
SHIRLEY J. JENKINS
TAX COLLECTOR

GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA


00001-003M
R-0000400 $25.13
LANGLEY LAND COMPANY
S 3,9,10 T 4 R 10 320 AC M/L
25 % INTEREST OGM INTEREST
ORB 116/984 FR FOREST FARMS
MAP 74
320,00 AC

00022-OOOR
R-0007200 $45.18
ALLERBEST DEVELOPMENT INC
S 7 T 6 R 8 20 ACRES W1/2 OF
NE1/4 OF SW1/4
ORB 377/997 FR LANIER
MAP 153
20.00 AC OR BK-0377 PG-0997

00045-002M
R-0010500 $24.43
ROBINSON G A JR ET UX
S 25 T 4 R 11 520 ACRES 1/20
INT. OGM W 1/2 OF E 1/2; W
1/2; SE 1/4 OF SE 1/4
520.00 AC

00047-002M
R-0010900 $124.59
ROBINSON G A JR ET UX
S 26, 27, 28 & 29 T 4 R 11
2560 ACRES 1/20 INT OGM
2560.00 AC

00049-002M
R-0011300 $20.08
ROBINSON G A JR ET UX
S 32 & 33 T 4R 11 1280 ACRES
1/20.INT OGM ALL
1280.00 AC

00083-O000R
R-0016900 HX $111.81
ADAMS JOHN T
S 5 T 7 R 8 WHITFIELD ACRES
(UNRECORDED) A 60 X 130 FT
LOT ORB 158/294 FR BLASCHUM
& ORB 232/197 QC FR ADAMS &
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.17 AC OR BK-0232 PG-0197

00085-002M
R-0017300 $26.44
ROBINSON G A JR ET UX
S 15 T 5 R 11 640 ACRES 1/5
INT. OGM
640.00 AC

. 00111-O000R
R-0019900 $168.47
SMITH WILLIAM L JR
S 5 T 7 R 8 WHITFIELD ACRES
(UNRECORDED) A 60 X 130 FT
LOT ORB 213/601 QC FR HAMMONDS
& ORB 214/690 FR WISENSALE
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.17 AC OR BK-0391 PG-0838

00119-O000R
R-0020400 HX $1,027.03
SHARRATT GREGORY D & TOMMIE JO
S 5 T 7 R 8 WHITFIELD ACRES
(UNRECORDED) A 90 X 130 FT
LOT DBK 35/107 & ORB 76/590
ORB 356/419 FR BRADLEY
,(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.51 AC OR BK-0356 PG-0419

00128-O000R
R-0022000 $296.39
SMITH WILLIAM L JR
S 5 T 7 R 8 WHITFIELD ACRES
(UNRECORDED) A 60 X 130 FT
LOT ORB 214/690 QC FR
WEISENSALE
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.17 AC OR BK-0391 PG-0838

00143-OOR
R-0024900 $208.98
LOVETT DONALD EUGENE ET UX
S 5 T 7 R 8 WHITFIELD ACRES
SUBD. UNRECORDED N 1/2 OF LOT
3 ORB 53/377
MAP #156 A
BLK A
.50 AC

00150-000R
R-0026500 HX $415.67
MAESTRI TIMOTHY & JANICE
S 5 T 7 R 8 WHITFIELD ACRES
SUBD.(UNRECORDED) LOT 6 LESS
W 50 FT. ORB 212/921 FR
VICKERY
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.77 AC OR BK-0212 PG-0921

00181-0OOR
R-0032200 $98.26
SMITH W L
S 5 T 7 R 8 WHITFIELD ACRES
SUBD.(UNRECORDED) E 1/2 OF
LOT 1, 105 FT BY 210 FT.
ORB 272/497 FR FERNANDEZ
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.50 AC OR BK-0272 PG-0497


00240-000R
R-0041900 $370.03
MORTZ JOHN R. & PHYLLIS LEE
WHITFIELD ACRES AT HOWARD
CREEK SECOND ADDITION PB 1 PG
59 LOT 6 ORB 228/438 FR CANNON
MAP#156A
BLK 4
.17 AC OR BK-0228 PG-0438

00249-000R
R-0042700 $330.27
ATKINS JOHN DOYLE
WHITFIELD ACRES AT HOWARD
CREEK SECOND ADDITION PB 1 PG
59 LOT 7
MAP # 156 A
BLK 5
.17 AC

00251-000R
R-0042900 $520.83
THOMPSON JAMES & SHIRLEY S
WHITFIELD ACRES AT HOWARD
CREEK SECOND ADDITION PB 1 PG
59 LOT 9
ORB 356/671 FR HAZLETT
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.17 AC OR BK-0356 PG-0671

00259-0OOR
R-0043600 $410.13
DAFFIN HORACE E ET UX
WHITFIELD ACRES AT HOWARD
CREEK SECOND ADDITION PB 1 PG
59 LOTS 5 & 6 ORB 67/1106
MAP # 156 A

.35 AC

00303-OOOR
R-0053100 $335.66
POTTS JIM H
WHITFIELD ACRES AT HOWARD
CREEK SECOND ADDITION PB 1 PG
59 LOT 11 ORB 224/984 QC FR
CLEMMONS ORB 303/431 FR SMITH
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.18 AC OR BK-0303 PG-0431

00326-00OR
R-0057200 $563.82
MIXON LANNY & CYNTHIA M
WHITFIELD ACRES AT HOWARD
CREEK SECOND ADDITION PB 1 PG
59 LOTS 12, 13, 14 ORB 156/
464-465 FR MIXON
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.55 AC OR BK-0301 PG-0092

00333-O000R
R-0058000 $762.07
BURKETT WILLARD & SANDRA
S 5 T7 R 8 WHITFIELD ACRES
(UNRECORDED) BEING 120 X 130
FT LOT IN SWC OF NE/4 OF SW/4
ORB 365/523 FR HUSTON
MAP 156A
.35 AC OR BK-0365 PG-0523

00334-011R
R-0059000 $572.72
CLARK CHAMP
S 5 T 7 R 8 HOWARD CREEK PROP
(UNRECORDED) LOT 7, LESS NW/4
ORB 282/456 FR LONG
MAP 156A
BLK 1

00334-036R
R-0061100 $311.40
WATKINS OLIVE E
S 5 T 7 R 8 HOWARD CREEK PROP
(UNRECORDED) LOT 4
ORB 142/225-40 FR HOLIDAY
BEACH, INC. & W/2 LOT 5 ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.45 AC OR BK-0393 PG-0727

00334-237R
R-0068500 HX $104.00
DAVIDSON DARRYL J & SHERRY R,
HOWARD CREEK PROP. NO. 2
UNRECORD LOT 17
ORB 187/571 FR MORRISON
MAP# 156D
BLK B

00334-263R
R-0069900 $416.23
MARTIN NORMAN M
HOWARD CREEK PROP. NO. 2
UNRECORD LOT,13 ORB 90/877 FR
HOLIDAY BEACH INC & LOT 14
FR MARTIN
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.00 AC OR BK-0090 PG-0877

00334-595R
R-0072100 $892.73
BURKETT SCOTT W & LESLIE
HOWARD CREEK PROPERTIES UNIT
NO. 3 UNRECORDED LOT 6 & 7
ORB 301/907 CD FR GANOE
MAP# 156D
BLKE


00337-001DR
R-0075100 $145.46
MIXON CYNTHIA M
S 5 T 7 R 8 2.95 AC M/L 416.34
X 525.14 FT LOT IN SEC OF SW/4
ORB 167/490 FR DAVID & LESS
ORB 166/183 FR BROWN & LESS
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
2.99 AC OR BK-0298 PG-0757

00360-218R
R-0082700 HX $128.77
HERRING WILLIAM J JR
S6T7R8
HOWARD CREEK PROPERTIES
LOT 9 & 10 ORB 115/479 FR
HOLIDAY BEACH INC. & ORB 127/
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00360-247R
R-0083800 HX $357.83
NORRIS JAMES G JR & JESSICA L
S6T7R8 LOT22
ORB 280/496 FR JIM WALTER HOME
MAP 156B

00360-261 R
R-0084600 $166.67
MAULDEN BILLY E EST
S6T7R8
HOWARD CREEK PROPERTIES
LOT 31154/197 FR MARSHALL
MAP# 156B
BLK K

00360-720R
R-0091800 $644.99
LANIER CLINTON A & DIANE
HOWARD CREEK PROPERTIES, UNREC
LOT 45, 46
ORB 281/634 FR DAVIS
MAP 156B
BLK I

00363-000R
R-0092600 $168.47
LEVINS PATRICIA A
S8T7R8 5 AC M/L
BEING N/2 OF PARCEL 1B-1
LEVINS MINOR REPLAT
ORB 326/282 FR FLEMING LAND
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
2.50 AC OR BK-0326 PG-0282

00363-005R
R-0092900 $318.92
NORRIS JAMES G & BARBARA A
S8T7R8 5 AC M/L M/L
BEING PARCEL 1A-2 NORRIS MINOR
REPLAT ORB
ORB 326/280 FR FLEMING LAND CO
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
5.00 AC OR BK-0326 PG-0280

00363-060R
R-0093800 HX $158.61
MOORE BILLY R
S8T7R8 .5 AC M/L
LOT 2
GAME PRESERVE SUB, UNREC:
ORB 240/128 FR FLEMING LAND
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.50 AC OR BK-0240 PG-0128

00363-080R
R-0094200 $143.39
CHRISTMAS HUBERT W & DEBBIE K
S8T7R8 .5 AC M/L
LOT 6
GAME PRESERVE SUB, UNREC.
ORB 212/939 FR FLEMINING LAND
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.50 AC OR BK-0212 PG-0939

00363-090R
R-0094400 $168.99
LEVINS PATRICIA A
S8T7R8 1 AC M/L
LOT 8
GAME PRESERVE SUBD UNRECORDED
ORB 287/332 FR FLEMING LAND
MAP 156D

00363-095R
R-0094500 $168.99
LEVINS JULIA M
S8T7R8 1AC M/L
LOT 9
GAME PRESERVE SUB, UNREC.
UREC DEED FR FLEMING LAND CO
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00363-110R
R-0094600 HX $251.11
CLEVELAND SHERRI R & CARLETON
S8T7R8 2.50AC.M/L
TRACT 4-A, 130.02 X 757.235
FT AV DEPTH GARME PRESERVE
SUB, UNREC. ORB 245/732 FR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
2.11 AC OR BK-0385 PG-0391

00363-420R
R-0095200 $405.88
UPTON BRIAN L
S8T7R8 2.588 AC M/L
PARCEL #10 ORB 201/650 FR
FLEMING LAND CO.
MAP# 156D
2.59 AC OR BK-0201 PG-0650

00363-500R
R-0095600 $604.40
GOODWIN LEONADISUS
S8T7R8 21.11AC M/L
PARCEL REC'D 196/303 FR
FLEMING & 294/719(CORRECTIVE)
MAP 156D
21.11 AC OR BK-0294 PG-0719

00374-000R
R-0096800 $622.09
GILBERT HUSTON M & KATHRYN H
S9T7R8
ORB 153/709 FR ROSE ET AL
MAP# 164C

00382-000R
R-0097600 $240.89
MIXON DEXTER ET AL
S17T7R8 5 ACRES
N/2 OF S/2 OFW/2 OF SE/4 OF
SE/4 ORB 166/555 FR MIXON ET
AL


(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
5.00 AC OR BK-0301 PG-0091

00383-159R
R-0098200 $240.89
ARENDT BARBARA A
S8T7R8' 5ACM/L
PARCEL REC'D ORB 157/896-897
FR FLEMING LAND CO INC
ORB 342/666 FR PIERCE
MAP 156D


5.00 AC OR BK-0342 PG-0666

00387-0OOR
R-0099000 $27.35
MIXON LANNY ET AL
S20 T7 R 8 1 ACRE REC'D
ORB 156/462-463 FR MIXON
ORB 301/91 QC FR MIXON
MAP 157
1.00 AC OR BK-0301 PG-0091

00415-0OOR
R-0104100 $28.46
BARBER LEON &
S 31 T 3 R 9 1/6 AC 1/2
UNDIVIDED INTEREST, PER DEED
REC'D ORB 42/121
MAP #109C
.16 AC

00417-DOOR
R-0104300 $28.46
HALL ROYCE & DOROTHY K
S 31 T 3 R 9 1/6 AC 1/2
UNDIVIDED INTEREST, PER DEED
REC'D ORB 42/123
MAP #109C
.16 AC

00421-001 R
R-0105400 $328.99
TAYLOR LELAND & DORA
S 31 T 3 R 9 BEING LOT 3 OF
STOKES SUBD UNRECORDED
ORB 144/784 FR PENNINGTON
MAP #109C

00438-0OOR
R-0107100 $112.18
TURNER JERRY
STOKES DEAD LAKES CAMP UNIT
ONE PB 2 PG 36 LOT 5 & LOT 6
ORB 293/864 FR PADGETT
MAP 109C
BLK 3

00441-001R
R-0107400 $32.92
TURNER JERRY
STOKES DEAD LAKES CAMP UNIT
1 LOT 7 PB2PG36
ORB 294/547 FR WEWA STATE BANK
MAP 109C
BLK 3

00444-0OOR
R-0107600 $140.12
HILTON ROY H
STOKES DEAD LAKES CAMP UNIT
ONE LOT 3, LESS 20 FT ON N
END TO Z. W. ALLEN ORB 96/56
FR HILTON PB 2 PG 36
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00456-003R
R-0108800 $242.69
SYFRETT RAYMOND L
S 6 T 4 R 94.8 AC REC'D ORB
60/736 FR EASTERLING BEING
PARCEL "C" A 300 X 516.61 X
300 X 483 FT LOT & .6 AC
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
4.80 AC OR BK-0290 PG-0930

00481-O000R
R-0113200 $1,126.68
BLAIR JOEY W & REGINA G
KENTUCKY LANDING SUBDIVISION
UNIT ONE PB2 PG35 LOT 5
ORB 176/903 FR BLAIR
MAP #127C
BLK 1

00508-055R
R-0124400 $552.06
HOOD CRAIG & ANNA
S 17 T 4 R 9 .11 AC M/L BEING
LOT 2, UNREC PLAT BY FISHER
ORB 290/878 FR HILL SR
MAP 111A
.11 AC OR BK-0290 PG-0878

00523-O000R
R-0129100 HX $408.98
CARTER JOHN W & CHRISTINE
CHIPOLA CUTOFF ADDITION TO
IOLA LOT 3 PB 2 PG 21 ORB
111/706 FR POWELL
MAP# 111 A
BLK 1

00561-O000R
R-0133700 $42.27
GASKIN DAVID ET AL
S 18T4 R 9 18ACRES LOT4
ORIGINAL ORB 288/693 & 288/696
FR GASKIN ESTATE
MAP 111B
18.00 AC OR BK-0288 PG-0693

00561-001R
R-0133800 $727.38
PARKER THOMAS H & BILLY D
S 18 T 4 R 9 83 ACRES PART OF
GOV'T LOTS 1 & 2 REC'D ORB
75/725 INCLUDING VACATED THE
"NOOK" SUBDIVISION & ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
83.00 AC OR BK-0296 PG-0621

00562-000R
R-0133900 $932.50
PARKER THOMAS H & BILLY D
S 18T4R9107ACORB
78/734 FR LEWIS STATE BANK
& ORB 133/889 FR GEORGE G.
TAPPER CO. INC.
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
107.00 AC OR BK-0296 PG-0621

00574-000R
R-0137300 $481.69
BORDERS VALERIA HEIRS OF
S30T4R 91.92AC BEGAT
NEC OF NW/4 OF NW/4; RUN S 9
CHS, TH W 2.22 CHS, TH N 9
CHS, TH E 2.22 CHS TO POB,
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.92 AC

00579-000R
R-0137800 $141.21
TAYLOR JOHNNY L
S 30T4 R 9.1894 AC M/L 55


X 150 FT LOT ON COCHRAN
LANDING ROAD
ORB 280/436 FR CAUSEY
MAP 112B
.18 AC OR BK-0280 PG-0436

00581-000R
. R-0138000 $1,176.07
GOODWIN LEONADISUS & CHINGPEN
S30T4R9 2.71AC M/L
NW/4 OF SW/4 DESC
ORB 201/882 FR HAGELSTON LESS


ORB 382/66 FR GOODWIN
MAP 112B
2.71 AC OR BK-0382 PG-0066

00586-O000R
R-0140600 $122.10
BRANNON CARL J OR PATRICIA A
RED BULL ISLAND UNIT NO. 1
LOT 6 ORB199/263 FR
HATHAWAY
MAP# 112B

00586-050R
R-0141000 $195.11
HUTCHISON EMORY H SR
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD. UNIT
NO. 1 LOT 1
ORB 262/406 QC FR HUTCHISON
MAP #112B
BLK E

00589-0OOR
R-0141300 $123.90
SHECTER TERI ANN
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD. UNIT
NO. 1 LOT 4 ORB 210/350 FR
FR SHECTER ESTATE
MAP #112B
BLK E

00613-01 OR
R-0143400 $140.37
ROBBINS MICHAEL LEE &
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD. UNIT
NO. 1 LOT 6 ORB 141/136 FR EST
OF DUDLEY FRANKLIN ROBBINS
& ORB 166/596 1/2 INT FR NOREM
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00615-010R
R-0144400 $437.09
WHITFIELD DONNIE
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD. UNIT
NO. 2 LOT 6 UNRECORDED
ORB 167/623 AA FR FUSELIER &
ORB 172/724 FR FUSELIER
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00615-040R
R-0144700 HX $511.20
MARTIN BRENDA PRICE
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD. UNIT
NO. 2 LOTS 2, 3, 5, 7
ORB 189/99 FR OSBURN
MAP #112B
BLK C

00619-050R
R-0147300 $555.24
VANLANDEGHEM JESSICA
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD UNIT
NO 2 LOT 5
ORB 261/760 FR COX ORB 299/705
QC FR COOPER
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00620-040R
R-0148000 $283.88,
SANDERS JIMMIE L & FRED
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD. UNIT
NO. 2 LOT 6 ORB 81/502
MAP #1128
BLK K

00622-060R
R-0149500 HX $62.38
NEWSOME THOMAS A
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD. UNIT
NO. 2 LOT 1 ORB-151/253-254
FR FUSELIER & 151/255 QC FR
CHRISTINA NEWSOME
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00628-095R
R-0154500 $379.67
JAMERSON RALPH W & ERA R
RED BULL ISLAND UNIT NO. 2
LOT 3 ORB 259/614 FR COOPER
MAP# 112B

00629-080R
R-0155100 $215.03
PICKRON SHARLOTTE
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD. UNIT
NO. 2 LOT 12 ORB 172/975
QC FR ARMSTRONG LESS ORB 303/
221 TO SKIPPER
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00635-020R
R-0158300 HX $445.21
DEES JUDY E & WANDA TERRY
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD UNIT 2
LOTS 16, 17
ORB 349/965 QC FR TERRY
ORB 377/110 FR ZITO
BLK P MAP 112B

00636-050R
R-0158700 HX $290.31 '
PAUL BRYAN P & LORI
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD. UNIT
NO. 2 LOT 1180 FT. BY 135
FT. ORB 252/214 FR LAIRD
MAP #112B
BLK R

00637-050R
R-0159400 HX $714.21
SHURDEN CAROL ANN
RED BULL ISLAND SUBD. UNIT
NO. 2 LOT 11 & 12
ORB 358/980 QC FR WITT
MAP 112B BLKR

00640-022R
R-0161100 $231.58
TIMMINS CAROLYN ANN
RED BULL ISLAND UNIT NO. 3
LOT 12 & 14 ORB 150/604-606
FR TIMMONS
MAP# 112B
BLKB
00640-027R
R-0161400 $208.24
REED TOM
RED BULL ISLAND UNIT NO. 3
LOT 16 & 17
ORB 352/996 FR WRIGHT
MAP 112B BLKB

00640-071R
R-0163000 HX $276.71


HYSMITH BILLY WAYNE
RED BULL ISLAND UNIT NO. 3
LOT 7, 8 ORB 169/844 FR
HYSMITH
MAP #112B
BLK F

00641-01OR
R-0165400 $939.91
ADRIATICO JUAN TRUSTEE
S 30 T 4 R 9
167.33 FT ON COCHRAN LAND RD.


ORB 202/427 FR WREATH
MAP #112B

00642-005R
R-0166100 $1,422.53
COKER DAVID J
COCHRAN LANDING PROP.
UNRECORDED LOT 7
ORB 247/804 FR KENSINGER
MAP #112B

00642-016R
R-0167200 $1,091.28
COKER DAVID
COCHRAN LANDING PROP. UNREC.
LOT 6 ORB 243/996 FR
KENSINGER
MAP# 112B

00649-000R
R-0170700 $245.91
LAURIMORE MARVIN L
S 31 T 4 R 950 X 175 FT LOT
ORB 269/795 QC FR AMERICAN
SYSTEMS INC
MAP 112C

00650-000R
R-0170800 HX $88.64
PRICE KENNETH C & KIMBERLY L
S 31T4R 9.55AC M/L100X
240 FT LOT IN SW/4 OF NW/4
ORB 136/142 CD FR PRICE
MAP# 112C

00664-000R
R-0171900 $236.00
ADKINS FRED R
S 31 T 4 R 9.24 AC 175 X 60
FT LOT IN SW/4 OF NW/4
ORB 186/762 FR GLASS
MAP #112C
.24 AC OR BK-0186 PG-0762

00668-001R
R-0172400 HX $797.63
SCARABIN ROBERT M
S 31 T 4 R 9 1 AC LYING IN SWC
OF S/2 OF SW/4 OF NW/4
ORB 276/347 FR HANNA
ORB 313/145 FR BROWN
MAP 112C
1.00 AC OR BK-0313 PG-0145

00670-030R
R-0173300 $1,767.26
GRIFFIN RACHEL G
S 31 T4 R9159 FT RIVER FF;
N/2 OF ORIG LOT1 LESS 210 FT
RIVER FRONT ORB 279/747 TO
MAILO & 281/947 & ORB 286/12
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00670-050R
R-0173600 $2,629.44
MAILO RACHEL I
S31 T4R9 9.7 AC M/L
PARCEL REC'D ORB 236/67 FR
GRIFFIN & LESS 1 AC ORB 249/35
2 TO RILEY & LESS ORB 249/352
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
9.70 AC OR BK-0284 PG-0017

00670-051R
R-0173700 $1,040.00
:MAILO RACHEL I
S 31 T 4 R 9
100 FT RIVER FRONT PARCEL
MAP 112C
9.70 AC

00687-030R
R-0177100 $358.59
HOOVER BILLY JOE
S 7 T 5 R 9 BEING LOT 3 OF AN
UNRECORDED SUBD. ON ROBERTS
CEMETERY ROAD
ORB 274/785 FR GASKIN
MAP 113C
2.15 AC OR BK-0274 PG-0785

00692-O000R
R-0178300 $419.34
HALL EDWARD
S7T5R92.35AC
REC'D ORB 47/627 LESS ORB
90/377 TO KENNEDY & LESS ORB
148/228 TO BIDWELL & LESS ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
2.35 AC

00708-000R
R-0180400 HX $290.11
RUSSELL CARRIE ANN
S18T5R91 ACRE
150 X 290 FT ORB 203/608.FR
ADKISON ET AL\
MAP# 114B
1.00 AC OR BK-0203 PG-0608

00709-110R
R-0181600 HX $227.07
MOATES SHIRLEY & JIMMY
S18T5R9 1ACM/L
LOT 7
UNREC. PLAT ORB 213/243 FR
MELVIN EST. & LESS 222/869 TO
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.50 AC OR BK-0213 PG-0243

00710-285R
R-0184200 $498.46
LINTON BOBBY WAYNE &TAMMY
LYNN
S 18T5 R 9 .92ACM/I.
LOT 17
ORB 271/117 FR CROWELL
ORB 386/784 FR MEREDITH
MAP 1148
.92 AC OR BK-0386 PG-0784

00721-000R
R-0186000 HX $372.68
DAVIS BRENT & ANGELA
S18T5R91ACRE
ORB 361/885 FR NETBANK
ORB 385/894 FR RESOURCE BANC
SHARES MORTGAGE GROUP INC
MAP 114B
1.00 AC OR BK-0361 PG-0885

00728-125R


R-0187700 HX $634.26
JENKINS DORIS
S 19 T 5 R 9 HONEY HILL
(UNRECORDED) LOT 5 & 6
ORB 131/464 FR LISTER
MAP# 114C

00728-150R
R-0188100 $106.47
PEAK JASON R
S 19 T 5 R 9 HONEY HILL
(UNRECORDED) LOT 10
ORB 382/315 FR LISTER
ORB 384/841 FR CAUSEY


.*....
'4.


Iqqxi-47


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 1 1, 18, 25, 2006 I Tax Roll


Established 1937 Servinq Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


L


. .. .:.- :i g "i







2 Tax Roll The Star. Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 11, 18, 25, 2006 Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


MAP 114C

00728-225R
R-0189600 $224.64
CAUSEY BRANDON
S 19 T 5 R 9 HONEY HILL
(UNRECORDED) LOT 25
ORB 360/468 FR HANNEKEN
MAP# 114C

00733-075R
R-0191300 HX $58.39
HOUSE WILBUR M JR & RHONDA A
S 18 T 5 R 9 2.34 AC M/L
374.54 FT PARCEL ON SR 71;
336.62 FT DEPTH
ORB 199/758 FR BROCK
MAP# 114B
2.34 AC OR BK-0199 PG-0758

00733-400R
R-0192200 $206.84
SIMS STEVE H
S 18T5 R 9 1 AC M/L 285 X
180 FT PARCEL
ORB 191/639 MORTG. DEED & ORB
241/852 CT FR CLERK
MAP# 114
1.00 AC OR BK-0241 PG-0852

00741-002R
R-0193900 $692.96
WILEY CHARLES G & MARTHA A
GULF COUNTY FARM TRACTS FARM
# 1 ORB 83/184 4.92 AC M/L
ORB 186/234 FR WILLIAMS
MAP# 114C
4.92 AC OR BK-0186 PG-0234

00741-053R
R-0198300 $369.08
QUINN BILL C SR & JOE C
GULF COUNTY FARM TRACT 4.2 AC
M/L FARM # 18 ORB 98/817
ASSIGN OF CONTRACT FR HOPPS
& ORB 174/280 FR GULF CO.
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
4.20 AC OR BK-0174 PG-0280

00741-093R
R-0198800 HX $725.21
ROSS ELI & LESLIE
GULF COUNTY FARM TRACTS
TRACT NO. 22
ORB 205/226 FR PETERSON
MAP# 114C
5.00 AC OR BK-0205 PG-0226

00747-ODOR
R-0200500 HX $94.68
RICH HEIDI E
S20 T 5R9 5.3 AC REC'D
ORB 21/770 & 1 ACRE SQUARE
FROM CARPENTER ORB 139/535
& ORB 121/131 FR GUILFORD
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
6.30 AC OR BK-0315 PG-0001

00752-000R
R-0201000 $74.58
GARRETT ANITA L
S 20 T 5 R 9 .27 ACRES REC'D
ORB 129/952-53 FR GARRETT
MAP# 114D
.27 AC OR BK-0129 PG-0952

00755-00OR
R-0201300 $360.87
MC LEMORE GROVER J JR
S 20 T 5 R 9 1.19 ACRES
ORB 292/760 FR MCLEMORE
ORB 327/439 FR MC LEMORE
MAP 114D
1.19 AC OR BK-0327 PG-0439

00757-002R
R-0201600 $184.30
GASKIN CHARLEY & ROSELLE,
S 20 T 5 R 9.21 AC N 60 FT
OF THE S/2 OF SE/4 OF SW/4
LYING W OF SR 381 REC'D ORB
80/40, LESS ORB 71/947 TO
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.20 AC

00769-050R
R-0203000 $113.18
CRUTCHFIELD FRED L & BRENDA L
S26 T 5 R 9
58 FT CHIPOLA FRONT; 137.6 FT
AV DEPTH BEING LOT 4
ORB 263/105 FR MCLEMORE
MAP 143

00771-135R
R-0206400 $238.08
PRESCOTT HERBERT E & WANDA M
S 28 T 5 R 9
BEING LOT 26 OF BRYANT'S
LANDING (UNREC) SUB. ORB 144/
676-77 FR FAIRCLOTH
MAP#132B

00771-202R
R-0207900 HX $26.75
STOKES WILLIAM J
S28T5R9
BEING LOT 39 OF BRYANTS
LANDING (UNREC) SUB.
ORB 178/742 FR WEBB
MAP4 132B

00787-000R
R-0210900 $158.57
EMANUEL LAURA
CORRECTIVE REPLAT OF
RIVERSIDE PARK UNIT NO 1 PB 2
PG 38 LOT 15 ORB 205/730 FR
MC KNIGHT
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

o00805-OOR
R-0212400 HX $260.56
AKE TIMOTHY J & CYNTHIA A
CORRECTIVE REPLAT OF
RIVERSIDE PARK UNIT NO 1 PB 2
PG 38 LOT 4 & 6 ORB 105/67 FR ,
HERBERT & LOT 6 ORB 252/812-
(FOR'FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00819-000R
R-0213900 HX $826.02
AKE GREGORY A & KRISTAL A
CORRECTIVE REPEAT OF
RIVERSIDE PARK UNIT NO 1 PB 2


PG 38 LOT 13 & 15
ORB 248/965 FR AKE
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00843-002R
R-0216400 HX $510.61
STEVENS CHRISTY
CORRECTIVE REPLAT OF RIVERSIDE
PARK UNIT NO. 1
LOTS 10, 12 LESS E 49'
ORB 183/198 FR TAUNTON FAMILY


(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

00896-0OOR
R-0221500 $744.06
HILLIER ROBERT D & ROHONDA B
CORRECTIVE REPLAT OF TWIN
LAKES SUBD UNIT 1 PB 2 PG 42
LOT 15 ORB 193/658 FR BROWN
MAP #940
BLK 13

00936-015R
R-0228600 $614.07
MC LEMORE KEVIIN W & IDA E
S 29 T 5 R 9 .46 AC M/L
100 X 200 FT LOT
ORB 292/759 FR MCLEMORE
ORB 297/216 FR MCLEMORE, JR.
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.46 AC OR BK-0374 PG-0372

00936-020R
R-0228700 HX $169.18
WILEY CHARLES G & MARTHA A
S 29 T 5 R 9 5.9 AC M/L
100 X 117.5 FT LOT ORB 92/95
FR WILEY & PARCEL ORB 134/747-
48 FR MC LEMORE ET AL & ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
5.90 AC OR BK-0164 PG-0031

00941-001R
R-0229600 HX $166.41
BRYANT W 0 & RUTH M
S 29 T 5 R 9 6.7 AC REC'D ORB
63/219 FR FOREHAND (BEING 3.5
AC) AND REC'D ORB 73/851 FR
NEWTON (BEING 3.2 AC)
MAP #115A
6.70 AC

00949-0OOR
R-0230500 $108.27
WILEY CHARLES G
S29T5R9.9 AC REC'D ORB
73/691, LESS ORB 52/495 TO
GASKIN & ORB 110/1038 FR
DANIELS
MAP# 115A
.90 AC OR BK-0110 PG-1038

00953-011R
R-0231100 $374.10
DAVIS GEORGE D & CLARENCE
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 2
TRACT 50 4.26 ACRES ORB
78/732 & ORB 1676 FR GULF CO.
FARMS, INC.
MAP #115B
4.26 AC OR BK-0167 PG-0006

00953-033R
R-0232600 $750.10
DEWBERRY TERRY W & SANDRA K
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 2
FARM# 71 & 72 4 ACRES ORB
83/997 & ORB 111/565-6 FR
GULF CO. FARMS ORB 345/324 FR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
4.00 AC OR BK-0345 PG-0324

00953-037R
R-d232900 $183.39
HOGUE CLARENCE & VIRGINIA G
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 2
TRACT 76 2 ACRES ORB 177/675
FR GULF CO. FARMS INC.
MAP# 115B
2.00 AC OR BK-0177PG-0675

00953-061R
R-0234400 $232.69
BELL TROY SR
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 3
N/2 OF TRACT 90 2.59 AC M/L
ORB 141/424 FR GULF CO. FARMS
MAP #115B
2.59 AC OR BK-0141 PG-0424

00953-064R
R-0234700 $461.73
FRASURE TERESA
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 3
TRACT 93 5.33 ACRES
ORB 212/421 FR DARMARAJAM
MAP# 115B '
5.33 AC OR BK-0212 PG-0421

00953-069R
R-0235200 $839.68
RICE KEVIN
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 3
A 2 AC PORTION OF TRACT 95
ORB 197/424 FR JIM WALTER
HOMES INC.
MAP#1 i5B
2.00 AC OR BK-0196 PG-0444

00954-030R
R-0236000 $365.33
BLOOD DONALD M III
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 4
TRACT 110 4 AC M/L ORB 90/606
AA FR GULF CO FARMS & ORB
101/358 ASSIGN OF CONTRACT
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
4.00 AC OR BK-0339 PG-0102

00954-151R
R-0238300 HX $357.85
HANIBLE JEROME L & PATRICIA G
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 5
FARM NO.151
ORB 191/144 FR GULF CO. FARMS
MAP# 115B
3.70 AC OR BK-0191 PG-0144

00954-152R
R-0238400 HX $488.67
STEPHENS NAOMI LYNN
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 5
FARMS NO. 152 & 153
5.394 AC M/L
ORB 282/165 FR NUNERY
MAP 115B
5.40 AC OR BK-0282 PG-0165

00962-115R
R-0240500 $166.67
STANLEY RONNIE LEE
S32T5R9 3ACM/L
BEING PARCEL 1 '
ORB 278/1005 QC FR M STANLEY
MAP 115D
3.00 AC OR BK-0278 PG-1005


00964-100R
R-0241400 $139.76
STANLEY RONNIE L
S32T5R9 .68ACM/L
ORB 278/1002 QC FR M STANLEY
LESS ORB 306/866 TO COWART
MAP 1150
.68 AC OR BK-0278 PG-1002

00979-120R


R-0243700 $161.93
CURRY CLEO L
S 33 T 5 R 9 .1106 AC M/L
50 X 100 FT LOT
BEING LOT 17 PIPPIN PLAT
ORB 220/705 FR HUGGINS
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.11 AC OR BK-0332 PG-0342

00979-160R
R-0244100 HX $138.55
MEREDITH GREGORY DANIEL
S 33 T5R9.16 AC M/L
BEING LOT 15 PIPPIN PLAT
REC'D IN ORB 160/932 FR PIPPIN
MAP# 132C
.16 AC OR BK-0160 PG-0932

00979-190R
R-0244500 $149.36
KUHN MICHAEL
S 33 T 5 R 9 .4499 AC M/L
BEING LOT 8, PIPPIN PLAT,
UNREC.
MAP# 132C
.45 AC

00979-205R
R-0244800 $103.11
REECE FRED L
S 33 T 5 R 9
BEING LOT 16, PIPPIN PLAT
UNREC. ORB 257/838 FR MEREDITH
ORB 384/486 FR MOSLEY
MAP 132C
.12 AC OR BK-0384 PG-0486

00986-0OOR
R-0246600 HX $26.23
FINCH JAMES &
S 33 T 5 R 9 .885 AC
ORB 289/790 FR BURCH
MAP 132C.
.89 AC OR BK-0289 PG-0790

00992-OO0R
R-0249500 $535.27
ANDERSON LOY B & JOANN
DOUGLAS LANDING UNIT 1 PB 2
PG 25 LOTS 1, 3, 5, 7
ORB 241/858 FR MARSH
BLK 1
MAP 132D

01027-DOOR
R-0255300 $185.22
MATHIS BOBBY W & SHIRLEY L
DOUGLAS LANDING UNIT 1 PB 2
PG 25 LOT 3 ORB 136/148-49 AA
FR OWENS
MAP# 132D
BLK 8

01041-215R
R-0259400 $235.77
-GRICE CHARLES W & PAMELA A
CHIPOLA LANDING SUB PB 4 PG 60
LOT10
BLK B
ORB 373/100 FR RISH ET AL
MAP 132D

01050-070R
R-0263500 HX $778.19
COURSE ROBERT JR & KATHRYN R
S11T6 R 9 30.19 AC M/L
BEING PARCEL 8, 20 AC ORB 158/
536 FR NORTON & PATE TRUSTEES
& PORTION OF PARCEL 7 BEING
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
30.19 AC OR BK-0272 PG-0834

01083-050R
R-0269900 $106.46
VAN DER TULIP WILLIAM J
S 15 T6R 9 3.194 AC M/L
REC'D ORB 351/468 FR ST JOE
TIMBERLAND CO LLC
MAP# 134
3.19 AC OR BK-0351 PG-0468

01187-006R
R-0282800 $211.49
TAYLOR LELAND & DORA
S 25 T 3 R 10 BEING PARCEL NO
10 ORB 169/762 FR HARRIS
MAP #91A

01187-007R
R-0282900 $175.24
SNELL DONALD E
S 25 T 3 R 10REC'D ORB
69/1049 FR SEXTON BEING
PARCEL NO 15
MAP #91A

01191-005R
R-0284500 $285.15
LENNICX MILTONI A
S 25 T 3 R 10 .687 AC M/L 128
FT BY 234 FT ON DEAD LAKES;
ON E SIDE OF IDLEWOOD DR,
ADJACENT TO LOT 1 BLOCK 4
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.69 AC OR BK-0149 PG-0129
01204-003R
R-0288500 HX $50.02
LEARY SHAWN & CHEREI
SHAMROCK ESTATES PB 2 PG 43
LOT1
ORB 361/797 QC FR LEARY
MAP#91A BLK1

01207-000R
R-0289400 $209.87
CAUSEY BRAD
BURGESS CREEK SUBD UNIT 1
PB2PG49 LOT1
ORB 295/484 FR REDMON
MAP 114B
BLK 1

01208-000R
R-0289500 $139.47
ADKISON SCOTT A
BURGESS CREEK SUBD UNIT NO 1
PB 2 PG 49 LOTS 2 & 4
ORB 254/48 FR HOLLAND
MAP# 114B
BLK1

01238-000R
R-0292100 $587.53


GATE JOHN C & PATRICK P
MIDWAY PARK SUBD PB 1 PG 43
LOTS 1 & 2
ORB 346/657 QC FR TUCKER
MAP 91A BLK 1

01243-000R
R-0292800 HX $2,312.38
DUNAHOO JOHN R
MIDWAY PARK SUBD PB 1 PG 43
LOTS 4, 5 & 6 ORB 82/313 &
LESS ORB 94/269 DISHAROON ORB


94/735 TO SANSOM ORB 96/329
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01248-0OOR
R-0293800 $292.56
ADKINS GLORIA
MIDWAY PARK SUBD PB 1 PG 43
PARCEL 1, STRIPLING MINOR REPL
AT ORB 312/716
BLK 3
MAP 91A

01248-050R
R-0293900 $53.41
ADKINS GLORIA
MIDWAY PARK SUBD PB 1 PG 43
PARCEL 2, STRIPLING MINOR REPL
AT ORB 312/716
MAP 91A

01254-O000R
R-0294500 $216.80
AMTRA INC
MIDWAY PARK SUBD PB 1 PG 43
LOTS 7 & 8 ORB 257/543 FR
JARVIS
MAP# 91A
BLK 4

01268-O000R
R-0296500 $422.96
SOWELL JERRY D & BARBARA
IDLEWOOD SUBD UNIT NO. 1 PB 2
PG 15 LOT 1 ORB 111/82 FR
SPANN
MAP #91 A
BLK 4

01294-O00OR
R-0298700 $167.48
KIRKLAND CHARLES E & JUDITH E
IDLEWOOD PARK SUBDIVISION
UNIT 1 LOT 4 & E 25 FT OF LOT
3 ORB 179/964 FR LINDSEY
MAP #91A
BLK 4

01295-O000R
R-0298800 $106.47
SMITH JERRY E OR KAREN S
IDLEWOOD PARK SUBDIVISION
UNIT 1 LOT 5 & S 25 FT OF LOT
7 ORB 222/634 FR TATUM
MAP# 91A
BLK 4

01308-OO0R
R-0300000 HX $141.50
STOKES VICKIE S
iDLEWOOD PARK SUBDIVISION
UNIT 1 LOT 5 & 6
ORB 263/109 QC FR STOKES
MAP 91A
BLK 5

01330-001R
R-0302200 $358.31
COWART LAWRENCE P
IDLEWOOD PARK SUBDIVISION
UNIT 158.96 X 133.01 FT AV
DEPTH LOT OUT OF LOT 9
ORB 358/118 FR FERGUSON ET AL
MAP 91A BLK 6
.17 AC OR BK-0358 PG-0118

01333-010R
R-0302500 $25.13
SYFRETT RAYMOND L TRUSTEE
IDLEWOOD PARK SUBD. UNIT # 1
E 30 FT OF LOT 12
ORB 365/37 FR SYFRETT-
MAP# 91A
BLK 6

01359-205R
R-0306500 $102.57
HUNTER KIM & HATTIE P
S 35 T3R 10 2.81 AC
OWENS, UNREC. SUB
LOT 1 UNREC AA FR OWENS
MAP# 91
BLK A
2.81 AC

01359-210R
R-0306600 $111.30
HUNTER KIM & HATTIE P
S35T3R 10 3.10 AC
OWENS, UNREC. SUB
LOT 2 UNREC AA FR OWENS
MAP# 91
BLK A
3.10 AC

01359-550R
R-0309500 HX $1,300.03
COMBS DUSTIN J
S 35T3 R10 AC M/L BEING
LOT 10 TAUNTON SUBDIVISION
ORB 285/339 FR TAUNTON ET AL
ORB 318/595 FR TAUNTON DEVELOP
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.50 AC OR BK-0318 PG-0595

01362-O000R
R-0310100 $38.07
SYFRETT RAYMOND TRUSTEE
S 36 T 3 R 10 45 AC M/L REC'D
ORB 73/609 (PARCEL IV) LESS
CENTRAL LANDING SUBD, ORB
38/121 ORB 34/812, ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
45.00 AC OR BK-0365 PG-0037

01368-170R
R-0313700 $171.67
BECKER SCOTT A
S36T3R10 1.32AC LOT3
CRESTWOOD ACRES (UNRECORDED)
ORB 280/110 FR FOREMOST LLC
ORB 351/789 FR RISH & MUINA
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01368-175R
R-0313800 $171.67
BECKER SCOTT A
S36T3 R10 1.33AC LOT4
CRESTWOOD ACRES (UNRECORDED)
ORB 280/110 FR FOREMOST LLC
ORB 351/789 FR RISH & MUINA
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01369-110R
R-0315800 HX $986.77
NICKELL DONNA K


S35 & 36T3 R105.25AC M/L
250.32 FT ON SR 71; 674 FT AV
DEPTH ORB 103/712 FR OWENS &
LESS 237/267 FR NICKELL
MAP# 91D
6.00 AC OR BK-0103 PG-0712

01372-00RR
R-0316300 $513.05
NUNERY BENJAMIN F JR & ALISHA
S 36 T 3 R 10 1 AC IN SWC OF


NW/4 OF SECTION
ORB 292/718 FR LESTER
MAP 91D
1.00 AC OR BK-0292 PG-0718

01373-005R
R-0316800 $36.69
THOMAS EUGENE B ET UX
S 36 T 3 R 10 1 AC M/L REC'D
ORB 76/697 FR KINARD
MAP #91 D
1.00 AC

01374-00RR
R-0317400 $979.19
KELLER BERNARD L &
S36T3R101 AC
ORB 194/361 FR TYRE
MAP #91 D
1.00 AC OR BK-0194 PG-0361

01380-00RR
R-0318000 HX $728.21
OUTLAW A R & NELLA K
RIVERSIDE ESTATES ADDN TO
IOLA PB 2 PG 24 UNIT NO 1 LOT
2
ORB 352/455 FR PADGETT
MAP 128B BLK 1

01383-0OOR
R-0318300 HX $420.67
LOWERY ROY & SUSAN
RIVERSIDE ESTATES ADDN TO
IOLA PB 2 PG 24 UNIT NO 1 LOT
5 ORB 105/765 FR MAYHANN
ORB 372/690 FR LOWREY/WILLIAMS
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01409-DOOR
R-0321200 $263.72
CROMER JOHNNY ET AL
RIVERSIDE ESTATES ADDN TO
IOLA PB 2 PG 24 UNIT NO 1 LOT
3 UNREC. AGREEMENT FR MALOY
MAP #128B
BLK 4

01432-O000R
R-0323400 $800.74
HODGES ELAINE & LAURIE DUKE
RIVERSIDE ESTATES ADDN TO
IOLA PB 2 PG 24 UNIT NO1 LOT
14 ORB 251/254 QC FR DUKE
MAP #128B
BLK 5

01448-003R
R-0325400 $357.52
THOMPSON RON
RIVERSIDE ESTATES ADDN TO
IOLA LOT 13 ORB 159/917 FR
PRICE ORB 319/133 FR MILLER
ORB 319/134 FR ATZBERGER
MAP 128B BLK 2

01481-001R
R-0330800 $112.43
SYFRETT RAYMOND L & ANN S
CENTRAL LANDING SUBD PB 3 PG
4 LOT 4, 5 & 6 ORB 73/609 &
ORB 116/892 FR SYFRETT
MAP# 91D
BLK1

01484-050R
R-0331300 $27.35
SYFRETT RAYMOND L TRUSTEE
CENTRAL LANDING SUBD PB 3 PG
4 PARCEL MARKED "NOT INCLUDED
IN THIS PLAT" LYING N OF
LOTS 9 & 10 BLK 1 ORB 73/609
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01487-002R
R-0331700 $27.35
SYFRETT RAYMOND L
CENTRAL LANDING SUBD PB 3 PG
4 E 63.46 FT OF LOT 4 ORB
123/156-57 QC FR ANN SYFRETT
MAP# 91D
BLK 2

01487-003R
R-0331800 $88.65
SYFRETT RAYMOND L TRUSTEE
CENTRAL LANDING SUBD PB 3 PG4
LOTS 5, 6,16, 17, 18, 19 & 20;
LESS PART OF LOTS 6 & 16 IN
ORB 73/608 & ORB 73/609 & ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01490-003R
R-0332200 $105.36
SYFRETT RAYMOND L
CENTRAL LANDING SUBD PB 3 PG
4 LOTS 1 THRU 7 ORB 73/609 & !
ORB 123/156-57 QC FR SYFRETT
MAP# 91D
BLK 3

01494-002R
R-0332700 $396.16
SYFRETT ELIZABETH A
CENTRAL LANDING SUBD PB 3 PG
4 LOT 17 ORB 73/609
ORB 364/697 FR SYFRETT
SMAP#91D BLK3

01494-050R
R-0332800 $32.92
SYFRETT RAYMOND & ANN S
CENTRAL LANDING SUBD PB 3 PG
4 PARCEL MARKED "PARK" LYING
AT EEND OF CENTRAL AVE &
ADJOINING LOT17
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01501-000R
R-0333400 $398.09
LAW CECIL E & CHERYL ANN
S36T3R10 1ACM/L.
ORB 238/477 FR LEE PARCEL 1&2
ORB 276/580 FR CESARONI
MAP 91D

01503-050R
R-0333700 $161.49
JOHNSON JOHNNY LEE III
S1 T4 R 10 1 AC M/L BEG AT
THE NE CORNER RUN WEST 210
FT, THENCE SOUTH 210 FT
THENCE E 210 FT; THENCE NORTH
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.01 AC OR BK-0309 PG-0087


01505-0OOR
R-0333900 $404.22
SYFRETT RAYMOND L TRUSTEE
S 1 T 4 R 10 320 AC M/L BEING
W/2 OF SECTION
ORB 109/372 FR ST JOE PAPER CO
LESS ORB 272/900 TO SYFRETT
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
320.00 AC OR BK-0365 PG-0034


01505-050R
R-0334000 $537.36
SYFRETT RAYMOND L TRUSTEE
S1T4S R10W 295.88 AC M/L
E/2 OF SEC LESS 825 X 1320 IN
NEC ORB 272/900 FR ST JOE TIMB
ERLAND CO OF DELEWARE LLC
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
295.88 AC OR BK-0365 PG-0034

01511-001R
R-0336300 $119.69
CAUSEY DEBRA S & JAMES W
S 2T4 R 101 AC FR GLASS
ORB 163/280 FR WERDEN
MAP #92
1.00 AC OR BK-0163 PG-0280

01517-150R
R-0342700 $116.51
SMITH DAVID R
S 3 T 4 R 10 1 AC M/L PORTION
OF TRACT 1 AREA B
ORB 166/658 FR MILES
MAP # 74
1.00 AC OR BK-0166 PG-0658

01517-170R
R-0342900 $337.17
ALEXANDER MILDRED R
S3T4R10
LOT 13 & 14 OF STONE CREEK
ACRES (UNREC) ORB 128/804 FR
TAUNTON
MAP# 74

01517-535R
R-0343900 $562.74
THOMAS STEVEN K & YVONNE R
S3T4R10 2ACM/L
143.95 X 605.22 FT. PARCEL
ORB 272/880 FR TAUNTON/CLECKLE
Y MAP 74
2.00 AC OR BK-0272 PG-0880

01519-010R
R-0345400 HX $39.67
EASTER ALLEN L & STEPHANIE R
S 3 T 4 R 10 2.06 AC M/L
200 X 447 FT PARCEL
ORB 205/183 FR SMALL
ORB 317/27 FR PORTER
MAP 74
2.06 AC OR BK-0317 PG-0027

01519-100R
R-0345900 HX $386.86
WAIT TRACY A
STONE MILL CREEK ESTATES
(UNRECORDED) LOT 1
ORB 250/85 FR BANKAMERICA
HOUSING SERVICES
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01519-130R
R-0346500 HX $362.15
QUICK CHESTER H & TERESA
STONE MILL CREEK ESTATES
(UNRECORDED) LOT 7,8,9 3.36 AC
M/L ORB 243/356 FR TAUNTON
ET AL
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
3.36 AC OR BK-0243 PG-0356

01519-155R
R-0346800 HX $175.57
WHITTINGTON CANDI & DOUGLAS
STONE MILL CREEK ESTATES
(UNRECORDED) LOT 12
ORB 233/661-662 FR EMERALD
COAST FED. C.U.
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01519-160R
R-0346900 $109.14
CAMPBELL SETH T
STONE MILL CREEK ESTATES
(UNRECORDED) LOT 13
ORB 343/936 FR ANDERSON
MAP 74- BLKA

01519-240R D
R-0348000 HX $104.78
PORTER CURTIS JR & CAROL J
STONE MILL CREEK ESTATES
(UNRECORDED) LOT 1 ORB
137/912-16 FR TAUNTON ET AL
& ORB 205/175 CD FR TLC
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01526-004R
R-0350800 $168.47
WHITFIELD MICHAEL W & JACKIE L
S 4 T 4 R 10 1.50 AC TRACT 4
STONE CREEK ACRES
(UNRECORDED) ORB 155/844 FR
FIRST NATIONAL BANK NORTHWEST
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.50 AC OR BK-0155 PG-0844

01526-006R
R-0351000 $142.37
ADKINS L E & LINDA
S4T4R101.24ACM/L.
TRACT 2 STONE MILL CREEK
ACRES (UNRECORDED) ORB
143/374 FR WEWA STATE BANK
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.24 AC OR BK-0143 PG-0374

01528-040R
R-0351900 $322.51
OGLESBY SARA
S 4 T4 R10 2.066 AC M/L
LOTS 4 & 5, UNREC SUB
MAP# 74
2.04 AC

01529-050R
R-0353700 $307.05
TOLBERT RICKY E & CHRISTY L
S4T4R10 3.99ACM/L
SN/2 OF NE/4 OFSW/4 OF NE/4 i 3
ORB 260/5078 FR BAKER
LESS 1.01 AC SPLIT OUT
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
3.99 AC OR BK-0389 PG-0248 ,

01530-001R
R-0353900HX $681.40
DIAZ PAMELA G & RENE
S4T4R10 3ACM/L.


TRACT A ORB 235/957 FR
TAUNTON ET AL
MAP# 74
3.00 AC OR BK-0235 PG-0957

01530-055R
R-0355600 $269.17
SHUMAN REBA D
S4T4R10 1ACM/L
BEING LOT 13, UNREC. SUB.
ORB 343/930 FR HYSMITH
MAP 74
1.00 AC OR BK-0343 PG-0930


Established 7937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


2 Tax Roll The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 11, 18, 25, 2006


I . .






The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 11, 18, 25, 2006 3 Tax Roll


Estab~lshedI 7.2 servingg U..u,, Lcount~y anO...rrou ..ng areas Tr.., .e /


01530-060R
R-0355700 $146.65
TLC PROP
S4T4R10
LOT 14, UNREC. SUB.
MAP# 74

01530-075R
R-0356000 $135.31
SMITH INY A
S4T4R10 1ACM/LLOT17
(UNRECORDED) AA FR SHREWSBURY
MAP 74
1.00 AC OR BK-0290 PG-0038

01530-220R
R-0356700 $276.00
MELVIN CECIL
S4T4R10 2.03 AC M/L
LOT D ORB 226/445 FR TAUNTON
ORB 376/487 QC FR MELVIN ET AL
ORB 376/490 FR ESTATE OF
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
2.03 AC OR BK-0376 PG-0490

01531-005R
R-0357500 HX $63.83
NUNNERY JEREMY JAY
S4T4R10 2.25 AC M/L
AS PER DEED ORB 269/236 FR
NUNNERY
MAP 74
2.25 AC

01538-055R
R-0358500 $114.71
HELMS JON C
S9T4R10 1ACM/L
ORB 324/491 FR HARPER
MAP 74
1.00 AC

01538-105R
R-0358900 $205.15
FOSTER STEPHEN H HOWARD E
S 9 T4 R 10 25.95 AC M/L NE/4
OF NW/4 LESS 5 AC IN NWC OF
NE/4 OF NW/4 ORB 136/116 FR
BARLOW & LESS 5.05 AC IN
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
,25.95 AC OR BK-0258 PG-0635

01538-120R
R-0359200 $598.36
FOSTER HOWARD E & MAVIS
S9T4R10 1 ACM/L BEING
PARCEL 2, ORB 120/847 FR FOSTE
R & ORB 358/974 FR ORB 325/520
FOSTER ET AL
MAP 74
1.00 AC

01545-055R
R-0362000 HX $711.82
MILLIONS FRED L
S10T4R10 4ACM/L
212.12 FT CREEKFRONT; 413.17
FT AV DEPTH ORB 158/478-480
FR TAUNTON ET AL & ORB 214/953
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
4.00 AC OR BK-0277 PG-0952

01545-080R
R-0362500 HX $349.24
NICHOLS EDDIE E & TERI J
S10T4R10 1AC M/L
100 FT PARCEL; STONE MILL
CREEK FRONTAGE ORB 237/502 FR
TAUNTON ET.AL
MAP# 74

01545-130R
R-0363300 HX $372.97
BRADLEY CHARLES E & CLARA J
S 10T4R R 10 2.23 AC M/L
BEING PARCEL 1; BRADLEY MINOR
REPLAT
MAP 74
2.23 AC OR BK-0329 PG-0847

01545-132R
R-0363400 $307.01
BRADLEY CHARLES E & CLARA J
S10T4R10 3.4ACM/L
PARCEL REC'D ORB 174/184 FR
TLC ORB 329/847 FR TAUNTON E
T AL LESS S/2
MAP 74
3.40 AC

01545-160R
R-0364100 HX $183.43
SANDLIN DEIDRA TAMARA
S 10 T 4 R 10 1.35 AC M/L
PARCEL ON STONE MILL CREEK RD
ORB 235/641 FR TAUNTON ET AL
*& ORB 262/601 FR TLC
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.35 AC OR BK-0367 PG-0911

01545-180R
R-0364500 HX $80.65
VEASEY REX & AARON DENISE
S10T4R10 1.05ACM/L
130 FT ON CREEKVIEW DR.;
351.51 FT AV DEPTH
ORB 252/513-514 FR AKE
MAP# 74
1.05 AC OR BK-0252 PG-0513

01545-210R
R-0364800 HX $431.25
COLVIN JOHN & KAREN
S10T4R10 5.65 ACM/L
470.15 FT ON CREEKVIEW DR.
ORB 272/1016 AA FR TLC
MAP 74
5.65 AC OR BK-0272 PG-1016

01546-006R
R-0364900 $289.89
EVERETT DEBORAH A
S10T4RIO2 ACM/L
LOTS "S-2" & "S-3"
ORB 245/714 FR TAUNTON ET AL
MAP# 74
2.00 AC OR BK-0245 PG-0714

01546-480R
R-0366400 HX $295.23
RHAMES JERRY
S10T4R10 1.77ACM/L
LOT16, UNRECSUB
ORB 250/765 FR LISTER
MAP# 74


1.77 AC OR BK-0250 PG-0765

01546-490R
R-0366600 $101.47
THOMAS STEVEN K
S10T4R10 1.24ACM/L
LOT 18, UNREC SUB
ORB 367/754 FR LISTER
MAP 74
1.24 AC OR BK-0367 PG-0754


01546-530R
R-0367000 $116.51
ROPER RICKY B
S10T4R10 1.34 AC M/L
LOT 25, UNREC SUB
ORB 325/39 FR LISTER
MAP 74
1.34 AC OR BK-0325 PG-0039

01546-540R
R-0367200 HX $414.32
KENT AARON G & CRYSTAL L
S10T4R10 1.41AC M/L
LOT 27 UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION
ORB 286/809 FR LISTER ORB 317
/690 FR TAUNTON
MAP 74
1.41 AC OR BK-0317 PG-0690

01564-000R
R-0369100 HX $302.89
GILMORE KEVIN W & STEPHANIE L
LAKEHEIGHTS SUBDIVISION UNIT 1
LOTS 6, 7 & 8 BLK 3
ORB 348/207 QC FR GILMORE
ORB 388/440 QC FR GILMORE
MAP 92C

01570-200R
R-0370000 $3,564.01
TFR ENTERPRISES INC
S 11T4R 10 3.1AC M/L
300 X 450 FT PARCEL ORB 179/
276 FR GASKIN & ORB 179/794 FR
TRAYLOR
MAP# 92C
3.10 AC OR BK-0179 PG-0794

01574-100R
R-0370600 $153.08
SYFRETT CLAYTON R
S 14 T 4 R 10 3.03 AC M/L E/2
OF W/2 OF NE/4 OF SE/4, LYING
E OF SR 71; HAVING 670 FT M/L
ON SR 71; 105 FT AV DEPTH ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
3.03 AC OR BK-0136 PG-0270

01575-250R
R-0372300 $69.58
GRASS BARBARA L
S 14 T 4 R 10 DEAD LAKES WEST
SUBD UNRECORDED LOT 19
ORB 231/422 FR GRASS
MAP #93B

01578-001R
R-0376900 $366.45
HATTON DIANA
S 14T4 R 10.7AC M/L 104
FT ON WEST ARM OF DEAD LAKES
ORB 290/859 FR HATTON ESTATE
MAP 93B

01579-120R
R-0379400 HX $166.50
MARTIN RONNIE R
DANNY BROGDON PLAT, UNREC.
LOT 14 ORB 159/683 FR BROGDON
& ORB 200/78 QC FR MARTIN
MAP# 93A

01588-000R
R-0382900 HX $220.77
WEATHERLY ROBIN S
MEEKS LAKE SUBD PB 2 PG 11
LOT 7 ORB 221/94 FR WHITE
MAP #93B
.. ... BLK1 .

01590-DOOR
R-0383100 $348.54
CELEDONIA BETTY
MEEKS LAKE SUBD PB 2 PG 11
LOT 10 ORB 204/782 FR WILLIAMS
ORB 371/44 FR WILLIAMS
MAP# 93B BLK 1

01591-000R
R-0383200 $734.16
MAYS JOSH I
MEEKS LAKE SUBD PB 2 PG 11
LOTS 11 & 12 ORB 118/596 FR
SCHAFFER EST. & ORB 226/837
QC FR HENRY
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01596-000R
R-0383700 HX $112.84
PETERS BETTY A
MEEKS LAKE SUBD PB 2 PG 11.
LOTS 6, 7 & 8 & 100 FTTO
WATER ORB 251/917 FR PETERS
(LIFE ESTATE RESERVED)
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01604-O0OR
R-0384600 $72.23
GREENE BERTHA L
MEEKS LAKE SUBD PB 2 PG 11
LOT 5 ORB 242/125 FR SURBER &
PETITJEAN
MAP #93B
BLK 3

01628-000R
R-0386900 $243.37
MC COY BETTY TRUSTEE
S13T4R10
ORB 211/986 FR MC COY
MAP #93A

01637-002R
R-0387900 $559.14
TERRY ELOUISE
S 13 T 4 R 10 REC'D ORB
70/524 BEING 80 X 100 FT LOT
MAP #93A

01646-010R
R-0389300 $1,074.11
PARKER TERRI DALE
S 13 T 4 R10 125 FT ON DEAD
LAKES; 500 FT AV DEPTH ORB
88/473 AA FR BROGDON & VOLZ
& ORB 138/185 FR HARRISON &
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.43 AC OR BK-0199 PG-0265

01651-000R
R-0390800 $329.28
TOM REED ENTERPRISES INC
S13T4 R 10A6OX100FT
LOT FR WHALEY REC'D ORB
142/105-6


ORB 339/390 FR DANFORD
MAP 93A
.13 AC OR BK-0339 PG-0390

01662-ODOR
R-0392000 $394.79
ALLEN LISA M
S 13 & 24T4R10
80 FT PARCEL ON S.R. 71 AS
UNREC AA FR HALL & ORB 198/419
QC FR HALL


MAP# 93A

01676-050R
R-0393300 HX $422.60
HOWELL ELAINE
S 13T4R10
100 X 100 FT LOT ORB 327/120
FR MADDOX
MAP #93A

01683-10OR
R-0394200 $62.76
ROUSE RUBY
S 14 T 4 R 10 .757 AC M/L 100
X 150 FT LOT & 120 X 150 FT
LOT IN NWC OF SW/4 OF W/4

01685-O000R
R-0394400 $723.38
DAVILLA HENRY J & BRENDA ANN
S 13 & 24 T4R 10 2.282 AC
THAT PT OF SEC 13 & 24
ORB 234/727 FR DAVILLA
MAP #93A & #93D
4.00 AC OR BK-0234 PG-0727

01686-002R
R-0394600 $168.25
RESTER DON C ET UX
S 14 T 4 R 10 .52 AC M/L
37.14 FT ON DEAD LAKES ORB
80/1040
MAP #93B

01688-01OR
R-0395200 $895.58
GASKINS JERRY K
S 14 T 4 R 10 3.7 AC REC'D
ORB 187/519 FR STEPHENSON
MAP #93B
3.70 AC OR BK-0187 PG-0519

01702-0OOR
R-0396800 HX $192.60
ROUSE EUGENE
S 14T4 R 10 1.5AC M/L
ORB 12/416 BEING IN NWC OF
SW/4 OF SW/4 & LESS ORB 173/
557 TO STACY
MAP# 93B
2.00 AC

01725-0OOR
R-0399800 $543.89
PARKER THOMAS H & ANNE H
S 15 T 4 R 10 .51 AC COM AT
NEC OF NE/4 OF SW/4, S 300 FT
TO POB, S 150 FT, W 150 FT, N
150 FT, E 150 FT TO POB ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.51 AC OR BK-0325 PG-0696

01725-015R
R-0399900 $224.19
PARKER THOMAS H & ANNE H
S15T4R10 7.4 AC COM AT
ORB 222/86
QC FR PARKER & ORB 299/94 QC
FR PARKER
MAP 75
7.40 AC

01725-050R
R-0400000 $421.19
PARKER THOMAS H & ANNE H
S 15 T4 R 10 14.6 AC M/L
ORB 299/94 QC FR PARKER
MAP 75
14.60 AC OR BK-0299 PG-0094

01763-001R
R-0404500 $282.72
PRIDGEON RONALD L
S 22 T4R 10 5.35 ACRES M/L
210 FT BY 1110 FT PARCEL IN
NW1/4 OF NE1/4 ORB 82/672
5.35 AC

01768-050R
R-0405800 HX $241.61
JONES PATRICIA
S 23 T 4R 10 .5 AC M/L
BEING LOT 10 OF AN UNRECORDED
SURVEY FOR LISTER ORB 130/
600 FR LISTER
MAP 93C
.50 AC OR BK-0385 PG-0076

01780-DOOR
R-0407100 HX $538.81
DAVIS OTIS JR & DEBORAH R
S 22 T4 R 10 5 2/3 AC REC'D
ORB 231/171 TO DAVIS ET AL
(LIFE EST. RES.)
MAP 75
5.25 AC OR BK-0231.PG-0171

01780-002R
R-0407300 $104.93
DAVIS OTIS JR ET UX
S 22 & 23 T 4 R 10 60 AC
REC'D ORB 72/694 PARCELS 1 &
2 & ORB 75/590, ORB 231/171 TO
DAVIS ET AL (LIFE EST. RES)
MAP 75 & 93C
60.00 AC OR BK-0231 PG-0171

01784-000R
R-0407700 $52.41
MYERS VALERIE CALLIE SMALL &
S 23 T 4 R 10 .5 ACRE REC'D
DBK 20/131 BEING INNIW/4 OF
NW/4 ORB 132/918 FR LOFTON
MAP 93C
.50 AC OR BK-0132 PG-0918

01785-000R
R-0407800 $554.85
MC NEALEY FLORENCE
S 23 T 4 R 10 LOT OF LAND S.
OF LOFTIN LOT 75 FT. BY 102
FT. ORB 82/37
MAP 93C
.17 AC

01785-010R
R-0408100 HX $324.74
JACKSON GWENDOLYN
S 23 T 4 R 101.90 ACM/L
PARCEL REC'D ORB 227/433
MAP 93C
1.90 AC OR BK-0227 PG-0432

01785-020R
R-0408200 $27.35


TURNER DIANE
S23T4R10 .16AC 50 X 100
FT LOT FROM BECK
ORB 230/130 QC FR JONES
MAP 93C
.11 AC OR BK-0230 PG-0130

01791-070R
R-0409400 HX $138.53
MC DANIEL MARY LOIS &
S 23 T4 R 10 2.88 AC M/L


BEING TRACT 7A GRIFFIN FARM
ORB 145/712 QC FR HOLLEY &
ORB 157/87 QC FR KING & ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
2.88 AC OR BK-0172 PG-0927

01797-0OOR
R-0410500 $118.31
TURNER DIANE
S 23 T 4 R 10 2/5 ACRE 75 FT
BY 165 FT ON OLD PANAMA RD.
FR EDDIE ROUSE REC'D ORB
168/431 FR ASH
MAP #93C
.28 AC OR BK-0168 PG-0431

01803-001R
R-0411000 $246.97
HILLIER ROBERT D OR RHONDA B
CL MORGAN'S ADDN TO
WEWAHITCHKA FLA UNIT NO ONE
PB 2 PG 33 LOT 5
ORB 189/616 FR SEMMES
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01813-0OOR
R-0412500 HX $403.38
FLOWERS SANDRA
C L MORGAN'S ADDITION TO WEWA
FL UNIT 1 PB 2 PG 33 LOT 5
ORB 274/141 FR FLOWERS
MAP 93C
BLK 6

01816-000R
R-0412800 $305.18
JACKSON JOHNNY LEE ET AL
S 23 T 4 R 10
ORB 123/728 FR FISHER & LESS
.15 AC M/L ORB 142/78 TO
JOSEPH LEE JACKSON & ORB 179/
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.40 AC OR BK-0179 PG-0112

01826-010R
R-0414300 $114.71
MYERS CRAIG
S 23 T 4 R 10
LOT 2, UNREC. WILLIE BASS
SURVEY ORB 201/685 QC FR BASS
MAP# 93C

01826-050R
R-0414700 $168.47
JONES JACKIE MARIE
S 23 T4 R 10 .313 AC M/L 75
FT LOT ON OLD PANAMA RD.
181.15 FT AV DEPTH BEING
LILLIE BELLE JONES HOUSE ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.31 AC OR BK-0134 PG-0155

01831-01OR
R-0415500 $27.35
JOHNSON ARTHUR B
S 23 T 4 R 10 .625 AC M/L 165
X 165 FT LOT ORB 90/743 FR
MATHER
MAP# 93C
.62 AC OR BK-0090 PG-0743

01846-050R
R-0417300 $162.24
NOBLES WILLIE FLOYD
S23T4R10 1.88 AC M/L
179.85 X 467' PARCEL
PARCEL REC'D ORB 200/130 FR
KIRKLAND
MAP# 93C
1.88 AC, OR BK-0200 PG-0130

01847-000R
R-0417400 $314.08
FISHER CEAPHOUS HEIRS OF
S 23 T 4 R 10 .26 AC 75 X 151
FT LOT ORB 7/578
MAP# 93C
.26 AC OR BK-0007 PG-0578

01863-000R
R-0419200 HX $80.80
WILLIAMS JESSIE LEE
S23T4R10 1AC
IN NW/4 OF NW/4 REC'D ORB
118/288 FR FISHER
MAP# 93C
1.00 AC OR BK-0118 PG-0288

01864-000R
R-0419300 $371.75
TURNER DIANE
S 23 T4R 101 ACRE
ORB 245/602 TO TURNER
MAP# 93C
1.00 AC OR BK-0245 PG-0602

01865-O000R
R-0419500 $155.47
WOODARD TREASA
S 23 T 4 R101.1 AC
ORB 150/974-975 FR PARKER &
ORB 179/824 QC FR VANN
MAP# 93C
1.10 AC OR BK-0179 PG-0824
01883-000R
R-0421000 $1,267.07
GREENE JACQUELINE P
S 24T4 R 10176FT.
FRONTAGE ON SR 22 (SECOND
PARCEL) ORB 155/158-159 FR
PRIDGEON
MAP# 93D

01883-001R
R-0421100 $58.95
GREENE JACQUELINE P
S 24T4R 101 ACRE M/L LOT
IN NW1/4 ORB 82/669 (THIRD
PARCEL)
MAP# 93D
1.00 AC

01897-000R
R-0423700 $548.80
SMITH FELTON B
S 24 T4 R 1018 FT ACROSS
THE S SIDE OF LOT 3 OF THE
HIGGINS & HOLLINGER PLAT IN
PB 1 PG 25 REC'D DBK 21/43
MAP# 93D

01898-000R
R-0423800 $1,686.62


HARRELL MICHELLE (LIFE ESTATE)
S13T4R10
ORB 203/24 FR HUNTER
ORB 389/577 FR LIFE ESTATE
MANN UNTIL DEATH OR 9/16/09
MAP 93A

01926-000R
R-0429400 $870.87 .
KENT CHARLES M & PATRICIA D
S24T4R10
ORB 170/542 FR GASKIN


ORB 311/586 FR BRITT
ORB 380/997 FR BROWN
MAP 93D

01929-125R
R-0432400 $1,824.19
PETERSON ANTHONY L & TANISHA J
OAK GARDENS PB 4 PG 21 .22 AC
LOT 25
ORB 359/685 FR TAUNTON DEVELOP
MENT INC
MAP 93D
6.97 AC OR BK-0359 PG-0685

01936-O000R
R-0433300 $642.25
BLISS MYRON A
S 24 T 4 R 10 2/5 ACRE A LOT
100 BY 165 FT.
ORB 194/1525 FR BROGDON
MAP# 93D

01954-000R
R-0434800 $869.07
ALDERMAN KENNETH R & JOANIE M
S 24 T 4 R 10 REC'D ORB
47/454
MAP# 93D
.50 AC

01969-007R
R-0436800 HX $238.80
KING BOBBY W & KIMBERLY
SOUTHERN HOMES UNIT ONE PB 3
PG 3 LOT 6 75 X 151.68 ORB
114/871 FR LEONARD (WIREGRASS
HOME BUILDER)
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

01992-O000R
R-0439100 $3,404.57
BAR TEN LAND DEVELOPMENT INC
MACKS ADDN TO WEWAHITCHKA PB
1 PG 14 LOTS 30 & 31 & N.6 FT
LOT 29 (DRIVE-IN) ORB 280/15
FR BARLOW(BEING WEWA RESTAUR-
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.26 AC OR BK-0280 PG-0015

02038-000R
R-0444500 HX $290.97
MARSHALL DALE C & TERRI R
MACKS ADDN TO WEWAHITCHKA PB
1 PG 14 LOTS 149, 150,151,
152 & 153 ORB 147/403-404
FR RISH
MAP# 94A

02046-0OOR
R-0445300 HX $176.85
SHIRAH INA J
LAKESIDE ADDITION PB 1 PG 4
LOTS 5, 6, & N/2 OF LOT 7
ORB 197/579 FR SHIRAH & LESS
ORB 221/671 TO BISHOP & LESS
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

02089-O000R
R-0449800 $633.15
JOHNSON JOHN J & PATRICIA M
GULF COUNTY LAND CO SUBD
PB1PG11 LOT 21
ORB 360/419 CT FR CLERK OF THE
COURT
MAP 93D BLK 7

02094-000R
R-0450500 HX $265.47
LISTER IDA MAE
GULF COUNTY LAND CO. SUBD
PB 1 PG 11
LOTS 7, 8, 9 & N 5 FT OF LOT 6,
ORB 136/673-74 ORB 186/938-939
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

02122-DOOR
R-0453300 $99.88
GASKIN DAVID C
GULF COUNTY LAND CO. SUBD
LOTS 1, 2, PB1 PG 11
MAP# 93D
BLK 19

02123-000R
R-0453400 $101.68
FLEMING MAX & BETTY
GULF COUNTY LAND CO. SUBD
LOTS 3, 4, PB 1 PG 11
ORB 194/618 FR MILLER ORB 326
/460 FR LISTER
MAP 93D BLK 19

02124-000R
R-0453500 $1,688.71
FLEMING MAX W ET UX
GULF COUNTY LAND CO. SUBD
LOTS 5, 6, ORB 71/37 PB 1 PG
11
MAP# 93D
BLK 19

02130-0OOR
R-0454100 $1,268.42
PRICE LORI HALL
GULF COUNTY LAND CO. SUBD
LOTS 29, 30 & 31 PB 1 PG 11
ORB 252/607-608 FR NELSON
MAP# 93D
BLK 19

02154-002R
R-0456600 $278.39
WRIGHT NATHAN JERRY
LAKE ALICE ADDITION PB 1 PG 9
LOT 15 ORB 169/188
MAP# 93D

02154-003R
R-0456700 $457.33
KENT STEVEN
LAKE ALICE ADDITION PB1 PG 9
LOT 16 & 17
ORB 286/256 FR CARTWRIGHT
ORB 370/363 FR LYTLE
MAP 93D

02170-005R
R-0459000 $477.72
GULF COUNTY COMMERCIAL
S 25 T4R 10 .70 AC M/L
158.71 FT X 171.99 FT LOT
(BEING METAL BLDG)
ORB 227/665 FR HARDEN
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)


02173-026R
R-0461800 $399.00
COOPER GEORGE W
HOMEWOOD PB 3 PG 16
LOT 10
ORB 331/537 FR SEMMES
MAP 94B BLK B

02174-O000R
R-0462700 $86.38
MAILO RACHAEL G


S 25 T 4 R 10 40 AC SE/4 OF
SE/4 & LESS 2% INT ORB 221/587
TO GRIFFIN & LESS 2% INT ORB
221/588 TO MAILO & 281/947 &
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
40.00 AC OR BK-0332 PG-0794

02182-000R
R-0463600 HX $974.02
FLEMING MAX & BETTY
S 25 T 4 R 10 1.47 ACRES
REC'D ORB 52/523 FR LISTER
MAP #94A
1.47 AC

02212-ODOR
R-0467800 $243.06
GILLIAM VIVIAN
S25T4R10
100 X 150 FT LOT
ORB 223/429 QC FR GILLIAM &
ORB 224/257 QC FR GILLIAM
MAP# 94A
.34 AC OR BK-0224 PG-0257

02228-O000R
R-0472400 HX $530.75
ROBERSON WENDY WYNN
S 25 T 4 R 10.27 AC M/L 159
X 75 FT LOT, BEING IN N/2 OF
SE/4 OF NW/4
ORB 275/951 TO WENDY WYNN-
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.27 AC OR BK-0275 PG-0951

02267-O000R
R-0478100 $556.33
WARD DAVID W
COLLEGE PARK PB 1 PG 13 LOTS
15,16 & 17
ORB 248/967 FR WARD
MAP# 94A
BLK B

02269-O000R
R-0478300 $298.69
DI FATTA JOHN E SR
COLLEGE PARK PB 1 PG 13 LOTS
25, 26, 27,
ORB 199/475 FR DI FATTA &
ARMSTRONG
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

02275-O000R
R-0478900 $708.02
WARD DAVID W & DIANE
COLLEGE PARK PB 1 PG 13
LOTS 31,32,33,34,35,36,37,
BEING PARCEL #3
ORB 272/492 AA FR CLECKLEY
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

02277-O000R
R-0479100 $611.42
LESTER HAROLD C
COLLEGE PARK PB 1 PG 13 LOTS
46,47,48,49,50,51,52,53,54, -
ORB 208/506 FR BARNES
MAP# 94A
BLK D

02281-000R
R-0479300 HX $360.57
WARD DEBORAH
COLLEGE PARK PB 1 PG 13 .E/2
23,24-28 ORB 92/157 FR WARD
ORB 108/427 QC FR CLECKLEY,
ORB 167/166 FR BROWNLEE, ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

02304-0OOR
R-0481500 HX $192.57
RAULERSON TANYA M
ALDERSON'S ADDITION PB 1 PG 1
LOT 5 ORB 169/921 FR KENT
(LIFE ESTATE RESERVED)
ORB 303/70 FR KENT & SHIRLEY
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

02339-01 0R
R-0484500 $99.88
WHITFIELD MICHAEL W
RISH ADDITION TO WEWAHITCHKA
UNIT ONE PB 2 PG 16 LOT 9
MAP# 94A
BLK1

02340-O000R
R-0484600 HX $378.94
WHITFIELD SARA J & MICHAEL W
RISH ADDITION TO WEWAHITCHKA
UNIT 1 PB 2 PG 16 LOT 10,11
ORB 276/1000 QC FR WHITFIELD
MAP 94A
BLK1

02356-001R
R-0487800 $278.70
RAY MARTHA E
CLECKLEY'S ADDN UNIT NO. 1
PB 2PG17 LOT 12
ORB 184/567 QC FR KENT
MAP# 94A
BLK1
02391-005R
R-0491800 HX $380.74
DYKES GREGORY
HARDEN'S ADDITION TO CITY OF
WEWAHITCHKA UNIT1- PB2 PG22
LOT 14- MAP 94A
ORB 267/468 FR MCMILLAN
BLK2

02400-000R
R-0492500 $1,182.58
SHARRON JOHN R
IDA GRIFFIN SUBD PB 1 PG 42A
LOTS 3 & 4 ORB 160/275 FR
GIBBS & LOT 5 ORB 133/613 FR
HOLTZ & LESS LOT 3 ORB 194/604
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

02428-000R
R-0496000 $217.13
ARMSTRONG VERA MAE &
S25 T 4 R10130FTON
CHIPOLAAVE; 157.5 FT DEPTH
ORB 101/947 FR CAUSEY & ORB
160/494 & 160/495 FR ARMSTRONG
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.46 AC OR BK-0160 PG-0495

02452-012R


R-0499400 $414.94
THURSBAY TRACY C
S 26 T 4 R 10 .56 ACRES COMM
SEC; W 302 FT TO POB; W 163.5
FT M/L; N 150 FT; E 163.5 FT;
S 150 FT TO POB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.56 AC OR BK-0279 PG-0690

02452-015R
R-0499700 HX $566.78
PIERCY DOUGLAS E & RITA A


7Q*7 q-i- ('-If rntinfv nnr4 zitrrminrlino oreas for 68 vears


. f







4 MA Inv n lI i ic P,, 1 11 1 5 0b. lishe 93 -L*- I Sein Gul ounty and surro n a


CLECKLEY'S ADDITION III
UNRECORD. LOTS 22, 23, 24, &
25 CLECKLEYS ADDITION 3 BEING
200 X 185 FT ORB 97/431 FR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.84 AC OR BK-0097 PG-0431

02452-016R
R-0499800 $84.58
PIERCY DOUGLAS & RITA
S 25 & 26T4 R 10 1 ACRES
210' X 190' PARCEL ORB 120/
550 FR BEAN
MAP# 94A & 94B
1.00 AC OR BK-0120 PG-0550

02452-022R
R-0500300 HX $508.95
DUNCAN STEPHANIE C
CLECKLEY'S ADDITION III
UNRECORD. LOTS 4 & 5 .56 AC
M/L ORB 234/483 FR KING
MAP# 94B

02458-0OOR
R-0501700 $407.50
REFOUR JERRY
S 26 T 4 R 10 6 AC 210 YDS E
& W X 140 YDS N & S REC'D DBK
9/187 & LESS 40 X 40 FT PARCEL
ORB 163/298-327 TO GULF CO BCC
MAP #94B
6.00 AC

02459-001 R
R-0502000 HX $29.54
SMALL RODNEY D & SHAUNA L
S 26T4 R 10 75X100 FT LOT
ORB 291/723 FR EMERALD COAST
MAP 94B
.17 AC OR BK-0291 PG-0723

02461-000R
R-0502100 $129.45
NORMAN WILLIE MAE
S 26 T 4 R 10 5 AC N/2OF
NW/4 OF NE/4 OF NW/4 ORB
66/571 FR WATKINS, LESS 75 X
100 FT LOTTO E HAND IN ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
5.00 AC

02484-O000R
R-0510700 $47.84
RINEHART MARGARET ELIZABETH
WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3 LOTS
2, 3 & 4 ORB 79/604
MAP #94B
BLK B

02487-0OOR
R-0511100 HX $353.43
KEITH WILLIAM E
WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3
LOT 8 & LOT 9 ORB 166/521 FR
HAND EST.
MAP# 94B
BLK B

02501-O000R
R-0512600 $23.75
WILLIAMS ROOSEVELT
WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3 LOT 34
MAP #94B
BLK B

02506-0OOR
R-0513100 $36.69
BRITT JOEL & JEROME
WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3 LOTS 1
& 2 DB 34/576
ORB 348/519 QC FR BRITT
MAP 94B BLK D

02510-000R
R-0513500 $299.66
OWENS EARNESTINE
WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3 LOT
5, ORB 81/462 & LESS ORB
175/19 TO PEACE LESS ORB 180/
651 TO OWENS
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

02510-100R
R-0513700 $23.75 -
OWENS JESSIE LEE
WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3
LOT 6 ORB 180/651 FR OWENS
MAP# 94B

02511-002R
R-0514000 HX $427.55
FISHER MARGARET ANN &
WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3 LOT 8
ORB 274/99 FR FISHER
MAP 94B
BLK E

02523-0OOR
R-0515200 $64.82
BRITT LEONARD H & JEROME.
WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3 LOT 6
& 13 r
ORB 348/518 QC FR BRITT
MAP 94B BLK F

02541-000R
R-0516900 $57.15
FRAZIER JIMMY L & BILLY QUINN
PINE RIDGE ADDITION PB 2 PG 8
LOT 1 ORB 24/1041
MAP #94B
BLK 2

02542-000R
R-0517000 $57.15
MARSHALL ANNIE MAE
PINE RIDGE ADDITION PB 2 PG 8
LOT 2 DBK 1/486 FR MORGAN
MAP #94B
BLK 2

02543-000R
R-0517100 HX $515.16
JACKSON JOHNNY LEE & MARGARET
PINE RIDGE ADDITION PB 2 PG 8
LOTS 1 & 2 ORB 67/256 &ORB
126/471i .QCE JACKSON ,,
MAP#94B ,f
BLK 3

02555-000R
R-0518300 $333.50
RILEY WILLIE 0


PINE RIDGE ADDITION PB 2 PG 8
LOT 12 ORB 161/878 FR RILEY
ET AL
MAP#94B
BLK4

02584-001R
R-0521600 $420.98
EASTERLING ANNE
S 36T 4 R 10 LOT 90 X 145 FT
ORB 91/1013 FR GARDNER BEING
PARCEL 1 IN SURVEY


ORB 340/595 FR REED
MAP 94D
.29 AC OR BK-0340 PG-0595

02584-010R
R-0521800 $378.19
EASTERLING SARA
S 36 T 4 R 10 76.84 FT ON
SHIPPEY RD; 174 FT AV DEPTH
(PARCEL #3) SURVEY FOR SMITH
ORB 181/568 FR TOM REED
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.30 AC OR BK-0181 PG-0568

02584-015R
R-0521900 $322.07
EASTERLING SARA
S 36 T 4 R 10 76.84 FT ON
SHIPPEY RD; 177.46 AV DEPTH
(PARCEL #4) SURVEY FOR SMITH
ORB 181/569 FR TOM REED ENT.
MAP# 94D
.31 AC OR BK-0181 PG-0569

02602-003R
R-0524600 HX $311.62
JAMERSON RALPH W & ERA R
THOMAS SUBDIVISION PB 3 PG 15
LOTS 2,3 ORB 224/273 FR JONES
MAP# 94D

02603-0OOR
R-0526000 HX $1,452.75
MILLERGREN NILS A -
S 36 T 4 R 10 6.17 ACRES
641.27 FT ALONG SR 71 IN NEC
OF NE1/4 OF NW1/4
ORB 35/623
MAP# 94D
6.17 AC OR BK-0233 PG-0829

02609-O000R
R-0526500 $633.36
GAINOUS THOMAS R & HEATHER
S 36 T 4 R 10 2.5 ACRES BEG
AT SEC OF SW/4 OF SW/4 OF NE
1/4 RUN N 330 FT TH DUE W TO
SR 71 TH S"LY ALNG SR 71 TO S
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROL-L)
2.00 AC OR BK-0388 PG-0241

02619-001 R
R-0527800 $261.31
NATIONSCREDIT FINANCIAL SRVC
S 36 T 4 R 10 LOTS 29, 30 &
31 BLK 4 LESTERS SUBDIVISION
(UNRECORDED) BEING 90 X 180
FT M/L
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.37 AC OR BK-0288 PG-0145

02620-10 0R
R-0528200 $430.56
PALMER HUGHIE
S36T4R 10 8.5 AC M/L
E 300 FT OF W 400 FT OF SW/4
OF SW/4 ORB 222/378 FR MADDOX
ORB 352/179 FR FOREHAND TRUST
MAP 94D
8.50 AC OR BK-0352 PG-0179

02624-41 OR
R-0535500 $1,119.56
JACKSON JAMES E & MARY
SEVEN SPRINGS LAKE PB 5 PG 18
LOT 7
ORB 358/519 FR LITTLE RIVER CA
MP LLC
MAP 94D ... BLKC .

02632-005R
R-0540600 $1,151.30
AKE GREGORY A & KRISTAL A
S36T4R 10 1.59 AC M/L
RISH SUBDIVISION LOT 1
ORB 293/31 QC FR BLEIZEFFER
(LIFE ESTATE RES) BLK R
MAP 94D

02632-010R
R-0540700 $270.03
AKE GREGORY A & KRISTAL A
S36T4R10 1.22 AC M/L
RISH SUBDIVISION LOT 2
ORB 259/227 FR RISH
BLK R
MAP 94D

02632-030R
R-0541100 HX $755.95.
DYKES ROYCE
S36T4R10 1.23 AC M/L
LOT 4
PARCEL ORB 216/880 FR RISH
MAP# 94D
ORB 353/361 AA FR PITTS
1.12 AC OR BK-0353 PG-0361

02632-170R
R-0543800 $246.97
BUZIER DAVID A & PENELOPE A
S36T4R10 .79ACM/L
LOT 1 RISH SUBDIVISION
ORB 243/435 FR RISH
MAP# 94D BLK H
ORB 354/698 FR DENTON

02632-185R
R-0544100 $248.77
BROOKS DONALD H & CYNITHA
S26T4 R10
.86 AC M/L
LOT 4 RISH'S SUBDIVISION
ORB 270/422 QC FR ZITO III
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.89 AC OR BK-0367 PG-0129

02632-195R
R-0544300 HX $472.42
WEEKS NANCY J
S36 T 4 R 10 .84ACM/L
LOT 6 RISH SUBDIVISION
ORB 267/968 FR VANDERFORD
MAP 94D BLK H

02632-215R
R-0544700 HX $99.27
SMILEY RONALD SAMUEL
S36T4R10 .66 AC M/L
LOT10 ORB 215/644 AA FR RISH
ORB 316/138 FR RISH
MAP 94D
BLKH

02652-000R


R-0547300 HX $165.31
NORRIS STEPHEN &
S36 T 4 R 10 1/2 ACRE 102
1/2FT. ON SR71 X 210 FT
DEEP ORB 209/77 FR MITCHELL
MAP# 94D
.49 AC OR BK-0209 PG-0077

02664-O000R
R-0548700 $347.86
STRIPLIN JOHN


S 1T5 R 101AC M/L104X
432 FT LOT LYIN ON W SIDE OF
SR 71 ORB 57/319 FR HAYES
LESS 1 AC ORB 192/795 FR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.00 AC

02688-200R
R-0556800 HX $416.01
SEMMES GLENN
S2T5R10 13.10 AC M/L
BEING PARCEL 1 ORB 225/473 FR
SEMMES
MAP 95B
13.10 AC

02722-115R
R-0564400 HX $25.13
BROCK TERRY
S12T5R10 1.33 AC M/L
LOTS 3,4 GLENN ESTATES,
UNREC. SUB. ORB 270/798 QC
FR LINTON
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.33 AC, OR BK-0298 PG-0024

02722-130R
R-0564600 HX $378.47
MC DONALD PERRY & ROBIN
S12T5 R10
LOTS 6, 8 GLENN ESTATES UNREC.
SUB, ORB 201/370 AA FR
CLECKLEY & ORB 209/844 FR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

02731-001R
R-0567500 HX $494.80
TAUNTON JESSIE MARSHA
S13T5 R 10.5ACM/L 150 X
150 FT LOT REC'D ORB 101/716
FR TAUNTON
.50 AC

02731-11OR
R-0568100 $68.36
ROEMER JEFFERY A
S18T5R9 .52 AC M/L
150 X 150 FT LOT ORB 155/242
FR TAUNTON ET AL
MAP# 114B
.52 AC OR BK-0155 PG-0242

02793-O000R
R-0581800 $2,607.02
SMITH CHARLES B & KELLY B
S 11 T 7 R 10 12.05 AC M/L
551.02 FT ON SR 71
ORB 226/293 FR RISH
MAP #101 C
6.00 AC OR BK-0226 PG-0293

02810-050R
R-0586200 HX $383.49
RAFFIELD DANIEL PATRICK &
S 11 T 7S R 10W
.113.5 X 87.5 FT PARCEL ORB 253
/692 FR RAFFIELD
MAP 101C
.22 AC

02814-050R
R-0586700 $402.51
CATALANO FRANK RAY & RHONDA M
S 11 T 7 R 10 1 AC BEG SWC OF
SECT TH NE & PARA SR 71 A
DIST OF 1623 FT FOR POB TH NE
100 FT TH NW 444 FT TH SW 100
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.00 AC OR BK-0282 PG-0917

02829-002R
R-0587900 $133.91
PARRAMORE JAMES & SHIRLEY
S 11 T 7 R 10 .40 AC M/L
PARCEL 2, HAMM MINOR REPLAT OR
B 381/74
ORB 381/327 FR HAMM
MAP 101C
.32 AC OR BK-0381 PG-0327

02850-0OOR
R-0591700 $41.28
SMITH CHARLES B & KELLY B
S 11T7R 10.08AC M/L
ORB 235/749 FR SIMMONS
BEING A LOT 30 X 110 FT
MAP# 101C
.07 AC OR BK-0235 PG-0749

02895-000OR
R-0596100 $115.39
JAY DR ERNEST JR
BEATY SUBDIVISION PB 1 PG 23
LOTS 32, 33, 34, 35 & 36 ORB
32/484
MAP# 101C
BLKrE

02906-O000R
R-0597100 $892.55
MAESTRI JOHNNY & CHRISTIE D
STEBEL'S HEIGHTS SUBD PB 1 PG
53 LOT 6
ORB 359/495 FR QUARANTA
MAP 101C BLK 1

02921-000R
R-0598900 HX $630.16
SETTERICH JOHN W. & CAROL B.
S11 T 7 R 10 .585 AC M/L
BEING PARCELS 1 & 3 ORB 194/
165FR ANTLEY
BEING PARCEL 1 MINOR REPLAT
MAP101C
.58 AC OR BK-0194 PG-0165

02927-000R
R-0599800 $716.38
LANIER ROY F
S 11 T 7 R 10 .918 AC M/L ORB
58/450 200 FT ON CO RD AND
200 FT DEEP
MAP #101C
.91 AC

02949-000R
R-0602000 HX $725.05
DAVIS WANDA BROWN
WIMICO SUBDIVISION PB 1 PG 31
LOTS 1,5, 6, 7,8 & 9
108/109 FR GABLES LESS PORTION
TO STATE DOT
MAP 101C
.75 AC OR BK-0108PG-0109


02949-001R
R-0602100 $27.35
DAVIS WANDA BROWN
Sl1T7R10
9 X 178.2 PORTION OF LOT A
108/109 FR GABLES LESS PORTION
TO STATE DOT
MAP 101C

02952-O000R
R-0602400 $286.29


CLOUD LARRY L & SANDRA S
WIMICO SUBDIVISION PB 1 PG 31
LOTS 1, 2 & 3 ORB 231/406 FR
LOWERY
MAP #101C
BLK 3

02954-050R
R-0602700 $358.93
SMITH ANITA L
WIMICO SUBDIVISION
125 X 430 FT LOT
ORB 247/971 FR SMITH
MAP# 101C
1.25 AC OR BK-0247 PG-0971

02958-0OOR
R-0603100 HX $377.95
NELSON JOHN T &
WIMICO SUBDIVISION PB 1 PG 31
W 100 FT OF TRACT A & 25 X
100 FT IN BLOCK 2 & .22 AC
ORB 282/308 FR MILES
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

02965-O000R
R-0603800 $449.44
BETTS PATRICK R
WIMICO SUBDIVISION PB 1 PG 31
LOT 13 & 14
ORB 362/842 FR CAUSEY
MAP101C BLK 4
* .34 AC OR BK-0362 PG-0842

03016-065R
R-0612100 $1,326.44
CALLOWAY CASON J JR
GARRISON PLANTATION PB 4 PG 9
LOT 13
ORB 359/339 FR RAFFIELD
MAP 68C
.32 AC OR BK-0359 PG-0339

03016-070R
R-0612200 $1,328.24
CALLOWAY CASON J JR
GARRISON PLANTATION PB 4 PG 9
LOT 14
ORB 280/363 FR PREBLE-RISH &
GULF CO PROP ORB 299/580 FR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.27 AC OR BK-0359 PG-0339

03033-DOOR
R-0616200 $367.28
QUINN BILLY C
S 17 T 8 R 10 5 AC LOT8AM
JONES PLAT (UNRECORDED) IN
DEED REC'D DBK 10/427
MAP #69
5.00 AC

03039-500R
R-0618900 $1,238.79
PARADISE PROPERTIES &
SOUTHGATE SUB PB 4 PG 17
LOT 20,
ORB 334/394 FR LOWERY
MAP 69B

03039-555R
R-0620000 $1,238.79
CALLOWAY CASON J JR
SOUTHGATE SUB PB 4 PG 17
LOT 31,
ORB 361/140 FR JAHNKE
MAP 69B

03039-560R .-. .D.
R-0620100 $1,238.79
CALLOWAY CASON J JR
SOUTHGATE SUB PB 4 PG 17
LOT 32,
ORB 361/140 FR JAHNKE
MAP 69B

03039-625R
R-0621400 $1,240.59
ANDERSON STEPHEN & DEBRA
SOUTHGATE SUB PB 4 PG 17
LOT 45, ORB 298/619 FR PREBLE-
RISH & GULF CO. PROP.
ORB 383/671 FR WAGENAAR
MAP 69B

03039-635R
R-0621600 $1,238.79
PARADISE PROPERTIES &
SOUTHGATE SUB PB 4 PG 17
LOT 47
ORB 337/737 FR GAGNER & BISH
MAP 69B

03040-415R
R-0627100 $451.68
MEDINA MOSES
HERON WALK PB 5 PG 311
LOT 43
ORB 368/460 FR HERONS WALK LLC
MAP 69C

03057-008R
R-0632600 $1,376.64
WILLIAMS JANICE L
WARD RIDGE UNIT 1 PB 2 PG 3
LOT 1 RESOLUTION OF THE BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
ORB 293/826 FR WARRINER
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03060-002R
R-0633400 $2,017.47
FIGUEIRA CYNTHIA
WARD RIDGE UNIT NO. 2 PB 2 PG
4 LOT 4 ORB 146/887 QC FR
MC FARLAND & ORB 171/446 QC FR
MCFARLAND
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03065-012R
R-0635200 $987.94
STOKES BARBARA
WARD RIDGE UNIT NO. 2 PB 2 PG
4 LOT 18 & PORTION OF LOT 19
ORB 249/123 FR WARRINER
MAP#69B BLK4
ORB 354/680 FR LACIVITA

03083-014R
R-0641800 $1,963.20
HENDERSON RICHARD
S 30 T 8 R 10 .60 AC M/L
100 X261.98 FT
BEING PARCEL 1, PORT CITY
ASSOCIATES MINOR REPLAT & ORB


(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.60 AC OR BK-0337 PG-0490

03083-075R
R-0642700 HX $578.76
SHEARER LORI M
S30T8R 10 .5 AC M/L
BEING LOT 6 PONDEROSA PINES,
UNREC ORB 255/294-295 FR
SHEARER
MAP 70


03136-OOOR
R-0658100 $2,020.52
BRUTON JAMES L
MONEY BAYOU SUBD PB 1 PG 49
LOT 12
MAP #72C
BLK D

03169-036R
R-0662200 $686.70
WAGNER PAUL D &
S 14 T9 R 10200X200 FT


1.08 AC OR BK-0377 PG-0474

03178-080R
R-0681500 $7,840.04
SCROGGS GREGORY J
SWEETWATER SHORES PB3 PG 39-40
LOT1
ORB 292/950 FR TWO PALMS
MAP 72C
BLK B


I Il"1 1,1 1O o11pi 1mliII o11ig l


.50 AC OR BK-0255 PG-0294

03083-085R
R-0642900 HX $143.43
WATKINS JAMES 0 & SHELLIE D
S30T8R10 1ACM/L
BEING LOT 8 PONDEROSA PINES
UNREC. ORB 241/926 FR WATKINS
MAP# 70

03083-090R
R-0643000 HA $569.58
LONDONO BETTY J &
S30 T8R 10 1AC M/L
BEING LOT 9 PONDEROSA PINES
UNREC. ORB 253/720-721 FR
HAPPY BOTTOM STABLES, INC.
MAP# 70

03083-105R
R-0643400 $584.21
KELLEY KATHLEEN C. & GEORGE C.
S30T8R 10 1AC M/L
BEING LOT 12 PONDEROSA PINES
ORB 257/183-184 FR KELLEY
MAP# 70

03083-135R
R-0643700 HX $147.93
HEAPS CLETUS III
S30T8 R10
BEING LOT 18 PONDEROSA PINES
UNREC. ORB 206/440 FR PORT
CITY ASSOCIATES & N/2 LOT 17A
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03083-140R
R-0643900 HX $751.13
ARD PAMELA R & JEREMY R
S 30 T 8 R 10 BEING LOTS 19 &
20 PONDEROSA PINES
ORB 330/49 FR WATKINS
MAP 70

03083-280R
R-0645700 $516.62
PENN PAUL & MARY ELLEN
PALM BREEZE SUB PB 4 PG 46
LOT 16
ORB 332/38 FR GULF COUNTY PROP
ERTIES INC
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03083-355R
R-0647200 HX $1,018.40
SCHEFFER GAYLE
PALM BREEZE SUB PB 4 PG 46
LOT 31
ORB 330/731 FR GULF COUNTY PRO
PERTIES INC
MAP 70

03083-400R
R-0648100 $516.62
ROUSE CHARLOTTE M
PALM BREEZE SUB PB 4 PG 46
LOT 40
ORB 333/934 FR GULF COUNTY PRO
PERTIES INC
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03098-050R
R-0652700 HX $89.00
NORRIS JAMES G
JONESVILLE SUBD PB 1 PG 57
LOT 17 ORB 145/482 FR NORRIS
ORB 387/727 FR NORRIS
MAP 69C
.87 AC OR:BK-0387 RG-0727

03101-002R
R-0653200 $227.95
TULL DARRELL & RHONDA L
JONESVILLE SUBD PB 1 PG 57
.40 AC M/L BEING PARCEL A, ORB:
354/425 FR TULL
MAP 69B
.40 AC -

03101-003R
R-0653300 $227.95
TULL DARRELL & RHONDA L
JONESVILLE SUBD PB 1 PG 57
.40 AC M/L BEING PARCEL B, ORB
354/425 FR TULL
MAP 69B
.40 AC

03101-015R
R-0653500 $341.27
TULL DARRELL
JONESVILLE SUBD PB 1 PG 57
85 X 128 FT LOT, BEING PARCEL
1, TULL MINOR REPLAT ORB 384/6
29 MAP 69C
.25 AC OR BK-0371 PG-0002

03101-016R
R-0653600 $332.04
TULL DARRELL
JONESVILLE SUBD PB 1 PG 57
85 X 128 FT LOT, BEING PARCEL
2, TULL MINOR REPLAT ORB 384/6
29 MAP 69C
.25 AC
03101-020R
R-0653700 $514.22
TULL DARRELL & RHONDA L
JONESVILLE SUB
115.85 X 149.66 FT LOT, BEING
PARCEL A ORB 354/42 FR TULL
MAP# 69C
.60 AC OR BK-0354 PG-0425

03117-000R
R-0656000 HX $55.09
KELLEY WILMA
JONESVILLE SUBD PB 1 PG 57 N
150 FT OF LOT 13 &N 150 FT
OF W 41.25 FT OF LOT 14 BEING
A 200 X 150 FT LOT (COX PLAT)
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.68 AC OR BK-0235 PG-0565

03133-000R
R-0657700 $2,022.32
GREENE ARNETT C
MONEY BAYOU SUBD PB 1 PG 49
LOT 6 ORB 111/424 QC FR
GREENE
MAP #72C
BLKD


PARCEL ON CO. ROAD 30 REC'D
ORB 238/673 FR TATTERSALL
ORB 299/21 FR POST
MAP 108
.91 AC OR BK-0299 PG-0021

03169-110R
R-0662600 $2,271.28
WITT HERBERT PRESS
STILLWATER SOUTH PB 5 PG 14
LOT 2 ORB 351/410 FR
LANDMARK GROUP LLC
MAP 108

03169-125R
R-0662900 $1,930.94
LANDMARK GROUP LLC
STILLWATER SOUTH PB 5 PG 14
LOT 5
MAP# 108

03169-160R
R-0663600 $1,186.45
HAYNES TIMOTHY A & JOHN W
STILLWATER SOUTH PB 5 PG 14
LOT 12
ORB 370/00 FR LANDMARK GROUP
LLC
MAP# 108

03171-001R
R-0667100 $6,901.46
GREEN WILLIAM & ROBERT
S 15 T 9 R 10 2.94 AC M/L
305.69 FT LAGOON FRONTAGE;
419.42 FT AV DEPTH
ORB 282/893 FR RISH ET AL
MAP 90A
2.93 AC OR BK-0282 PG-0893

03171-110R
R-0669200 $1,644.36
SANAULLAH SHEZAD &
INDIAN LAGOON
ESTATES(UNRECORDED) LOT 2
ORB 222/331 FR RISH ET AL
MAP #90B

03171-305R
R-0672600 $1,895.14
JACKSON JAMES E & MARY A,
HOG WILD SUB PB 5 PG 19
LOT 1
ORB 363/2 FR HOG WILD LLC
MAP 90B

03171-335R
R-0673400 $1,268.23
GREEN WILLIAM & ROBERT GREEN
INDIAN LAGOON ESTATES (UNREC)
BEING LOT A GREEN MINOR REPLAT
ORB 378/539
MAP 90B

03171-336R
R-0673500 $1,268.23
GREEN WILLIAM & ROBERT GREEN
INDIANLAGOON ESTATES (UNREC)
BEING LOT B GREEN MINOR REPLAT
ORB 378/539
MAP 90B

03171-350R
R-0673800 $2,522.05
PIERGIOVANNI ENTERPRISES INC
INDIAN LAGOON
ESTATES(UNRECORDED) LOT 49
ORB 279/37 FR DIERKSHEIDE
MAP 90B 08 '.

03171-500R
R-0674400 $18,073.01
PIERGIOVANNI DALE & DALE ALLEN
S 15 T9R 10 600 FT LAGOON
FRONT; 684.5 AV DEPTH
ORB 213/175 FR RUTAN & 213/180
FR BUCHANAN
MAP# 90A
9.43 AC OR BK-0213 PG-0180

03171-605R
R-0674900 $3,044.34
FLOWERS RONNY S
LAGOON SHORES SUBD PB 4)PGE 6
LOT1 MAP 90A
ORB 314/728 FR GIBSON
ORB 355/814 FR SPINKS
.57 AC OR BK-0355 PG-0814

03171-750R
R-0676700 $1,727.57
GREEN WILLIAM & ROBERT
TREASURE KEY SUB PB 5 PG 15
LOT 1
MAP 90A

03171-755R, ,.....
R-0676800 $1,903.09
GREEN WILLIAM & ROBERT
TREASURE KEY SUB PB 5 PG 15
LOT 2
MAP 90A

03171-760R
R-0676900 $2,053.33
GREEN WILLIAM & ROBERT
TREASURE KEY SUB PB 5 PG 15
LOT 3
MAP 90A

03171-765R
R-0677000 $2,028.48
GREEN WILLIAM & ROBERT
TREASURE KEY SUB PB 5 PG 15
LOT 4
MAP 90A

03172-002R
R-0677300 $4,074.12
COLLINS LAMAR C.
S16T9R10 6.65 AC M/L
606.21 FT ON SR 30; 532.23 FT
AV DEPTH ORB 244/500 FR
COLLINS & COLLINS & ORB 244/
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
6.65 AC OR BK-0244 PG-0502

03172-055R
R-0678200 $740.20
WHITEHEAD KEITH
S16T9R10 1.08 AC M/L
200 FT ON CO. RD. 30; 235 FT
DEPTH
ORB 377/474 QC FR WHITEHEAD
MAP 90B


Established


937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


A Tax Rail Tk,- -rtnr Port St. Joe.


qt ii~tIt l ~ : ,,lJ i Iw-lI .J J l sz v 1 s p .


FL Thursdav, Mav 11,- 18, 25, 2006







F~f~IIi'~hpd 1927 Servina Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 11,18, 25, 2006 5 Tax Roll


03178-145R
R-0683000 $4,059.14
ALLEN CURTIS C JR & LINDA C
SWEETWATER SHORES
PB 3 PGE 39 & 40
LOT 8 ORB 199/690 FR SEYBOLD
ASSOC. INC.
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03180-057R
R-0686700 $6,802.58
WALDEN PHILIP M JR
S19T9 R10
61.49 FT GULF FRONT; 626.45 FT
AV DEPTH; BEING PARCEL A,
ROBERSON MINOR REPLAT
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.75 AC OR BK-0256 PG-0833

03180-500R
R-0694900 $1,246.74
OWENS DENNIS M
TREASURE SHORES FIRST ADDITION
(UNRECORDED) LOT A, OWENS MINO
R REPLAT ORB 391/404, (BEING W
/2 LOT 20)
MAP# 72C
.89 AC OR BK-0200 PG-0727

03180-501 R
R-0695000 $1,246.74
OWENS DENNIS M
TREASURE SHORES FIRST ADDITION'
(UNRECORDED) LOT B, OWENS MINO
R REPLAT ORB 391/404, (BEING E
/2 LOT 20)
MAP# 72C
.89 AC

03184-005R
R-0695900 $3,357.93
CUNNINGHAM GREGORY S
S20 T9R 10
PARCEL B, CUNNINGHAM MINOR REP
LAT ORB 379/889
MAP 72D

03184-007R
R-0696100 $119.65
CUNNINGHAM GREGORY S
S20T9R10
PARCEL B, CUNNINGHAM MINOR REP
LAT ORB 379/889
MAP 72D

03184-008R
R-0696200 $119.61
CUNNINGHAM GREGORY S
S20T9R10
PARCEL B, CUNNINGHAM MINOR REP
LAT ORB 379/889
MAP 72D

03185-085R
R-0700700 $3,617.19
TEAT LEON ET AL
S 20 T 9 R 1050.15 FT RD FRON
T, BEING LOT A DUFFY MINOR REP
LAT ORB 330/366
ORB 345/685 FR DUFFY
MAP 72D

03185-11OR
R-0701200 $2,818.95
COASTAL INVESTMENTS LLC
S 20 T 9 R 10 SUMMER HAVEN SUB
PB 5 PG 5 BEING LOT 2
ORB 345/2 FR GALLOWAY
MAP 72D0

03185-120R
R-0701400 $2,371.59
HENDERSON RICHARD & DELILAH E
LAGOON TO GULF PB 5 PG 16
LOT 1
ORB 358/766 FR LTG LLC
MAP 72D

03185-125R
R-0701500 $3,675.56
SHANNON HOPE W & MICHAEL V
LAGOON TO GULF PB 5 PG 16
LOT 2
ORB 361/278 FR LTG LLC
MAP 72D

03186-263R
R-0705200 $1,128.91'
PARVEY DEVELOPMENT CORPORA-
TION
S 20 T9 R 10 THE COTTAGES AT
INDIAN SUMMER PHASE II
LOT 13
MAP 72D

03186-275R
R-0705500 $2,925.07 .
WRIGHT JOSEPH P & MARGARET E /
S 20 T 9 R 10 THE COTTAGES AT
INDIAN SUMMER PHASE II LOT 16
ORB 347/15 FR PASS PROPERTIES
LLC
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03186-315R
R-0706300 $2,925.07
SHEFFIELD ALAN & KATHERINE
S 20 T 9 R 10 THE COTTAGES AT
INDIAN SUMMER PHASE II
LOT 24
ORB 323/321 FR PARVEY DEVELOP
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03186-510R
R-0706600 HX $8,609.35
TAYLOR DAVID B & ERICA C
INDIAN SUMMER PB 3 PG 41
LOT 2 ORB 223/240 FR INDIAN
SUMMER DEV.
ORB 381/338 FR GRABAREK
MAP 72D

03186-535R ; .i ': '
R-0707100 $6,835.18
PARVEY RICHARD E
INDIAN SUMMER PB 3 PG 41 LOT 7
ORB 337/651 QC FR MOORE
ORB 379/372 FR POLLOCK ET AL
MAP 72D

03186-550R
R-0707400 $6,835.18
LISENBY ROBERT J &
INDIAN SUMMER PB 3 PG 41
LOT10


ORB 364/915 FR GOGAN
MAP 72D

03186-560R
R-0707600 $4,171.52
KNIGHT WESLEY P & GAIL H
INDIAN SUMMER PB 3 PG 41
LOT 12
ORB 336/938 FR WHITE
MAP 72D


03186-585R
R-0708200 $6,022.26
INDIAN SUMMER DEVELOPERS INC
INDIAN SUMMER PB 3 PG 41
LOT 17 ORB 244/517 FR BEACH
BUILDERS
MAP# 72D

03187-006R
R-0709700 $7,540.94
IOBST DAVID J ET UX
S21T9R10 75 FT GULF
FRONT; 1093 FT AV DEPTH ORB
82/30 & LESS 25 FT ORB 157/586
TO HESLIN
MAP# 90C
1.88 AC

03187-320R
R-0712800 $2,523.85
TAPE LARRY L &
S21T9R10 .52 AC M/L
100 X 224.30 AV DEPTH
ORB 290/827 FR HUETTEL
MAP 90C
.52 AC OR BK-0290 PG-0827

03187-325R
R-0712900 $2,523.85
TAPE LARRY T &
S 21 T 9 R 10
PARCEL P-5, JONES MINOR REPLAT
ORB 265/747, BEING 100 X 224.3
9 FT LOT
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03191-002R
R-0715200 $23,409.52
SOUTHERN BOYS INVESTMENT
S 22 T 9 R 10 100 FT GULF
FRONT; 891 FT DEPTH M/L
ORB 360/619 FR LITTLE
MAP# 90D
2.04 AC OR BK-0360 PG-0619

03191-009R
R-0715900 $27,241.16
NOSLEN INC
S 22 T 9 R 10 300 FT GULF
FRONT; 563 FT DEPTH M/L
ORB 178/983 FR QUALLS
MAP# 90D
3.87 AC OR BK-0178 PG-0983

03191-011R
R-0716100 $5,340.64
MC LEMORE WILLIAM & GLENDA N
S 22 T 9 R 10 48.24 GULF FRONT
343.44 FT AV DEPTH BEING TRACT
"A" MINOR REPLAT ORB 244/282
FR WHORTON & CUNNINGHAM
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.39 AC OR BK-0319 PG-0576

03191-375R
R-0722900 $6,169.65
DUPUY JOHN M & ERIC L DATRY
ST VINCENT POINT PB 5 PG 22
LOT 5
ORB 368/825 FR ST VINCENT LLC
MAP 90D

03193-003R
R-0723900 $6,461.65
WOODHAM JAMES M & MARSHA S
INDIAN PASS BEACH GROUP NO. 1
PB1PG48 LOT 18
ORB 163/273 FR BURCH & N/2 LOT
20 ORB 171/866 FR MCKNIGHT
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03200-002R
R-0726200 HX $121.52
WILLIAMS JUNE E ET AL
INDIAN PASS BEACH GROUP NO. 1
PB1 PG 48 LOT 11 ORB 197/18
TO WILLIAMS ET AL (LIFE ESTATE
RESERVED)
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03204-020R
R-0728300 $2,579.58
MADDOX MAX S & SALLY W
INDIAN PASS BEACH GROUP 1
PB 1 PG 48 LOT 11
ORB 310/312 FR PAGE
ORB 331/883 CW FR PAGE
MAP 90D BLK Q

03214-000OR
R-0731400 HX $1,077.27
DAVIS DANIEL B & LISA THOMPSON
INDIAN PASS BEACH GROUP NO. 1
PB 1 PG 48 LOT 17 ORB 153/837
FR DAVIS
MAP #90D
BLK S

03220-000R
R-0731800 $2,880.01
ALTMAN DOUGLAS
INDIAN PASS BEACH GROUP NO. 1
PB 1 PG 48 LOT 5
ORB 222/624 FR JERNIGAN
ORB 385/799 FR COZINE
BLK U MAP 90D

03251-O00R
R-0739000 HX $9,227.73
LONG A KEL III
CAMP PALMS SUBD PB 1 PG 53A
LOT 21 LYING NORTH OF C-30E
ORB 183/377 FR FITCHNER ET AL
MAP 72D

03251-005R
R-0739100 $5,029.68
LONG A KEL III
CAMP PALMS SUBD PB 1 PG 53A
LOT 21 LYING NORTH OF C-30E
ORB 183/377 FR FITCHNER ET AL
MAP 72D

03251-010R
R-0739200 $5,031.48
LONG REGINA W
CAMP PALMS SUBD PB 1 PG 53A
LOT 21 LYING NORTH OF C-30E ,
ORB 183/377 FR FITCHNER ET AL
ORB 385/419 QC FR LONG
MAP 72D

03256-000R
R-0739700 HX $3,801.95
HENDERSON RICHARD & DELILAH E


CAMP PALMS (UNRECORDED)
200 FT LAGOON FRONT
ORB 133/815-19 FR EST. LESS
HENDERSON MINOR REPLAT ORB 330
MAP# 90C
6.03 AC OR BK-0133 PG-0815

03256-005R
R-0739800 $11,317.44
.HENDERSON RICHARD & DELILAH E
CAMP PALMS (UNRECORDED)


112.65 FT GULF FRONT
BEING PARCEL 1, HENDERSON MINOR
R REPLAT, ORB 330/718
MAP# 90C
6.03 AC

03260-015R
R-0740600 $2,249.27
FIGHTING CHAIR PARTNERS LLC
CAMP PALMS (UNRECORDED)
58.03' LAGOON FRONT, BEING
TRACT 2, FIGHTING CHAIR MINOR
REPLAT ORB 315/472
MAP 90C
2.68 AC

03274-020R
R-0743200 $32.64
THOMAS STEVEN K
S 12 T 4 R 11.62 AC REC'D
LYING ON W SIDE OF KEMP RD
ORB 356/723 FR CUMBIE
MAP# 38D
.62 AC OR BK-0356 PG-0723

03276-0OOR
R-0744600 $63.71
KEMP LARRY ALLEN & AVE MARIE
S 12 T 4 R 11 32AC NE/4OF
NW/4, LESS 8 AC IN NEC IN ORB
90/921 (PARCEL 2) FR KEMP
MAP #38D
32.00 AC OR BK-0090 PG-0921

03279-050R
R-0745200 $117.62
GIBBS PRESTON 0 & NORA L
S12T4R11 3.26 AC M/L
ORB 159/450 FR BOBBY L GIBBS
LESS 1 AC PARCEL 2 ORB 159/
448 TO STEVEN GIBBS & .55 AC
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
3.26 AC OR BK-0225 PG-0116

03283-000R
R-0745800 $102.83
KEMP LARRY D & AVE
S12T4R11 8AC
BEING 4 AC IN PARCEL #3 IN
ORB 90/921 FR KEMP & 4 AC ORB
107/853 FR PARKER
MAP# 38D
8.00 AC OR BK-0105 PG-0923

03285-0OOR
R-0746000 $79.82
KEMP LARRY A & AVE MARIE
S12 T4 R10 4 AC 133 X 1320 FT
LOT BEING REC'D OFFICIAL
RECORD BOOK 73 PAGE 124 FROM
KEMP
4.00 AC

03288-01OR
R-0746900 HX $97.62
KEMP LARRY A & AVE M
S12T4R1111 AC
ORB 54/990 FR ALLAN KEMP BEING
210 X 210 FT; 266X 1320 FT
PARCEL #1 IN ORB 90/921 LESS
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
10.00 AC OR BK-0206 PG-0941

03289-OD8OR
R-0747100 HX $116.49
GIBBS PRESTON 0 & NORA L
S12T4R11 5.5 AC
IN SE/4 OF NW/4
ORB 238/200 FR GIBBS
MAP# 38D
5.50 AC OR BK-0238 PG-0200

03295-020R
R-0748200 $1,367.75
AUSTIN JIM J ET AL
S 17 T4 R 11 300 AC REC'D
ORB 65/1006 FR HAMILTON FARMS
INC & ORB 89/577
MAP #9
300.00 AC'

03310-005R
R-0751600 $131.60
SOUTHERN FOREST LAND INC
S1 & 12T5 R 1182.4AC
ORB 188/470 FR FICO FARMS
ORB 383/973 SW FR BALANCED
TIMBERLAND FUND
MAP 41
82.40 AC OR BK-0383 PG-0973

03326-230R
R-0769700 HA $863.72
O'BRYAN TIMOTHY C SR & NANCY E
S 13 T 5 R 11 2.615 AC M/L
BEING PARCEL A, TAUNTON
MINOR REPLAT, : '.... '
ORB 271/574 FR TAUNTON/CLECKLE
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
2.61 AC OR BK-0381 PG-0173

03326-234R
R-0769800 $638.32
BOPP GERALDINE
S 13 T5R 11 2.615 AC M/L
BEING PARCEL B, TAUNTON
MINOR REPLAT
ORB 353/884 FR WIMBERLY
MAP 42
2.61 AC OR BK-0353 PG-0884

03326-245R
R-0770000 HX $208.92
RICHTER JOHNNY
S 13 T 5 R 11 SUNSHINE ACRES
(UNRECORDED) LOT 29 5.23 AC
M/L ORB 248/791 FR TAUNTON
ET AL ORB 368/258 FR BRAKE
MAP #42
5.23 AC OR BK-0368 PG-0258

03331-015R
R-0773000 $293.72
WHITE MICHAEL D JR &
S13T5R11
273.32 FT ON JARROT DANIELS RD
, BEING PARCEL 2, WHITE MINOR
REPLAT ORB 363/353
MAP 42
2.00 AC

03335-000R
R-0773500 $754.63
RAFFIELD APRIL


S13T5R11 4.5ACM/L
NW/4 OF SW/4 LYING E OF CO RD
REC'D ORB 60/775 (LESS ORB 54/
1044 & ORB 72/917 TO BLAKE,
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
4.50 AC OR BK-0176 PG-0173

03335-g02R
R-0773700 $232.20
RAFFIELD SEVERAL & KIMBERLY L
S13 T 5 R 11 1.01 AC M/L
LOTS 1 & 2 UNRECORDED SUBD


ORB 285/882 FR LOGAN
ORB 377/815 FR SPIVEY
MAP 42
1.01 AC OR BK-0377 PG-0815

03339-002R
R-0776400 $832.41
SOUTHERN FOREST LAND INC
S 17 T 5 R 11 640 AC ALL
SECTION ORB 188/476 FR FICO
ORB 383/973 SW FR BALANCED
TIMBERLAND FUND
MAP 12
640.00 AC OR BK-0383 PG-0973

03339-003R
R-0776600 $708.48
SOUTHERN FOREST LAND INC
S 18 T 5 R 11 542.6 AC ALL,
LESS THAT PORTION OF W 3/4
LYING N OF HORSE SHOE CREEK
TO ST JOE PAPER CO IN ORB
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
542.60 AC OR BK-0383 PG-0973

03339-004R
R-0776800 $548.42
SOUTHERN FOREST LAND INC
S 19 T5R 11 416.84 AC M/L
ALL SEC LYING N & S OF
PLEASANT VIEW RD. ORB 188/476
FR FICO LESS PARCELS 3, 4
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
416.84 AC OR BK-0383 PG-0973

03339-005R
R-0777000 $832.41
SOUTHERN FOREST LAND INC
S 20 T 5 R 11 640 ACALL
SECTION ORB 188/476 FR FICO
ORB 383/973 SW FR BALANCED
TIMBERLAND FUND
MAP 12
640.00 AC OR BK-0383 PG-0973

03346-OOOR
R-0790100 $364.34
HAMMON GWENDOLYN L
S 23 T 5 R 11 3 AC REC'D ORB
8/159
MAP #42
3.00 AC

03367-0OOR
R-0794800 HX $447.16
GOODWIN LEONADISUS
S26T5 R119AC ALL OF S/2
OF E/2 OF NE/4 OF NW/4 LYING
E OF WETAPPO CREEK ORB 151/150
MAP# 43
9.00 AC OR BK-0151 PG-0150

03371-0OOR
R-0795400 $499.14
SMITH WILLIAM COLEMAN
S 26 T 5 R 11 5.06 AC PER
DEED REC'D ORB 52/158 FR
LILLA ODOM
MAP #43
5.06 AC

03374-050R
R-0797200 $106.83
SOUTHERN FOREST LAND INC
S 28 T 5 R 11 83.77 AC M/L
PORTION OF SECTION LYING WEST
OF POWER LINE & NORTH OF CO.
RD ORB 188/476 FR FICO
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
83.77 AC OR BK-0383 PG-0973

03384-0OOR
R-0798300 $487.63
SOUTHERN FOREST LAND INC
S 29T 5 R 11 402.6 AC M/L-M
#13 N/2; NE/4 OF SE/4; N/2 OF
SE/4 OF SW/4; W/2 OF NW/4 OF
SE/4; S/2 OF S/2 OF NW/4 OF
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
402.60 AC OR BK-0383 PG-0973

03384-010R
R-0799000 $128.28
SOUTHERN FOREST LAND INC
S 29 T 5 R 11 80 AC NE/4 OF
SW/4; SW/4 OF SE/4 OF SW/4; N
3/4 OF SW/4 OF SW/4
ORB 188/476 FR FICO
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
80.00 AC OR BK-0383 PG-0973

03385-000R
R-0799100 $107.92
SOUTHERN FOREST LAND INC
S 30 T 65R 11 212 AC NE/4;
FRACTL E/2 OF SE/4; LESS ALL
OF W/2 OF NE/4 LYING'W & S OF
CANAL ORB 188/476 FR F.I.C.O.
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
212.00 AC OR BK-0383 PG-0973

03389-255R
R-0800800 HX $251.65
ROGERS KENNETH N & SHARON E
S 31 T 5 R 11 .89 AC M/L130
X 300 FT LOT BEING LOT 5 OF
LOT 5 OF HATTIE GUILFORD
PLACE (UNREC)
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.89 AC OR BK-0241 PG-0279

03389-256R
R-0800900 $705.24
ROGERS KENNETH & SHARON
S 31 T 5 R 11 .89 AC M/L 130
X 300 FT LOT BEING LOT 6 OF
LOT 4 OF HATTIE GUILFORD
PLACE (UNREC) ORB 241/349 FR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.89 AC OR BK-0241 PG-0349

03392-001 R
R-0805100 HX $26.99
HANNA JOSH B
S31 TSR 111.2AC
150 X 350 FT
ORB 238/799 FR GAY
MAP# 13C
1.20 AC OR BK-0238 PG-7999

03394-042R
R-0807800 $551.16
DOBBINS EDDIE D & KATHY S
S 31 T 5 R 11 .96ACM/L


161 X 260 FT ORB 73/945 LESS
ORB 244/178 FR DOBBINS
MAP# 13C
.96 AC OR BK-0244 PG-0178

03396-003R
R-0809100 $639.99
WILLIAMS RICHARD M
S31 T 5 R 111.93 ACALOT
240 X 350 FT ORB 110/788 FR
COTTRELL
MAP# 13C


1.93 AC OR BK-0110 PG-0788

03404-O000R
R-0810300 $37.02
SOUTHERN FOREST LAND INC
S 32 T 5 R 11 31 AC ALL THAT
PT OF NE/4 OF NW/4 & NW/4 OF
NE/4 LYING N OF WETAPPO CREEK
FR ST. JOE PAPER CO (1969)
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
31.00 AC OR BK-0383 PG-0973

03406-150R
R-0811900 $616.92
PIERGIOVANNI ENTERPRISES INC
S 32 T 5 R11 EAST CANAL
ACRES UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION
LOT 11 ORB 124/300 FR DAVEY
ORB 379/630 FR TAUNTON &
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03406-155R'
R-0812000 $616.92
PIERGIOVANNI ENTERPRISES INC
S 32 T 5 R 11 EAST CANAL
ACRES, UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION
LOT 12
ORB 379/630 FR TAUNTON &
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03406-205R
R-0812800 $1,672.66
GOLDEN JAMES T & BOWDRY
S 32 T 5 R 11 4.2 AC M/L EAST
CANAL ACRES, UNRECORDED
SUBDIVISION LOT 22 ORB
106/197 FR TAUNTON & ORB 133/
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.90 AC OR BK-0139 PG-0324

03410-01 OR
R-0816100 HX $76.14
SURBER WAYNE E & RAE ANN
S 31 T 5 R 11 1.06 AC M/L 270
X 172 FT LOT UNRECORDED
AGREEMENT FR MCDUFFIE
(MC DUFFIE INT ORB 119/737 TO
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.06 AC OR BK-0163 PG-0397

03420-001R
R-0817700 $1,128.91
COSGROVE THOMAS J
S 32 T 5R 11 1.29 AC DEED
REC'D ORB 57/391
MAP #13D
1.29 AC

03426-001R
R-0820100 HX $525.28
WATKINS HERBERT & NORMA
S33T5R11 1 ACBEGATNWC
OF NE/4; TH E 210 FT S 210
FT; W 210 FT; N 210 FT; TO
POB ORB 197/21 FR AKE
MAP# 27C
1.00 AC OR BK-0197 PG-0021

03426-515R
R-0823100 $462.01
HANEY GLENN E
S33 T5 R111 AC M/L BEING
LOTS 3 & 4 (UNREC PLAT)
ORB 263/932 FR CARR JR
MAP 27C
1.00 AC OR BK-0263 PG-0932

03426-530R
R-0823400 HX $793.73
HANEY GLENN E & GAIL L
S33T5R11 .51 AC
ORB 329/621 QC FR GAINNIE
ORB 329/623 FR SYLVESTER
MAP 27C
.51 AC OR BK-0329 PG-0623

03426-555R
R-0823800 $984.05
LANIER JAMES R
S33T5 R11 1 AC M/L
210 X 210 FT PARCEL ORB 182/
588 FR WETAPPO INC.
ORB 357/155 FR DYCUS
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.00 AC OR BK-0377 PG-0278

03426-580R
R-0824300 $610.06
LANIER JAMES R
S33 T 5 R 10 .51 AC M/L
105 X 210 FT LOT BEING PARCEL
'D' ORB 229/974 FR WETAPPO
INC.
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03426-590R
R-0824500 $376.94
MC LEOD WILLIAM M
S33T5 R 10 .51ACM/L
105 X 210 FT LOT
ORB 331/307 FR RANEW
MAP 27C

03426-604R
R-0824700 $363.09
FORGOTTEN COAST INVESTMENTS
S 33 T 5 R 11 WETAPPO INC SUB
BORROW PIT
BLK 1
MAP 27C
4.15 AC

03426-695R
R-0826600 $413.83
STOFFPPER DONN & NANCY
S33 T5 R 11 WETAPPO INC SUB
LOT7 BLK2 MAP27C
ORB 356/860 FR WETAPPO INC.

03426-700R
R-0826700 $413.83 .
RUSSO FRED E
S33 T 5 R 11 WETAPPO INC SUB
LOT8 BLK2 MAP27C
ORB 356/509 FR WETAPPO INC

03426-705R
R-0826800 $413.83
RUSSO FRED E
S33 T 5 R 11 WETAPPO INC SUB
LOT 9 BLK2 MAP27C
ORB 356/509 FR WETAPPO INC

03426-71 OR


R-0826900 $413.83
RUSSO FRED E
S 33 T5 R 11 WETAPPO INC SUB
LOT 10 BLK 2 MAP 27C
ORB 356/509 FR WETAPPO INC

03426-715R
R-0827000 $413.83
RUSSO FRED E
S 3? T 5 R 11 WETAPPO INC SUB
LOT 11 BLK 2 MAP 27C
ORB 356/509 FR WETAPPO INC


03426-720R
R-0827100 $413.83
RUSSO FRED E
S 33 T 5 R 11 WETAPPO INC SUB
LOT 12 BLK 2 MAP 27C
ORB 356/509 FR WETAPPO INC

03426-81 OR
R-0828900 $415.63
FORGOTTEN COAST INVESTMENTS
S 33 T 5 R 11 WETAPPO INC
LOT 7
BLK 3
MAP 27C

03440-0OOR
R-0834200 $462.01
HAMMON GWENDOLYN
WETAPPO RIDGE SUBD -
(UNRECORDED) LOTS 46 & 54 ORB
88/591 QC FR WHITFIELD
MAP #27C
BLK 1

03449-0OOR
R-0835400 $3,814.01
ALLAN CHARLES D TRUSTEE
S 34 T 5 R 11 77.6 AC E/2 OF
NE/4 ORB 75/936, LESS 2.4 AC
M/L ORB 89/282 TO MEXICO BCH
CORP INC & 1 AC IN S 35 T 5
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
68.12 AC OR BK-0366 PG-0782

03450-050R
R-0837000 $203.08
BACKWATER PARTNERS LLC
WETAPPO SUB PB 5 PGE 36
LOT 10
ORB 382/1 FR WETAPPO PRESERVE
LLC
MAP 27D

03450-305R
R-0842100 $203.08
KERIGAN JOHN J JR
WETAPPO SUB PB 5 PGE 36
LOT 61 "
ORB 377/885 FR WETAPPO
PRESERVE LLC
MAP 27D

03450-31OR
R-0842200 $203.08
CHAPMAN BEN ET AL
WETAPPO SUB PB 5 PGE 36
LOT 62
ORB 377/299 FR WETAPPO
PRESERVE LLC
MAP 27D

03450-320R
R-0842400 $203.08
WILLIAMS JAY F SR
WETAPPO SUB PB 5 PGE 36
LOT 64
ORB 376/785 FR WETAPPO
PRESERVE LLC
MAP 27D

03450-780R
R-0851600 $203.08
STERLING TRUST CO CUSTODIAN
WETAPPO SUB PB5 PGE 36
LOT 156
,ORB 384/487 FR WETAPPO
PRESERVE LLC
MAP 27D

03450-910R
R-0854200 $203.08
BACKWATER PARTNERS LLC
WETAPPO SUB PB 5 PGE 36
LOT 182
ORB 382/1 FR WETAPPO PRESERVE
LLC
MAP 27D

03454-020R
R-0858600 $518.99
HELL JOSHUA
S35 T5R 11 1.55 AC M/L
BEING LOT 3, UNREC. PLAT BY
NANCE ORB 215/963 FR GRINER
ORB 327/922 FR WILSON
MAP 43 BLK A
1.55 AC OR BK-0327 PG-0922

03457-000R
R-0858900 $7,142.99
KENT CHARLES & PATRICIA D
S 35 T 5 R 11 10.20 AC S/2 OF
SW/4 OF NW/4 ORB 230/583
BEING LOT 1 MINOR REPLAT
ORB 284/226 FR ATKINS
MAP43
10.02 AC OR BK-0284 PG-0226

03460-020R
R-0859700 $785.90
CARLTON KURT L & TERESA G
S 35 T 5 R 11 CREEKWOOD (AN
UNRECORDED SUBD) LOT 4
ORB 350/540 FR TODISCO
MAP 43
03460-160R
R-0861400 HX $492.14
JUSTICE KAREN S &
S 35 T 5 R 11 CREEKWOOD FIRST
ADDITION (AKA PHASE II OR UNIT
TWO) (UNREC) LOT12 ORB
234/ 877 & LOT 19 ORB 234/877
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03460-370R
R-0863800 $852.54
FOREMAN TARREL
CREEKWOOD UNIT 3 UNRECORDED
LOT 17 & 18 & PENINSULA PORT
ION ORB 367/33 FR SADDLER & GO
BBS
MAP 43

03462-055R
R-0864400 $4,308.78
KING CHRISTOPHER L & AMY C
S 35 T 5 R 11 4.46 AC M/L
200 FT ON C-386
BEING PARCEL B, MINOR REPLAT
4-18-99
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
4.46 AC OR BK-0369 PG-0294


03462-195R
R-0865900 $417.43
KENT CHARLES M & PATRICIA D
S 35 T 5 R 111.56 AC M/L.125
FT LOT ON SR 386 BEING LOT 13
OF AN UNRECORDED SUBD.
ORB 342/585 FR BURNETT
MAP 43

03483-110R
R-0873800 $436.51


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 11, 18, 25, 2006 5 Tax Roll


Established 7937 Servinq Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years







Vi TUA IRVI ll Th OStnr.IPortIS-.Joe.1I*Thusa.'MY I1.,18.-,25, 20-s-lsed13-e-n Gl onyad urudn resfr6 er


SURBER RAE ANN CUSTODIAN
PINE BREEZE SUBD PB 3 PG 64
LOT 2 .751 AC M/L
ORB 285/5 FR RISH & RISH JR
ORB 306/600 FR SURBER
MAP 14B
.75 AC OR BK-0306 PG-0600

03486-020R
R-0875600 $628.49
DEMENT WALTER H
S 6 T 6 R 111 AC M/L 91.42
FT ON SR 386; 494.41 FT AV
DEPTH ORB 89/401 FR JOHNSON
MAP #14B

03488-055R
R-0876600 $294.84
CHURCH CHURCH OF CHRIST AT
S6T6R11 1.01AC M/L
150 X 291 FT LOT ON S LONG ST
ORB 332/937 FR HOPPER
MAP 14B
1.00 AC OR BK-0332 PG-0937

03488-056R
R-0876700 $976.47
CHURCH CHURCH OF CHRIST AT THE
S 6 T6R 11 3.436 AC M/L
PARCEL REC'D ORB 181/499 FR
THOMPSON
MAP# 14B
ORB 356/541 FR HOPPER
3.44 AC OR BK-0356 PG-0541

03501-180R
R-0883100 HX $1,393.51
HORST FRANKIE R JR & AMELIA K
S 6 T 6 R 11 SUNSHINE FARMS
(UNRECORDED) LOT 16 3.56 AC
M/L UNRECORDED AA FR TAUNTON
ORB 260/196 FR BRAKE
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
5.32 AC OR BK-0382 PG-0659

03501-220R
R-0884400 HX $678.51
GEORGE EDDIE E
SUNSHINE FARMS 5.33 AC
FARM LOT #24 ORB 249/259 FR
THURBER
MAP#14C
5.33 AC OR BK-0249 PG-0259

03501-245R
R-0885100 $1,170.82
BENDER DONALD C &
S 7 T 6 R 11 SUNSHINE FARMS
(UNRECORDED) LOT 29 5.18 AC
M/L ORB 257/984-985 FR HALE
MAP #14C
5.18 AC OR BK-0257 PG-0984

03503-0OOR
R-0886600 $829.67
DOBBS RONALD B
S7T6R11 .71 AC M/L
PARCEL ON SR 386
ORB 347/33 QC FR GRAND ISLE DE
VELOPMENT LLC
MAP 14C
1.62 AC OR BK-0347 PG-0033

03511-020R
R-0888000 HX $323.56
SALEH KEITH
S 6 T 6 R 11.5 AC M/L
BEING PARCEL B, MINOR REPLAT
ORB 252/476 ORB 326/677 FR WH
LITTLE ORB 326/715 QC FR HESS
MAP 148
.50 AC OR BK-0326 PG-0715

03593-001R
R-0901200 $3,805.07
HARRELL MARYANN
BEACON HILL SUBD PB 1 PG 2
LOT 13 & STRIP BETWEEN LOT 13
& US 98 REC'D ORB 76/224
MAP #16C
BLK 6

03607-O000R
R-0903100 $6,715.76
BROCK CHARLIE MACK
BEACON HILL SUBD PB 1 PG 2
LOTS 12,14 & 16
ORB 265/849 FR OSBORN & LESS
ORB 287/371 TO BROCK CONST &
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03667-050R
R-0912400 $1,142.60
HUBER MARY BETH MOORE
BEACON HILL PB 1 PG 2
LOT 14 ORB 220/757 FR HILL
ORB 301/328 FR MADDOX JR
BLK 14
MAP 16C

03671-OOOR
R-0912900 $1,185.08
FREEMAN GARY & GLORIA"
BEACON HILL SUBD PB 1 PG 2
LOT 16 ORB 183/725 FR
ALSOBROOKS
MAP #16C
BLK 14

03693-000R
R-0915800 $2,108.09
HUBER MARY BETH MOORE
BEACON HILL SUBD PB 1 PG 2
LOTS 13 & 15 ORB 172/723 TO
GRIFFIN (LIFE ESTATE RESERVED)
ORB 303/150 FR GRIFFIN
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03733-060R
R-0923800 $1,177.49
WEBB FLETCHER TAMMY
BEACON HILL SUBD PB 1 PG 2
LOT 11 ORB 86/45
& ORB 118/89 FR STEVENS & LESS
ORB 287/585 TO SAVOLIDIS
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03738-100R ,
R-0926200 $768.50
WORTHINGTON JOE
BEACON HILL SUBD PB 1 PG 2
LOT20
ORB 357/383 FR MEXICO BEACH LA
ND & DEVELOPMENT LLC


MAP 16B BLK 27

03739-090R
R-0926700 $768.50
CONE JOSEPH L &
BEACON HILL SUBD PB1 PG 2
LOT 18
ORB 365/472 FR MEXICO BEACH LA
ND & DEVELOPMENT LLC
MAP16B BLK 28

03744-O000R


R-0927400 $1,483.49
KUMAR NAVEEN S & JULIE OUIMET
BEACON HILL ESTATES UNIT ONE
PB 2 PG 46 LOT 4
ORB 204/487 FR BENN
ORB 380/804 QC FR OUIMET
BLK 1 MAP 16B

03748-001R
R-0928100 $2,632.12
HEARD BRAD JR
BEACON HILL ESTATES UNIT ONE
PB 2 PB 46 LOT 16
ORB 339/632 FR PEICKERT
MAP16B BLK 1

03751-001 R
R-0928600 $279.49
PECORINO MARINA R
BEACON HILL ESTATES UNIT 1 PB
2 PG 46 LOT 6
ORB 279/243 FR ARNOLD
MAP 16B
BLK 2

03756-O000R
R-0930400 HX $1,952.41
STEELEY HUBERT E &
S31 T 6 R 11
92.65 FT GULF FRONT LOT
ORB 181/28 FR LANIER
MAP# 16C

03761-070R
R-0932400 HX $724.11
CHAMBERS KEN H & BETTY A
S31T6 R,10
BEING LOT 13, UNREC. SUB.
UNREC. CONTRACT FR BAXTER
REALTY
MAP# 16C

03783-100R
R-0934900 $4,630.26
BROWN JERRY A & TERRY S
S 31 T 6 R 11 90 FT LOT ON US
98 IN FRONTOF LOT 3 ON
GULFVIEW ST
ORB 360/217 FR YORK
MAP 16C

03785-O000R
R-0935100 HX $175.24
JOHNSON THOMAS E
S31 T 6 R 11
125 X 170 X 138 FT LOT
ORB 228/348 FR LOUDEN
MAP# 16C

03797-001R
R-0937900 $239.09
BAKER FRANK A ET AL
S31T6R11 60X125FTLOT
IN ORIG GOVT LOT 4 ORB 85/345
FR MC CLELLAND
MAP# 16C
.17 AC

03798-004R
R-0938600 $5,615.70
ESAD ENTERPRISES INC
S 31 & 32 T 6 R 11 PARCEL
BEING PARCEL "E"
ORB 250/495 FR GULF AIRE
PROPERTIES
MAP# 16C
3.05 AC OR BK-0250 PG-0495

03798-042R
R-0941800 $2,419.94
D AGNESE PAUL
GULF AIRE PB 3 PG 13 LOT 3 -
ORB 365/838 FR BYRD
MAP 16C BLK C

03798-065R
R-0943700 HX $1,568.22
CLEMENTS JAMES T
GULF AIRE PB 3 PG 13 LOT 3
ORB 252/542-543 FR SMITH
ORB 393/295 FR LOMAX
BLK F MAP 16C

03798-185R
R-0947500 $1,080.39
PICCOLA GAIL
GULF AIRE SUBD. PHASE II
PARCEL "A" OF LOT 30
ORB 221/902 FR MOULTROP
MAP# 16C
BLK C

03798-186R
R-0947600 $846.51
PICCOLA GAIL
GULF AIRE SUBD. PHASE II
PARCEL "B" OF LOT 30
ORB 221/902 FR MOULTROP
MAP# 16C
BLK C

03798-187R
R-0947700 HX $737.40
PICCOLA GAIL
GULF AIRE SUBD. PHASE II
PARCEL "C" OF LOT 30
ORB 221/902 FR MOULTROP
MAP# 16C
BLK C

03798-684R
R-0959200 $2,053.47
GAFFNEY JOHN W &
S31T6R11
BEING UNIT 4 CORAL REEF
TOWHSHOUSES ORB 139/566 CD
FR PRIESTLEY
MAP#i16C

03798-766R
R-0960700 $294.84
SAINT SOMEWHERE DEVELOPMENT
S31 & S32T6R11
BEING A 20 FT ALLEY BETWEEN
GULFAIRE PHASE IV (UNRECORDED)
AND THE WASTEWATER PLANT
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03805-135R
R-0970400 $1,618.30
CALLOWAY CASON J JR
BEACON BY THE SEA PHASE III PB
4 PG 13, LOT 7,
ORB 359/105 FR WHITE
- MAP 16C


03805-150R
R-0970700 $1,379.50
WILLIAMS WILLIAM C JR'
BEACON BY THE SEA PHASE III PB
4 PG 13, LOT 10,
ORB 355/860 FR INTEGRAS PROP.
ORB 394/1 FR HANSEN DOING
MAP 16C

03806-110R


R-0974200 $1,139.63
ALTENBURG MARK & LISA
SEA SHORES A/K/A PORT ST. JOE
BEACH UNIT NO. THREE
PB 3 PGS. 34 & 35
LOT 2 ORB 255/52 FR WELCH
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03806-180R
R-0975600 HX $1,592.02
ESTES RODGERS W & KAREN
SEA SHORES A/K/A PORT ST. JOE
BEACH UNIT NO. THREE
PB3PGS. 34&35 LOT 16
ORB 276/50 FR BEATY
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03806-756R
R-0985800 $1,870.05
ESAD ENTERPRISES INC
SUMMER PLACE
13.97 X 20.03 FT PORTION
ORB 281/943 QC FR HAMBRICK
MAP 16D

03814-275R
R-0991600 $1,769.75
MANYET ANTHONY
SEA HAVEN PB 4 PG 40
LOT 35
ORB 322/34 FR COSTIN & SHOAF
MAP 31

03816-090R
R-0992600 i $1,519.79
JOHNNY WATSON CONSTRUCTION
HIDDEN RIDGE SUB PB 5 PGE 57
LOT 8
ORB 388/960 FR COASTAL WATERS
CONSTRUCTION INC
MAP 31

03816-525R
R-0999200 $1,767.95
JOHNNY WATSON CONSTRUCTION
INC
PALMETTO TRACE PB 5 PGE 28
LOT 5 ORB 366/632 FR COASTAL
MAP 31

03816-530R
R-0999300 $1,767.95
JOHNNY WATSONS CONSTRUCTION
PALMETTO TRACE PB 5 PGE 28
LOT 6 ORB 366/643 COASTAL
MAP 31

03816-690R
R-1001300 $1,519.79
HIGHLAND COASTAL PROPERTIES
HIGHLANDS AT ST JOE BEACH PB 5
PGE 30
LOT 18
MAP 31
14.96 AC

03816-71 OR
R-1001700 $1,521.59
FOY DARIEN
HIGHLANDS AT ST JOE BEACH PB 5
PGE 30
LOT 22
ORB 374/454 FR HIGHLAND
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
14.96 AC OR BK-0374 PG-0454

03816-715R
R-1001800 $1,521.59
HUNTER ORMAND
HIGHLANDS AT ST JOE BEACH PB 5
PGE 30
-LOT 23
ORB 374/450 FR HIGHLAND
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
-14.96 AC OR BK-0374 PG-0450

03816-720R
R-1001900 $1,521.59.
HUNTER ORMAND -
HIGHLANDS AT ST JOE BEACH PB 5
PGE 30
LOT 24 -
ORB 374/452 FR HIGHLAND
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
14.96 AC OR BK-0374 PG-0452

03816-740R
R-1002300 $352.35
FOY DARIEN
HIGHLANDS AT ST JOE BEACH PB 5
PGE 30
LOT 28
ORB 374/456 FR HIGHLAND
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
14.96 AC OR BK-0374 PG-0456

03825-050R
R-1005000 $4,427.85
TIMMINS JAMES BRADFORD
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL.
LOTS 14,-15 ORB 194/870 FR
DAVIS
MAP#17A

03834-0OOR
R-1006300 HX $575.16
HEYNEN FINI E & MARTHA H &
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOTS11,12"&13
ORB 193/123 FR PATE & PART OF
ALLEY VACATED (RES # 2003-02)
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.43 AC OR BK-0193 PG-0123

03853-000R
R-1009000 $3,188.51
DEMENT WALTER H JR
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOT 11 ORB 91/959 FR ALLEMORE
ORB 328/74 FR HOLLEY
MAP 17A BLK 4
.14 AC OR BK-0328 PG-0074

03874-000R
R-1011300 $2,224.72
CRYDERMAN CURTIS E
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
N'LY 56 FTOFLOTS 12 & 13,
BEING PARCEL A,CUMMINGS MINOR
REPLAT ORB 341/593
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.23 AC OR BK-0357 PG-0849

03874-050R


R-1011500 HX $2,080.20
CRYDERMAN CURTIS E
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
S'LY 56 FT OF LOTS 12 & 13,
BEING PARCEL B,CUMMINGS MINOR
REPLAT ORB 341/593
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.23 AC OR BK-0359 PG-0032

03888-0OOR
R-1013000 HX $1,168.31
MILLER ROGER W & KATHRYN


YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
SE 61 FT OF LOT 18 IN BLK 6 &
NW 85 FT OF LOT 9 IN BLK 7
ORB 288/899 FR HIWAY FCU OF
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.16 AC OR BK-0288 PG-0899

03894-OOOR
R-1013700 $3,707.40
HELFRICH LISA
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOT 5 ORB 86/94 A OF A
ORB 371/731 FR TOMLINSON ESTATE
E
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.10 AC OR BK-0372 PG-0823

03924-OOOR
R-1017700 $5,495.14
MONOD OLIVIER
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOT 1 ORB 193/760 FR CASSANI
& LOT 3 & PORT. OF ALLEY
VACATED BY CO. RESOLUTION 77-2
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

03926-O000R
R-1017900 $6,366.39
DEMENT WALTER H JR
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOTS 4 & 5 BLK 11 MAP 17A
25 X 100 FT PORTION OF
VACATED ALLEY ORB 187/228 FR
SKAAR ORB 356/534 FR HADLOCK
.28 AC OR BK-0356 PG-0534

03941-0OOR
R-1020700 $3,791.06
HODGE DOROTHY ROSE MATTHEWS
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOT 1 ORB 177/626 FR MATTHEWS
MAP #17A
BLK 13
.10 AC OR BK-0177 PG-0626

03951-0OOR
R-1022300 $2,224.72
SMITH WILLIAM COLEMAN
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOT 8 & 25' PORTION VACATED
IN ALLEY RES 96-33
MAP #17A
BLK 14
.28 AC

03954-0OOR
R-1022700 $2,224.72
RYAN CHARLES R JR & VANESA H
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOTS 12
ORB 269/847 FR WILLIAMS &
PORTION OF VACATED ALLEY RES
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.21 AC OR BK-0310 PG-0189

03968-050R
R-1027100. $4,431.45
TIMMINS ANN D & JAMES B
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOTS 14 & 15
ORB 304/62 FR DAVIS
MAP 17A
BLK 16
.28 AC OR BK-0304 PG-0062

03977-O000R
R-1030200 $8,298.69
KEAM BENJAMIN A & VICKI R
S 5 T7 R 11 PONCE DE LEON ST
IF EXTENDED FROM US 98 TO
GULF REC'D ORB 228/533 FR
STANSELL ORB 298/764 FR KEAM'
MAP# 17A

03984-0OOR
R-1033100 $16,744.15
BLUE HEAVEN PROPERTIES LLC
S 6 T7R 11 153.27 FT ON US
98; 204.75 FT AV DEPTH
ORB 346/513 FR REN KEN PROPERTY
IES LLC
MAP 17A
.43 AC OR BK-0346 PG-0515

03988-005R
R-1034300 $1,716.91
BARBER DAVID H & JEANNETTE
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 1
LOT 6 ORB 195/18 FR SHOAF
ORB 303/219 FR PARKER
ORB 315/20 QC FR BARBER
MAP 17A BLK 2
.25 AC OR BK-0315PG-0020

03994-001R
R-1035400 HX $567.06
GAINER ANDREW OLYN JR &
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 1
LOT 6 ORB 217/406 FR SKIPPER
MAP #17A
BLK 4
.25 AC OR BK-0217 PG-0406

04002-00R '
. R-1036900 $2,299.28
HEITLAUF HANS & DEBRA HEITLAUF
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 1
LOT 6
ORB 210/647 FR SULZER
MAP# 17A
BLK 5
.51 AC OR BK-0210 PG-0647

04008-000R
R-1037800 HX $298.50
LAMBOY CONSTANCE S
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 1
LOT 4
ORB 200/788 AD FR LUNDY &
ORB 206/201 FR LUNDY
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.25 AC OR BK-0206 PG-0201

04026-OOOR
R-1040600 HX $737.33
BUTLER RAY L& KATHYJ
PORT ST JOE BEACH UNIT 1
LOTS 10 & 12
ORB 275/692 FR WILSON
MAP 17A
BLK 8
.51 AC OR BK-0275 PG-0692

04032-00OR


R-1041300 $1,633.89
O'BARR DAVID EDWARD
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 1
LOT 8 ORB 166/690 QC FR
WILHITE
MAP #17A
BLK 9
.25 AC OR BK-0166PG-Q690

04034-0OOR
R-1041600 $1,520.80
0 BARR DAVID E & CONSTANCE S


PORT ST JOE BEACH UNIT 1 LOT
10
ORB 336/965 FR 0 BARR
MAP 17A BLK 9
.25 AC OR BK-0336 PG-0965

04058-O000R
R-1045100 $1,990.49
COLLINS CARLTON WILBURN &
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 1
LOT 10 ORB 225/963 FR
MURPHY
ORB 373/167 FR RAY
BLK 12 MAP 17A

04098-015R
R-1050900 $1,219.87
SHEARER JEFFREY A & TINA M
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
LOT 1 ORB 178/883 FR FENDLEY
ORB 251/882 FR FENDLEY TRUST &
ORB 251/883 FR FENDLEY TRUST
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

04098-020R
R-1051000 $1,219.87
SHEARER JEFFERY A & TINA M
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
LOT 2 ORB 188/624 FR FENDLEY
ORB 314/396 QC FR SHEARER
BLK 18
MAP 17A

04101-005R
R-1054800 HX $901.99
GREEN ELMER & FRANCES A
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
(FORMER) LOT 1
ORB 216/908 FR HOWARD
MAP# 17A
BLK 21

04102-005R
R-1055200 $841.94
WESTER PERRY S & LINDA
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
(FORMER) LOT 1
ORB 343/921 FR WESTER
MAP 17A BLK 22

04102-010R
R-1055300 $841.94
WESTER PERRY S & LINDA
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
(FORMER) LOT 2
ORB 343/921 FR WESTER
MAP 17A BLK 22

04102-015R
R-1055400 $841.94
WESTER PERRY S & LINDA
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
(FORMER) LOT 3
ORB 343/921 FR WESTER
MAP 17A BLK 22

04145-001R
R-1061900 HX $33.88
BRANSON STEVE E
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT 2
49.99 X 150 FT PORTION OF LOT
15 (BEING LOT 3 OF AN UNREC
SUBD) ORB 196/911 FR BRANSON &
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.17 AC OR BK-0365 PG-0983

04145-002R
R-1062000 $1,139.65
BRANSON STEVE E & I
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT 2 '
49.99 X 150 FT PORTION OF
LOTS 14 & 15 (BEING LOT 2 OF
AN UNREC SUBD.)
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.17 AC OR BK-0196 PG-0906

04160-OO0R
R-1064500 $1,688.66
PARHAM JAMES D 1 .,,,;
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2'
LOT 9 ORB 229/715 FR
RICHTER
MAP# 17A
BLK 32
.22 AC OR BK-0229 PG-0715

04166-001R
R-1065100 $2,618.39
GREEN ROBERT & WILLIAM GREEN
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO 2
LOTS 2, 4 (LESS SW 25 FT OF
4)
ORB 337/674 FR EMERY
MAP 17A BLK 33
.37 AC OR BK-0337 PG-0674

04167-OOOR i'' -
R-1065400 HX $398.60
ROYAL ALAN WAYNE & CAROLYN
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
LOTS 14 & 16 ORB 165/413 FR
PHILLIPS
MAP #17A
BLKI33 '
.44 AC OR BK-0165 PG-0413"
04177-000R
R-1067400 HX $107.62
PARHAM JAMES D&MELINDA
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
LOT 10 ORB 145/591-92 FR
TAYLOR
MAP# 17A
BLK 35
.25 AC OR BK-0145 PG-0591

04189-000R
R-1069200 $1,920.72
FRANTZ JOHN P & KIMBERLY
PORT ST JOE BEACH UNIT 2
LOT 15 & 16
ORB 293/743 FR RIDGLEY
M A P 1 7 A -: o ,*t. w ", *
BLK 38

04211-001R
R-1073700 $1,522.60
DOZIER STEPHEN
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
LOT 10 ORB 97/178 FR GIBSON
ORB 371/822 FR COMBS
ORB 356/884 FR COBBS
MAP17A BLK44
.25 AC OR BK-0371 PG-0822


04212-007R
R-1075100 HX $1,793.43
HARRIMAN MARK D
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
LOT 8 ORB 216/804 FR BROCK
MAP #17A
BLK 45
.25 AC OR BK-0216 PG-0804

04215-025R
R-1076500 $2,347.80


HUTTO HAROLD R
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
LOT 9
ORB 349/764 FR KEMP
ORB 372/789 FR CATHEY ET AL
BLK 46 MAP 17A

04218-002R
R-1077000 $1,827.00
WILSON STANLEY
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
LOT 2
ORB 230/434
FR WILSON
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.51 AC OR BK-0230 PG-0434

04231-035R
R-1080500 $2,574.00
COMBS ROBIN & JAY WELLS
SUNSET VILLAGE PB 4 PG 19 ORB
300/426 FR KENNINGTON ET AL
ORB 370/583 FR IOLA HOLDINGS
LLC
MAP#.31 ... LOT7 ...

04231-21 OR
R-1084000 $2,572.20
CRYER LINKSTON
SUNSET VILLAGE PB 4 PGE 19
LOT 42
ORB 328/2 FR KENNINGTON ET AL
MAP 31

04231-335R
R-1086500 $2,574.00
FENDLEY JOYCE G
SUNSET VILLAGE PB 4 PG 19 ORB
300/426 FR KENNINGTON ET AL
LOT 67 ORB 324/55 FR IOLA HOL
DINGS LLC
MAP 31

04231-395R
R-1087700 $3,341.34
SANAULLAH SHEZAD &
SUNSET VILLAGE PB 4 PG 19 ORB
300/426 FR KENNINGTON ET AL
LOT79 ORB 320/65 FR IOLA HO
LDINGS LLC
MAP 31 .

04231-445R
R-1088700 $3,337.74
KENNINGTON M B
SUNSET VILLAGE PB 4 PGE 19
LOT 89
MAP #31

04248-060R
R-1092300 $5,637.13
FENDLEYJOYCE G -
S16T7R11
56.02 FT GULF FRONT, BEING LOT
2 HARRELL MINOR REPLAT ORB 301
/2 ORB 302/899 FR BOITET
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.66 AC ,OR BK-0375.PG-0023

04270-125R
R-1097800 $293.04
MURDOCK WILLIAM T & SHELTON C
SUNSET BAY PB 5 PG 35
LOT 5
ORB 374/289 FR SNAPPER STREET
MAP 49B

04273-205R
R-1100700 HX- $390.48
WILLIAMS SUSAN D
BAY BREEZE SUBD. PB 3 PG 45
LOT 21 .68AC M/L
ORB 231/452 QC FR RISH
MAP# 49B.

04276-145R
R-1104900 $12,882.20
KRUNCH PROPERTIES LLC
WINDMARK SUB (PB 4/1-5)
.142&ACDM/LIBEING'L1OT29;
ORB 345/392 FR WINDMARK BEACH
INVESTORS LLC
MAP 33A
.14 AC OR BK-0345 PG-0392

04276-345R
R-1108900 $7,841.84
DOWNING EDWARD F III &
WINDMARK SUB (PB 4/1-5)
.434 AC M/L; BEING LOT 69
ORB 282/275 FR ST JOE-ARVIDA ;
MAP33A
ORB 357/323 FR GUDGEL
.43 AC OR BK-0357 PG-0323

04276-350R
R-1109000 $6,536.08 *.,
DARIUS :DONOVIN L& ALEMNESH D
WINDMARK SUB (PB 4/1-5)
.403 AC M/L, BEING LOT 70
ORB 336/741 FR TURK
MAP 33A
.40 AC OR BK-0336 PG-0741

04332-OOOR
R-1118800 $707.54
PARKER MATTHEW J & DANA J
HIGHLAND VIEW PB 1 PG 22 LOT
4 ORB 141/452 FR SMITH
ORB 382/330 FR SMITH
BLK A, MAP 49B

04338-000R
R-1119300 $2,006.78
RAKER DONNA S
HIGHLAND VIEW PB 1 PG 22 LOTS
11, 12, 13,16
ORB 361/795 FR HORNE
MAP 49B BLK A

04355-000R
R-1120300 $49.64
RHAMES DONAED'GENE'ET~Al S
HIGHLAND VIEW PB 1 PG 22 LOTS
1,2 & 3 LESS 9519 SQ FT IN
ORB 141/70 TO STATE D.O.T.
MAP# 49B
BLKE

04361-000R
R-1120800 HX $251.93
WOOD TAMELA L & RONNIE K
HIGHLAND VIEW PB 1 PG 22 E 56


FT OF LOT 14 & 11; LESS S 30
FT OF'11; BEING THE OLD STORE
BLDG ORB 83/1122 & LESS 601
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

04369-O000R
R-1121500 HX $168.73
WOOD RAYMOND & MARSHA
BAYVIEW HEIGHTS PB 1 PG 26
LOTS 1, 2 & 3 LYING E OF
COUNTY DITCH ORB 179/260 FR
WILDER & DUVAL
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)


Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


6 Tax Roll The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 11, 18, 25, 2006


V Ill illl ..... .... I .......... I," ........ II .... I i t I






tstaJm IIsnC I 7-^ f *J- V 'iIL 'Un CQwiiy .'I' 5.[Iw-UV~ '..-a IV, VV ywua


04371-000R
R-1121700 HX $518.18
WOOD CARL DAVID
BAYVIEW HEIGHTS
E 100 FT X 140 FT OF LOT 4
ORB 198/797 FR HENRY & ORB
204/56 QC FR WOOD
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

04488-0OOR
R-1132800 $793.47
WOOD THOMAS E ET UX
FOREHAND SECOND ADDITION TO
HIGHLAND VIEW PB 1 PG 50 LOTS
7 & 8 ORB 83/518
MAP #498
BLK C

04507-001R
R-1134500 HX $372.42
OWENS DEBORAH D
FOREHAND SECOND ADDITION TO
HIGHLAND VIEW LOT 2 & 3
ORB 129/71 FR CITIZENS FED.
S & L & ORB187/110 QC FR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

04539-005R
R-1137500 $566.75
STOLL RICHARD C
S27T7R11 .26ACM/L
BEING PARCEL B, KENNINGTON MIN
OR REPLAT ORB 379/911
ORB 380/903 FR KENNINGTON
MAP 33A
.26 AC OR BK-0380 PG-0903

04539-010R
R-1137600 $537.09
STOLL RICHARD C
S27T7R11 1.15ACM/L
BEING PARCEL A, KENNINGTON MIN
OR REPLAT ORB 379/911
ORB 380/903 FR KENNINGTON
MAP 33A
1.15 AC OR BK-0380 PG-0903

04546-000R
R-1140100 $1,206.32
ASBURY DAVID A &
S 26T7 R 11 100 X 160 FT
LOT IN NE/4 OF NE/4 OF GOVT
LOT 14 ORB 243/448 FR LOVELACE
MAP# 49B

04546-025R
R-1142300 HX $344.94
GAINOUS BILLY LEE & LORETTA A
S 26 T 7 R 11 300 X 132 FT
LOT BEING S/2 OF NE/4 OF NW/4
OF GOVT LOT 14 ORB 218/287 FR
EWING
MAP# 49B
.90 AC OR BK-0218 PG-0287

.04546-026R
R-1142400 $754.63
ASBURY DAVID A & NANCY EVERETT
S26T7R11 90X140 FT LOT
BEING S/2 OF NW/4 OF NE/4,
LESS 140 FT LOT TO GAINOUS &
LESS ORB 26/475 TO CUMBIE
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.28 AC OR BK-0286 PG-0501

04550-230R
R-1143400 $515.93
C Q DEVELOPMENTS LLC ET AL
ST JOE BAY VILLAGE PB 5 PGE 34
LOT 1
MAP 33A
.72 AC

04583-185R
R-1155000 $3,662.04
HODSON LARRY
S36T7R11 5 AC M/L BEING
LOT 9
PORT ST JOE COMMERCE PARK
ORB 364/469 FR ST JOE COMPANY
MAP 49D
5.00 AC OR BK-0364 PG-0469

04585-1 OCR
R-1156200 $730.44
PRECISION INDUSTRIAL SERVICES
S36 T 7 R 11 .98 AC M/L
200.35' ON WATER PLANT RD
OIfB 298/747 FR THE ST JOE CO
MAP 490
.08 AC OR BK-0298 PG-0747

04594-250R
R-1162300 $2,725.56
PARVEY DEVELOPMENT CORPORA-
TION
VILLAGE AT MARINA COVE PB 4 PG
48 LOT 10
ORB 337/940 FR PREBLE ET AL
MAP 50B

04594-251R
R-1162400 $2,725.56
PARVEY DEVELOPMENT CORPORA-
TION
VILLAGE AT MARINA COVE PB 4 PG
48 LOT 11
ORB 337/50 FR PREBLE ET AL
MAP 50B

04504-275R
R-1162800 $2,725.56
SUNSET BAY INVESTMENTS INC
VILLAGE AT MARINA COVE PB 4 PG
48 LOT 15
ORB 342/776 FR PREBLE ET AL
MAP 50B

04598-000R
R-1166400 $595.28
BUlE JAMES
ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBD PB 1 PG
35 LOT 1
MAP #50A
BLK A

04601-O0R
R-1166800 $273.14
DICKENS SALLY MAE
ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBD PBi,1 PG 3
5 S/2 OF LOT 5 ORB 117/780
FR MAY
MAP# 50A


BLK A

04004-000R
R-1167100 $692.57
LEWIS ROSALAND & CURTIS
ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBD PB 1 PG
35 LOT 7 ORB 200/758 TO LEWIS
(LIFE ESTATE RESERVED)
MAP#50A
LKA

04623-000R


R-1169000 $1,169.09
JULIUS ANGELA EVANS
ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBD PB 1 PG
35 E/2 OF LOT 24 & E/2 OF LOT
26
ORB 364/227 FR JULIUS (LIFE ES
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

04628-0OOR
R-1169400 $424.20
MC KAY RANCE HEIRS OF
ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBD PB 1 PG
35 LOT 5
MAP #50A
BLK B

04633-O000R
R-1169900 $844.15
GARDNER TOMMY ET AL
ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBD PB 1 PG
35 LOT 17
ORB 148/31-32 QC FR GARTNER ET
AL ORB 320/714 QC FR GARDNER
MAP 50A BLK B

04634-00DR
R-1170000 $500.68
PITTMAN GENEVA C/0 IDA THOMAS
ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBD PB 1 PG
35 LOT 18
MAP #50A
BLK B

04640-0OOR
R-1170600 $947.43
MC KELVY POLLY HEIRS OF
ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBD PB 1 PG
35 LOT 20
MAP #50A
BLK B

04746-0OOR
R-1182000 $881.54
SEIFERT FRANK J & DONNA M
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOTS 7,
9 & 11 ORB 189/332 FR
CAMPBELL & SUMNER
MAP# 50A
BLK 18

04754-O000R
R-1182800 $1,772.44
DENTON BLAKE 0 & PAULA D
CITY OF PORT ST JOE LOT 15
ORB 280/180 FR MCGILL
MAP 50A
BLK 18

04756-O000R
R-1183000 $1,964.24
BRIGHTLY LIN
CITY OF PORT ST JOE LOT 17
ORB 286/935 FR MOXIE CONST
ORB 384/830 FR COLEMAN
BLK 18 MAP 50A

04779-050R
R-1186600 $2,186.19
CRADDOCK WALKER NEIL R
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOT 27
& W 10 FT OF LOT 29
ORB 350/246 FR BAYWASH OF PORT
ST JOE INC
MAP 50A BLK 20
.23 AC OR BK-0350 PG-0246

04784-00OR
R-1187100 $4,339.44
BALOGH ERNEST ........
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOTS 9
& 11 ORB 83/606 & ORB 176/
248 FR COMFORTER
ORB 314/534 FR NELSON,
MAP 50A BLK 22

04785-000R
R-1187200 $1,473.81
BALOGH ERNEST
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOT 13
ORB 168/316 FR SJFP CO
INDUSTRIES, INC.
ORB 314/534 FR NELSON
MAP 550A BLK 22

04785-001R
R-1187300 $1,472.01
BALOGH ERNEST
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOT 15
ORB 186/309 FR SJFP CO.;
ORB 314/534 FR NELSON
MAP 50A BLK 22

04871-00OR
R-1201800 $13,529.20
PHILLIPS OIL INC
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOTS 1.
3, 5 & W/2OF LOT 7
ORB 364/165 FR HERNDON OIL
MAP 50A BLK 36
.668AC OR BK-0364 PG-0165
04894-000R .
R 1204300 $2,250.79
ACREE CLEVELAND &
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOTS 10'
& LESS NE 25 FT OF LOT 12
ORB 237/578 FR CARDEN
ORB 321/207 FR BURNETTE
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.39 AC OR BK-0388 PG-0248

04898-001R
R-1204800 HX $468.40
THURSBAY WILLIAM P & TERESA A
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOT 22 &
E/2 OF LOT 20
ORB 181/988 FR HOGAN
MAP #50A
BLK 37
.29 AC OR BK-0181 PG-0988

04911-DOOR
R-1206400 HX $66.50
WHITFIELD LARRY RAY
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOT10
MAP #50A
BLK 38
.28 AC

04915-00OR
R-1206800 $2,635.48
SEYMOUR SCOTT
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE N 55 FT
OF LOT 4 &S 40 FT OF LOT 3
ORB 356/300 FR SEYMOUR


ORB 367/705 FR MESSER
MAP 50A BLK 39
.38 AC OR BK-0367 PG-0705

04986-000OR
R-1214200 HX $185.15
HARVEY HAROLD B
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOT 6
MAP #50A
BLK 43


04987-DOOR
R-1214300 HX $272.26
LITTLE JAMES C & DEBRA JONES
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOT 7
ORB 120/15 FR BAXLEY
MAP# 50A
BLK 43

05003-000R
R-1216000 $2,070.05
REEVES DUSTIN C
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE N 88 FT
OF LOT 3 ORB 270/640 FR TEALL
MAP 50A
BLK 44

05027-O000R
R-1219700 $1,771.66
SMITH JOHN A
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOT 19
ORB 164/929 FR SMITH
MAP #50A
BLK 46
.19 AC OR BK-0164 PG-0929

05056-050R
R-1223700 HX $227.45
KILBOURN MARK & MELISSA K
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
LOT 2 ORB 214/86 FR FORD
ESTATE
MAP# 50A
BLK 48

05090-O00OR
R-1227800 $68,039.46
HEALTHCARE REIT INC
CITY OF PORT ST JOE LOT 17-30
IN BLOCK 51 & 20 FT ALLEY
INCLUDED IN SAME
ORB 283/916 FR HCC GULF INC
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

05132-0OOR
R-1234000 HX $413.51
BRANSON RANDY J & SHIELA K
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOTS 5 &
7 ORB 188/40 FR FAIN
MAP# 50D
BLK 59

05140-O000R
R-1234900 $3,123.79
HENDERSON RICHARD & DELILAH
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOTS 6 &
8
ORB 339/354 FR HERRING
MAP 50D BLK 60

05171-0OOR
R-1238100 $2,688.54
ELDER M TIMOTHY SR
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOTS 10
& 12 ORB 92/904 LIFE ESTATE
DEED TO CLARK ET AL & ORB
148/161-163 FR CLARK ET AL
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

05219-070R
R-1243500 HX $1,655.23
SMITH JOHN ALLEN
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOT 4
ORB 74/333 & ORB 195/75 TO
MILLER & SMITH (LIFE ESTATE RE
SERVED)
MAP 50D BLK 69

05219-080R
R-1243600 HX $302.29
ROBINSON RICHARD L & MARSHA E
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOT 5
ORB 173/158 FR DAVIDSON
MAP #50DL
BLK 69

05221-000R
R-1244000 $4,453.82
MC CAMPBELL ROBERT P JR
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE LOTS 12,
13 & 14 ORB 84/124 & PARCEL
"A" ORB 138/921 FR STEPHENS
& LESS PARCEL "B"
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

05286-0OOR
R-1251400 HX $410.04
GOMILLION SALLY ANN
ST JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT 1
LOT 1 & 2
ORB 294/791 QC FR GOMILLION
MAP 50A BLK 78

05313-000OR
R-1254100 HX $276.55
RICHARDSON WALTER ALAN &
ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO.
1 LOTS 10 & 11
ORB 189/320 FR RICHARDSON,
MAP #50D
BLK 79

05314-O000R
R-1254200 $3,279.74
HERMSDORFER JOHN & CHRISTINE
ST JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT 1 LOT
12
ORB 275/430 FR MORGAN ORB 322
/205 FR BRADLEY
MAP 50D BLK 79

05364-000R
R-1259300 HX $635.85
TARANTINO BENNY JOE & MONICA A
ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO.
1 LOT 10 ORB 184/523 FR JONES
MAP #50A
BLK 84

05444-010R
R-1268400 $2,391.85
KERIGAN STEVEN P
ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO.
2 LOT 6 ORB 126/377 QC FR
CLAYTON, LESS ORB 139/723 TO
TEAT ORB 322/725 FR CLAYTON
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

05473-000R
R-1273300 HX $1,235.40
SMITH JASON S & HEATHER E
ST JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT 2
LOT 2
ORB 339/327 QC FR SMITH
MAP 50D BLK 91


05493-O000R
R-1275300 HX $260.36
KENNEDY FERRIN W
ST JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT 2
LOT 6
ORB 292/608 FR NEWSOME
ORB 373/593 QC FR NEWSOME
BLK 92 MAP 50D

05506-000R
R-1276800 HX $570.69


BAILEY DONALD K & MARY JANE
ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO. 2
LOT 7 ORB 147/292 FR MULLIS
MAP# 50D
BLK 93

05530-DOOR
R-1279500 $6,612.77
BALOGH ERNEST JR & GRETCHEN L
ST JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO.
4 LOT 3
ORB 333/253 FR WILLIAMS
MAP 50D BLK 97

05595-ODOR
R-1287000 HX $1,091.09
SMITH CHRISTY R
ST JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT 7 LOT
3 & S/2 OF LOT 2
ORB 279/989 FR SMITH & SMITH
ORB 372/60 QC FR SMITH
BLK 110 MAP 50D

05607-008R
R-1289500 HX $791.70
BUZZETT CHARLES B & PEGGY T
ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO.
9 LOT 12 ORB 135/171 FR HARPER
MAP #500
BLK 112

05635-003R
R-1292900 HX $2,203.21
TRAHAN MATTHEW & CHRISTINA S
ST JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT 9 LOT
5 & E/2 OF LOT 4
ORB 276/932 FR BRADLEY
ORB 376/716 FR ROWELL
BLK 116 MAP 50D

05650-O0OR
R-1295100 $3,216.11
YOUNG WILLIAM N & LORI L
ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO.
9 LOT 2 ORB 145/292-93 FR
BIETENHOLZ & ORB 206/1 QC FR
GAINNIE ORB 316/449 FR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

05681-005R
R-1302200 HX $1,863.01
BELL DWAYNE M & CAROL
ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO.
9 LOT 6 & S 1/2 OF LOT 5 ORB
143/265 FR LYLES
MAP# 50D
BLK 126

05681-360R
R-1306500 $3,859.29
PIERGIOVANNI DALE ET AL
ST JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT 12
LOTS 12 & 13
ORB 296/37 FR SUMMERS
MAP 50D
BLK 129

05694-O0OR
R-1310500 $920.82
DUKES LENA
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
LOT 22
ORB 345/586 QC FR DIXON
MAP 50B BLK 1001

05717-OOOR
R-1313300 $743.22
PEACOCK EMORY G & BILLY Y
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
LOTS 19, 21 & 23
ORB 343/31 FR DAWSON
MAP 50A BLK 1002

05723-0OOR
R-1314100 $780.46
WILSON BEATRIC
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
LOT 32
MAP #50A
BLK 1002

05737-OOOR
R-1315800 $137.67
WALLS FANNIE MAE BOUIE ET AL
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
W/2 OF LOT 28 ORB 110/793 FR
WALLS
MAP# 50B
BLK 1003

05754-0OOR
R-1317300 $259.15
ADDISON JANICE M
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
LOT 13 ORB 214/758 QC FR
WHIGUM
MAP #50A
BLK 1004

05791-OOR
R-1322000 $257.35
MORNING BEN
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
LOT 8
MAP #50A
BLK 1006

05793-000R
R-1322200 $382.92
QUINN BILLY
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
LOT 10
MAP #50A
BLK 1006

05795-000R
R-1322400 $488.11
GADSON QUINN CORA LEE EST.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
N/2 OF LOT12
MAP #50A
BLK 1006

05796-000R
R-1322500 $137.67
QUINN BILLY SR
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
S/2 OF LOT 12 ORB 211/225 FR
DIXON ET AL
MAP #50A
BLK1006

05805-000R
R-1323400 $259.15


FENNELL ALTON & MILLIE
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
LOT 21 & 23 ORB 174/873 FR
DRIESBACH
MAP# 50A
BLK 1006

05831-ODOR
R-1326300 $1,230.88
QUINN BILLY C ET UX
MILLVIEW ADDN UNIT 1 PB 1 PG
33 LOTS 1, 2, 3, 5 & 7 ORB


75/355
MAP #49D


BLK 1008


05835-O000R
R-1326700 HX $43.81
QUINN BILLY C
MILLVIEW ADDN UNIT 1 PB 1 PG
33 LOT 9
MAP #49D
BLK 1008

05853-000R
R-1328600 HX $167.05
FENNELL MICHAEL A & BEVERLY
MILLVIEW ADDN UNIT 2 PB 1 PG
33 LOTS 30 & 32
ORB 211/24 FR LEWIS
MAP #49D
BLK 1008

05860-O000R
R-1329300 $496.37
GARLAND HOWARD SR
MILLVIEW ADDN UNIT 1 PB 1 PG
33 LOT 12
MAP #49C
BLK 1009

05883-000R --
R-1332000 HX $23.92
FARMER TERRANCE
MILLVIEW ADDN UNIT 2 PB 1 PGS
46 & 47 LOTS 20 & 22
ORB 133/950 FR JIMISON
MAP #49D
BLK 1010

05895-DOOR
R-1333200 $484.36
SIMS DANIEL
MILLVIEW ADDN UNIT 1 PB1 PG
33 LOT 2 ORB 175/207 FR
MOSLEY
MAP# 49C
BLK 1011

05900-O000R
R-1334000 $650.78
LARRY R C & ANNIE MAE
MILLVIEW ADDN UNIT 1 PB 1 PG
33 LOT 1 ORB 75/441
MAP #49D
BLK 1012

05910-001 R
R-1335000 $484.97
QUINN LENORIA
MILLVIEW ADDN UNIT 1 PB 1 PG
33 LOT 12 LESS S 67 FT ORB
159/25 FR HURLBURT
MAP# 49D
BLK 1012

05945-DOOR
R-1338600 HX $82.45
BAILEY CARRIE
MILLVIEW ADDN UNIT NO 2 PB 1
PGS 46 & 47 LOT 3
MAP #50A
BLK 1016

05969-O000R
R-1341000 $489.42
SIMS DAN EST C/O MARY SIMS
MILLVIEW ADDITION UNIT NO. 2
PB 1 PGS 46 & 47 W/2 OF LOT 2
MAP #50A
BLK 1017

05987-0OOR
R-1342700 $995.84
HOGUE HENRY SR
MILLVIEW ADDITION UNIT NO. 2
PB 1 PGS 46 & 47 LOTS 23 & 25
MAP #50A
BLK 1017

06006-0OOR
R-1344600 HX $27.00
SHACKLEFORD ARCHIE JR
MILLVIEW ADDITION UNIT NO. 2
PB 1 PGS 46 & 47 LOTS 13 & 15
ORB 164/997 FR SHACKLEFORD EST
MAP #50A
BLK 1018

06018-000R
R-1345800 HX $34.32
THOMAS CLAUDE SR
MILLVIEW ADDITION UNIT NO. 2
LOT 30 PB 1 PGS 46 & 47
MAP# 50A
BLK1018

06027-009R
R-1347300 $366.03
JULIUS EDDIE JR
MILLVIEW ADDITION UNIT NO. 3
LOT 10 PB 2 PG 53
ORB 163/203 FR JULIUS III
MAP# 50A
BLK 1020

06027-013R
R-1347700 HX $87.84
NICKSON EMMIT & TANIS
MILLVIEW ADDITION UNIT NO. 3
LOT 14 PB 2 PG 53
ORB 272/402 FR EMERALD COAST
CREDIT UNION MAP 50A
BLK 1020

06044-001R
R-1352800 HX $1,247.78
GATHERS CHARLES A
MILLVIEW ADDITION UNIT NO. 3
LOT 6 & N. 27.5 FT LOT 8
ORB 128/817 FR SJFP ORB
314/918 QC FR GATHERS
MAP 50A BLK 1023
.27 AC OR BK-0314 PG-0918

06088-000R
R-1358900 $981.59
SEYMOUR CHARLES S
MADDOX SUBDIVISION TO OAK
GROVE PB 1 PG 27 LOTS 15 & 16
ORB 378/870 FR WHITE EAGLE
BLK A MAP 51A

06090-000R
R-1359000 $2,474.95
SEYMOUR CHARLES S
MADDOX SUBDIVISION TO OAK
GROVE PB 1 PG 27 LOTS 17, 18,
19, 20, 21 & 22 ORB 261/491
FR YOUNG ORB 327/199 QC FR


(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06131-O000R
R-1362700 $341.44
NEEL HOWARD T
OAK GROVE SUBD PB 1 PG 12 LOT
5 & E/2 OF LOT 7
ORB 332/579 QC FR NEEL (LIFE E


STATE RESERVED)
MAP 51A BLK 2

06144-O000R
R-1363900 HX $33.14
BAY WASH OF PORT ST JOE
OAK GROVE SUBD PB 1 PG 12
LOTS 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 & 11
ORB 389/189 FR MC KENZIE
BLK 3 MAP 51A

06154-0OOR
R-1364900 $1,347.98
CHISM LILLY L
OAK GROVE SUBD PB 1 PG 12
LOTS 5, 7, 9, 11 & 13
ORB 143/350 TO WALDEN &
LEAVELL (LIFE ESTATE RESERVED)
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06195-0OOR
R-1370400 $896.55
TURNER JAMES & MARY ANN
OAK GROVE SUBD UNIT 2 PB 1 PG
39 LOT 11
ORB 348/334 FR MATCHES
MAP 51A BLK 1

06224-035R
R-1373400 $5,420.10
BUNIAK AL A
BAY-VIEW SUBDIVISION
PB 3 PG 61 .76 AC M/L LOT 1
ORB 274/168 FR ST JOE TIMBER-
LAND CO
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.76 AC OR BK-0380 PG-0553

06234-0OOR
R-1374300 HX $112.66
BURKETT FAYE
S25 T 8 R 11
120 FT BAY FRONT; 327 FT AV
DEPTH ORB 2082869 TO BURKETT
ET AL (LIFE ESTATE RES)
MAP# 52A
.90 AC OR BK-0208 PG-0869

06236-135R
R-1376300 HX $660.32
FOX CHRISTOPHER J & CANDIDA M
S 25 T 8 R 11 CAPE PLANTATION
(UNRECORDED) LOT 4 .
ORB 225/50 FR FOX & 12 X 157.3
8 FT STRIP ORB 248/940 QC FR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06236-245R
R-1378000 $818.64
NICHOLS LOIS M
S 25 T 8 R 11 CAPE PLANTATION
(UNRECORDED) LOT 2
ORB 370/645 FR COSTIN DEVELOP
ENT CORP
MAP 52A BLK C

06248-001R
R-1382600 $4,484.66
PEOPLE'S FIRST FINANCIAL S & L
S36 T8 R11 3.891 AC M/L THAT
PORTION OF SEC 36 LESS S'LY
3092.22 FT IN ORB 100/678 FR
TAPPER LESS SOLD & LESS IN
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
3.89 AC OR BK-0176 PG-0286

06258-0OOR
R-1391600 $12,054.69
AQUA 2 LLC
S25T8R 11 8 AC ALL LOTS
80, 81 & 112 LYING W OF SR 30
GOLDEN'S PLAT (UNRECORDED)
REC'D DBK 35/594, LESS S 385
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
8.00 AC OR BK-0368 PG-0797

06259-0OOR
R-1391700 $682.02
LEMIEUX KAREN & KENNY
S25T8R11 .58 AC
406.17 FT ON C-30; 62.19 FT AV
DEPTH ORB 197/646 FR PICKETT
MAP# 52
.58 AC OR BK-0197 PG-0646

06266-100R
R-1396700 $5,620.06
CATAMARAN LLC
FEATHER SOUND
LOT 20 ORB 247/120 FR HULING
ORB 278/328 FR NEWMAN JR
MAP 19B

06267-005R
R-1397800 $3,898.84
WEBB JOHN C
SANDCLIFF TOWNHOUSES UNIT 1
ORB 288/840 FR RHANEY JR
ORB 372/643 QC FR LESTER
ORB 372/647 FR SUNDBERG
MAP 19B

06267-103R
R-1399300 $3,083.65
MABRY JAMES M & NANCY L
CAPE SHOALS TOWNHOUSE UNIT 3
ORB 243/13 FR CORL
MAP# 18C

06267-230R
R-1400400 $3,085.45
DAVIES JENNIFER
CAPE SHOALS II TOWNHOUSES UNIT
G ORB 283/740 FR RUSS
ORB 380/412 FR SAMMONS
MAP 18C

06267-250R
R-1400800 $2,892.93
NELSON FRANK H & SHARON B
CAPE SHOALS TOWNHOUSES
UNIT 10
ORB 136/906-908 FR MURPHY
MAP# 18C

06268-015R
R-1408800 $7,836.44
DIVERSIFIED EXECUTIVE
S7T9R11&S12T9R12
PARCEL 1B, BELCHER MINOR REPLA
T #1, 70.86 FT GULF FRONT
ORB 280/666
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.39 AC OR BK-0372 PG-0713


06268-285R
R-1418500 $4,439.58
NICHOLSON MICHAEL ET AL
CAPE ISLE PRESERVE PHASE I
PB5PG21 LOT 7
ORB 363/173 FR CAPE SAN BLAS
DEVELOPMENT LLC
MAP 19D

06268-755R
R-1427800 $2,722.64


7 ~ I


The Star, Port St. Joe, FL Thursday, May 11, 18, 25, 2006 770XROII


-FefriklichAd 19-17 Sprvina Gulf countv and surroundina areas for 68 years







8 Tax Roll The Star. Port St. Joe. FL Thursday, May 11, 18, 25, 2006 Established 1937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years


PINSON RALPH E
S7T9R11
75 FT BAYFRONT; 305.81 FT AV
DEPTH OR 22/525 FR RISH
MAP# 18C

06268-945R
R-1429800 $5,031.48
TYLERS TOYS LLC
SAN DUNES SUB PB 5 PG6
LOT 9
ORB 337/621 FR PARVEY DEV CORP
& NEWMAN
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06269-007R
R-1431300 $4,941.48
MONOD OLIVIER
SAN BLAS ESTATES
A 100 X 150 FT PORTION OF LOT
7 ORB 174/290 FR YIELDING
MAP# 19B
.34 AC OR BK-0174 PG-0289

06269-031R
R-1433700 $6,634.37
WESMAR INVESTMENTS LLC
SAN BLAS ESTATES
LOT 1, CONDER,MINOR REPLAT
ORB 335/100
ORB 352/364 FR HARRELL
MAP 19B
.80 AC OR BK-0352 PG-0364

06269-041R
R-1434700 $5,031.48
WEBB JOHN C
SAN BLAS ESTATES PB 3 PGS 20,
21 & 22 PORTION OF LOT 43,
BEING PARCEL B; WOLFE MINOR RE
PLAT ORB 356/112
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06269-058R
R-1436300 $8,092.24
OLSON STEVEN
SAN BLAS ESTATES PB 3 PGS 20,
21 & 22 BEING LOT 2, STEPP MIN
OR REPLAT ORB 334/126
ORB 383/327 FR STEPP
MAP 19D
1.23 AC OR BK-0383 PG-0327

06269-067R
R-1436900 $5,033.28
MOYE T E JR & RICHARD SQUIRES
SAN BLAS ESTATES
LOT 13-C-2 .35 AC LOT BEING
PARCEL 13-C2 AQUATIC LAND MINOR
R REPLAT ORB 343/979
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.52 AC OR BK-0375 PG-0828

06269-075R
R-1437700 $4,175.12
BOONE ROBERT V & RHODA S
SAN BLAS ESTATES
LOT 1, HARRELL MINOR REPLAT
ORB 325/29
ORB 361/53 FR HARRELL
MAP 19B
.33 AC OR BK-0361 PG-0053

06269-314R
R-1442000 $3,172.48
PERKINS BODIES P
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 2J-1
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBD
ORB 349/243 FR PARKER
MAP# 19B

06269-316R
R-1442200 $2,714.28
NICHOLS FAMILY LLC
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 2L-1
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBD
ORB 359/195 CO FR NICHOLS EST
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06269-319R
R-1442500 $71.94
BENNETT BOBBY W
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 2M-2
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBD. ORB 143/854-56
FR ADAMS & ORB 144/359-60 FR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06269-818R


R-1447900 $4,529.97
FORGOTTEN COAST INVESTMENT
SEAGRASS SUBDIVISION PB 5 PG 1
LOT 9 BLK A
ORB 342/713 FR GIBSON & SCHOLZ
ORB 387/246 FR NEWMAN
MAP 18C

06269-860R
R-1450000 $3,777.67
MEADOWS JONATHAN A
SEAGRASS SUBDIVISION PB 5 PG 1
LOT 5
ORB 329/233 FR SEAGRASS PROP
ORB 368/513 FR SQUIRES
BLK C MAP18C

06269-955R
R-1452800 $4,359.18
TAYLOR DENNIS J &
TURTLE DUNES PB 5 PG 7
LOT 6 MAP19B
ORB 355/536 FR BOOTH HOLDINGS

06269-965R
R-1453000 $4,362.78
BURKE PAUL
TURTLE DUNES PB 5 PG 7
LOT 8
ORB 341/630 FR BOOTH HOLDINGS
BOOTH TRUST LLC
MAP 19B

06270-140R
R-1454500 $7,940.35
BENNETT DANNY M & TAMMY R
HIBISCUS SUB (HIBISCUS BEACH)
LOT 8
ORB 386/365 FR HOFER
MAP 6A
8.86 AC OR BK-0386 PG-0365

06274-011R
R-1459400 $1,771.55
YATES ROBERT J ET AL
S 14T9R10
LOT 11, TREASURE BAY UNREC.
ORB 136/807-808 FR TREASURE
SHORES LIMITED
MAP# 54

06274-250R
R-1465900 $4,028.43
HOOPER GARY L &ANNETTE K
TREASURE BAY LOT 10
ORB 272/878 QC FR HANNON
ORB 286/831 FR CULLEN
BLK C
MAP 54

06274-275R
R-1466400 $4,026.63
JONES CHARLES SAM III &
TREASURE BAY
LOT 15 ORB 173/739 FR BLAYLOCK
MAP# 54
BLK C

06276-020R
R-1468800 $2,774.61
EUBANKS KAY W
CAPE SAN BLAS GULFSIDE &
BAYSIDE PB 3 PGS 24, 24A, 24B
& 24C LOT 1 WALDEN MINOR REPLA
T ORB 345/588
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06276-049R
R-1471700 $8,162.82
WEBB JOHN & STEVEN OLSON
CAPE SAN BLAS GULFSIDE &
BAYSIDE PB 3 PGS 24, 24A, 24B
& 24C FRACTL LOT 1 OF TRACT 49
108 FT BAY FRONT 528 FT AV
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
1.30 AC OR BK-0377 PG-0219

06276-058R
R-1472400 $8,980.03
RAIM MICHAEL E & DARLENE D
CAPE SAN BLAS GULFSIDE & BAYSI
DE LOT 8 & 9 OF TRACT 49; 190
FT BAY FRONT; 171.17 FT AV
DEPTH ORB 134/238-42 FR FL
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.74 AC OR BK-0134 PG-0238

06277-035R
R-1475300 $1,771.97
MOTZENBECKER KENNETH C &
S 12T9R11


LOT 7
ORB 339/240 FR KORAN
MAP 53 BLK VII

06287-120R
R-1477600 $8,881.42
MAC 3 LLC
JUBILATION PHASE I PB 5 PGE 11
LOT 4
ORB 362/133 FR JUBILATION LLC
MAP 35D

06287-125R
R-1477700 $8,879.62
OCEAN MIST LLC
JUBILATION PHASE I PB 5 PGE 11
LOT 5 MAP 35D
ORB 353/292 FR JUBILATION LLC

06287-150R
R-1478200 $5,029.68
MOYE T E JR &
JUBILATION PHASE II PB 5 PG 12
LOT 10
ORB 365/606 FR JUBILATION LLC
MAP 35D

06287-165R
R-1478500 $4,528.17
MC KINNEY JOHN E & MYRA S
JUBILATION PHASE II PB 5 PG 12
LOT 13
ORB 365/110 FR JUBILATION LLC
MAP 35D

06287-215R
R-1479500 $3,356.13
MEADOWS JONATHAN A
JUBILATION PHASE II PB 5 PG 12
LOT 23 MAP 35D
ORB 353/305 FR JUBILATION LLC

06287-295R
R-1481100 $3,356.13
MEADOWS JONATHAN A
JUBILATION PHASE II PB 5 PG 12
LOT 39 MAP 350
ORB 353/327 FR JUBILATION LLC

06287-31OR
R-1481400 $3,356.13
KERIGAN JOHN J JR
JUBILATION PHASE II PB 5 PG 12
LOT 42 MAP 35D
ORB 357/826 FR JUBILATION LLC

06287-440R
R-1484000 $4,526.37
GCI LLC
JUBILATION PHASE II PB 5 PG 12
LOT 68 MAP 35D
ORB 357/743 FR JUBILATION LLC

06287-450R
R-1484200 $3,913.37
SANBLAS INVESTMENTS LLC &
JUBILATION PHASE II PB 5 PG 12
LOT 70 MAP 350
ORB 357/788 FR JUBILATION LLC

06287-455R
R-1484300 $4,470.63
OCEAN MIST LLC &
JUBILATION PHASE II PB 5 PG 12
LOT 71 MAP 35D
ORB 353/18 FR JUBILATION LLC

06287-465R
R-1484500 $3,915.17
MAC 3 LLC
JUBILATION PHASE II PB 5 PG 12
LOT 73
ORB 362/133 FR JUBILATION LLC
MAP 35D

06288-565R
R-1492100 $3,525.11
CROSS ALTON W SR
SAN BLAS PLANTATION
LOT 13 ORB 139/894-96 FR SAN
BLAS BEACH DEV. CO.
MAP# 35D

06288-640R
R-1493600 $2,421.74
ANDERSON SUSAN E
SAN BLAS PLANTATION
LOT 28
ORB 347/305 FR PATRENOS
MAP# 35D


06289-101R
R-1495600 $3,056.87
INDIAN SUMMER DEVELOPERS INC
EVENTIDE SUBDIVISION,
UNRECORDED .44 AC M/L
LOT 1 ORB 235/786 FR BRITTLE
MAP# 35D

06289-103R
R-1495800 $2,800.67
INDIAN SUMMER DEVELOPERS INC
EVENTIDE SUBDIVISION,
UNRECORDED .22 AC M/L
LOT 3 ORB 235/786 FR BRITTLE
MAP# 35D

06289-104R
R-1495900 $2,689.22
INDIAN SUMMER DEVELOPERS INC
EVENTIDE SUBDIVISION,
UNRECORDED .34 AC M/L
LOT 4 ORB 235/786 FR BRITTLE
MAP# 35D

06289-105R
R-1496000 $2,800.67
INDIAN SUMMER DEVELOPERS INC
EVENTIDE SUBDIVISION,
UNRECORDED .42 AC M/L
LOT 5 ORB 235/786 FR BRITTLE
MAP# 35D

06291-01OR
R-1502700 $2,345.52
MOTZENBECKER KENNETH C &
SURFSIDE ESTATES PHASE II
PB 3 PG 47 LOT 2
ORB 220/219 FR LEE
ORB 315/170 FR PARKER
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06291-225R
R-1507000 $3,469.37
GREEN ROBERT & WILLIAM GREEN
SURFSIDE ESTATES PHASE II
PB 3 PG 47 LOT 45
ORB 231/339 FR LEE
MAP 35D

06297-190R
R-1516200 $6,788.63
CAPE SAN BLAS LLC
PINEY WOODS BEACH REPLAT
PB 5 PG 46 LOT 7
ORB 351/68 FR CAPE SAN BLAS LL
C
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.93 AC OR BK-0392 PG-0404

06297-235R
R-1516700 $2,245.21
PARVEY RICHARD
PNEY WOODS BEACH REPLAT
PB 5 PGE 46 LOT 5 BLK 3
ORB 388/140 FR CAPE SAN
BLAS LLC
MAP 35D

06297-270R
R-1517400 $2,245.21
PARVEY DEVELOPMENT INC
PNEY WOODS BEACH REPLAT
PB 5 PGE 46 LOT 12
ORB 382/211 FR CAPE SAN BLAS
LLC
BLK 3 MAP 35D

06297-290R
R-1517800 $2,245.21
WILLIAMS ROY 0 & DEBORAH H
PNEY WOODS BEACH REPLAT
PB5PGE46 LOT 16
ORB 379/940 FR CAPE SAN BLAS
LLC
BLK 3 MAP 35D

06310-000R
R-1520800 $118.31
SEASHORE LAND & DEV CO INC
S23T9R11 22.7 AC M/L
A PORTION OF PARCEL I BEING
22.7 AC SUBMERGED LAND ORB
173/361 FR SNYDER
MAP# 54C
22.70 AC OR BK-0173 PG-0361

06316-205R
R-1533800 $2,012.28
PIERGIOVANNI DENNIS W
S 23 T 9 R 11 WATER'S EDGE SUB
PB 4 PG 8 LOT 21
ORB 342/127 FR PIERGIOVANNI ET
AL
MAP 54C

06316-210R
R-1533900 $2,010.48
PIERGIOVANNI DALE ET AL
S 23 T 9 R 11 WATER'S EDGE SUB
PB 4 PG 8 LOT 22
ORB 290/287 QC FR CSB OF N FL
MAP 54C

06316-215R
R-1534000 $3,335.88
PELT MITCHELL & KIM
S 23 T 9R 11 LOT 23 PB 4 PG 8
WATER'S EDGE SUBDIVISION
ORB 291/329 FR PIERGIOVANNI ET
AL MAP 54C

06316-220R
R-1534100 $2,010.48
PIERGIOVANNI DALE ET AL
S 23 T 9 R 11 WATER'S EDGE SUB
PB 4 PG 8 LOT 24
ORB 290/287 QC FR CSB OF N FL
MAP 54C

06316-230R
R-1534300 $2,010.48
RIZZO GARY A & LINDA M
S23T9R11 LOT26
WATER'S EDGE SUB PB 4 PG 8
ORB 344/720 FR CLAYTON
MAP 54C

06316-260R
R-1534900 $2,010.48
PIERGIOVANNI DALE ET AL
S 23 T 9 R 11 WATER'S EDGE SUB
PB 4 Pt 8 LOT 32
ORB 290/287 QC FR CSB OF N FL
MAP 54C


06316-290R
R-1535500 $2,490.40
PIERGIOVANNI DALE A & DALE E
S 23 T 9 R 11,WATER'S EDGE SUB
PB 4 PG 8 LOT 38
ORB 340/896 FR PIERGIOVANNI ET
AL
MAP 54C

06316-300R
R-1535700 $2,488.60


PIERGIOVANNI DALE ET AL
S 23 T 9 R 11 WATER'S EDGE SUB
PB 4 PG 8 LOT 40
ORB 290/287 QC FR CSB OF N FL
MAP 54C

06316-305R
R-1535800 $2,488.60
PIERGIOVANNI DALE ET AL
S 23 T 9 R 11 WATER'S EDGE SUB
PB 4 PG 8 LOT 41
ORB 290/287 QC FR PIERGIOVANNI
MAP 54C

06317-070R
R-1537300 $3,759.12
FLOWERS KIMBERLY & CHERYL
S 23 T 9 R 11 LOT 1 MARNIE'S
RESERVE SUBDIVISION PB 3 PG 65
ORB 350/211 QC FR FLOWERS
MAP 54C
.63 AC OR BK-0350 PG-0211

06319-01 OR
R-1539200 $2,321.44
BACHMAN STEPHEN
S 23 T 9 R 11 MARNIE ISLAND
PRESERVE PB 4 PG 23 LOT 2
ORB 338/367 FR GOLDMAN CORP
MAP 54C BLK A

06319-035R
R-1539700 $2,323.24
GOLDMAN BILL & MARIAN CORP
S 23 T 9 R 11 MARNIE ISLAND
PRESERVE PB 4 PG 23
LOT 7
BLK A
MAP 54C

06321-615R
R-1547800 $8,113.62
PARVEY RICHARD
GULF PINES 1ST ADDITION LOT
24
ORB 342/484 FR COMERFORD
ORB 392/857 FR PARVEY
BLK A MAP 54D

06321-665R
R-1548700 $9,167.25
HOOPER GARY L & ANNETTE K
GULF PINES FIRST ADDITION LOT
34 ORB 256/964 FR SPECIALTY
BINDING SERVICES, INC.
MAP# 54D
BLK A

06345-076R
R-1556800 $5,492.86
PIERGIOVANNI DALE & GERALDINE
S36T8 R12 .25ACM/L
100.04 X 110 FT PARCEL ON SR
30E ORB 237/879 FR SUMMERS
MAP# 5D
.25 AC OR BK-0237 PG-0879

06345-369R
R-1567700 $1,130.71.
FULMER PRESTON JR
BARRIER DUNES
LOT 16
ORB 362/848 FR SARS HOLDINGS
LLC ORB 366/275 QC FR WIBBERG
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06345-464R
R-1570200 $2.746.34
SIMMONS JOHN H & M FAYE
BARRIER DUNES UNIT NO. 164
ORB 233/946 FR COLLMAN
MAP# 5A

06345-555R
R-1573500 $2,971.61
MONOD OLIVER D
BARRIER DUNES UNIT NO. 55
ORB 237/686 FR BARRIER DUNES
DEV. CORP.
MAP# 5A

06345-556R
R-1573600 $2,971.61
MONOD OLIVER D
BARRIER DUNES UNIT NO. 56
PRB 237/686 FR BARRIER DUNES
DEVELOPMENT CORP.
MAP# 5A

06345-564R
R-1574200 $2,969.81
COOPER THOMAS R & PAMELA L
BARRIER DUNES UNIT NO. 64
ORB 258/655 FR HENRY HOLDINGS
OF TALLAHASSEE MAP# 5A

06345-620R
R-1577600 $5,178.17
HUGHES ELISABETH M
S25T8R12 .41ACM/L.
BEING TRACT C-1, SECLUDED
DUNES SUB ORB 310/432 FR
RISH (TRUSTEE)
MAP 5A
.41 AC OR BK-0310 PG-0432

06345-945R
R-1589200 $12,656.51
CONROY STEPHEN L & MARY A
S 25 T 8 R 12 .83ACM/L
105.15 FT GULF FRONT; 400.78
FT AV DEPTH
ORB 332/819 CW FR CHASTAIN
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)
.96 AC OR BK-0371 PG-0130

06346-110R
R-1594200 HX $2,203.81
HUGHES ELISABETH M
BARRIER DUNES, A&E PLAT
UNIT 110
ORB 296/674 FR A&E DEVELOPMENT
MAP 5A

06346-41 0R
R-1599500 $3,526.91
FLOWERS RONNY S
PARK POINT AT SECLUDED DUNES
PB 4 PG 39
LOT 22
ORB 345/347 CW FR PARK POINT
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06346-685R


R-1603400 $10,849.21
CANNON FRANK D
SUNSET POINTE DEVELOPMENT LLC
LOT 17
ORB 368/871 FR SUNSET POINTE
DEVELOPMENT LLC
BLK A

06346-790R
R-1605500 $3,376.44
WANNEMACHER DAN & LINDA
SUNSET POINTE DEVELOPMENT LLC


LOT 14
ORB 338/749 FR SUNSET POINTE
DEVELOPMENT LLC
MAP 5A BLK B

06349-020R
R-1610400 HX $2,322.55
PIERGIOVANNI DALE & LISA
PENINSULA ESTATES SUBD PB 3
PG 11 TRACT 2 LESS ORB 111/120
FR ROCKHOLD LESS ORB 142/827
TO DEAN & DARLA
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06349-024R
R-1610800 $2,523.85
PIERGIOVANNI DALE ET AL
PENINSULA ESTATES SUBD PB 3
PG 11 A 96.35 X 168.81 PORT 0
F TRACT 2 ORB 391/93 FR PIERG
IOVANNI
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06349-025R
R-1610900 $2,562.37
PIERGIOVANNI DALE & LISA
PENINSULA ESTATES SUBD PB 3
PG 11 A 96.35 X 168.05 PORT 0
F TRACT 2 ORB 391/91-93 TO
PIERGIOVANNI
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06349-027R
R-1611000 $3,441.05
PIERGIOVANNI DALE ET AL
PENINSULA ESTATES SUBD PB 3
PG 11 A 90.75 X 168.85 PORT 0
F TRACT 2 ORB 391/91 FR PIERG
IOVANNI
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06349-080R
R-1613200 $2,020.52
PIERGIOVANNI DALE
PENINSULA ESTATES SUBD.
TRACT 1 PIERGIOVANNI MINOR REP
LAT ORB 382/217
MAP# 5D

06349-099R
R-1614300 $3,274.70
PIERGIOVANNI DALE
PENINSULA ESTATES SUBD.
TRACT 2 PIERGIOVANNI MINOR REP
LAT ORB 382/217
MAP# 5D

06349-254R
R-1616000 $2,989.05
PIERGIOVANNI DALE
PENINSULA ESTATES SUBD. PB 3
PG 11 LOT 4 OF TRACT 5
ORB 363/830 FR WARREN
MAP# 5D

06349-255R
R-1616100 HX $670.10
HUTCHESON DAN N
PENINSULA ESTATES SUBD. PB 3
PG 11 LOT 5 OF TRACT 5
ORB 214/680 FR MCKNIGHT
MAP# 5D

06351-004R
R-1617400 $10,579.22
TREM SEASIDE PROJECTS LLC
CAPE BREEZES PB 3 PG 23 LOT 5
ORB 85/357
ORB 360/168 FR HOFER
MAP 6A BLK A

06351-005R
R-1617500 $10,044.97
TREM SEASIDE PROJECTS LLC
CAPE BREEZES PB 3 PG 23 LOT 6
ORB 102/873 FR LAMONTE
ORB 360/168 FR HOFER
MAP 6A BLK A

06351-006R
R-1617600 $12,555.06
VEDDER R SCOTT ET AL
CAPE BREEZES PB 3 PG 23 LOT 7
ORB 87/285 & ORB 101/1044 FR
CAPE SAN BLAS PARTNERSHIP LTD
ORB 375/808 FR C SYSTEMS LLC
BLK A MAP#6A

06351-033R
R-1620000 $7,265.15
SHANNON HOPE W
CAPE BREEZES PB 3 PG 23 LOT 9
ORB 215/60 FR BOYD
ORB 314/675 FR WARD
MAP 6A BLK B

06351-037R
R-1620400 $8,042.25
BOCAT INC
CAPE BREEZES PB 3 PG 23 LOT
13
ORB 360/318 FR CLEAR
MAP 6A BLK B

06351-061R
R-1622700 $2,928.24
FERRIS SYBIL G &
CAPE BREEZES BEING LOT 61 OF
AN UNRECORDED SUBD OF LOT 1
BLK B ORB 240/217 FR CAPE SAN
BLAS PARTNERSHIP
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06358-021R
R-1625400 $5,759.19
MEADOWS JONATHAN A & COURTNEY
CAPE SAN BLAS SHORES UNIT 1
PB2 PG50 LOT 51,52 & N/253
ORB 265/229 FR THOMPSON ORB
319/68 FR TAYLOR
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06364-000R
R-1626900 $7,942.66
PENLAND JERRY F ET AL
CAPE SAN BLAS SHORES UNIT NO.
1 PB 2 PG50 LOT4, 5 S/2 OF 6
(62.5 FT GULF FRONT)
ORB 363/539 FR PITTARD (INTERE
(FOR FURTHER LEGAL SEE TAX ROLL)

06370-21 OR
R-1630900 $2,494.13
KERIGAN JOHN J JR & SHARLYN
OVATION SUBDIVISION PB 5 PG 56


LOT 22
ORB 390/495 FR BEACH TO BAY
MAP 5D

06370-225R
R-1631200 $2,494.13
SOUTHERN WATER PROPERTIES LLC
OVATION SUBDIVISION PB 5 PG 56
LOT 25
ORB 389/444 FR BEACH TO BAY
MAP 5D


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Established 7937 Serving Gulf county and surrounding areas for 68 years




Full Text

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50¢ For breaking news, visit www.starfl.com Subscribe to The Star 800-345-8688 For your hometown paper delivered to your home! Real Estate Ad deadline is Thursday 11 a.m. ET Legal ad deadline is Friday 11 a.m. ET Display ad deadline is Friday 11 a.m. ET 227-1278 Classi ed deadline is Monday 5 p.m. ET 747-5020 TABLE OF CONTENTS Thursday, JULY 25, 2013 YEAR 75, NUMBER 41 quote quote id quote name JUMP —— From Page 6A From page 6A Subscribe to The Star Call 227-1278 For your hometown paper delivered to your home! Opinions 4A Letters to the Editor 5A Sports 10A Society News 2-3B Obituaries 4B Church News 5B Law Enforcement 8B School News 10B Legals 11B Classieds 12-13B Trades & Services 14B I NDEX A Freedom Newspaper Real Estate Advertising Deadline Thursday 11:00 am ET Display Advertising Deadline Friday 11:00 am ET 227-1278 Classified Line-Advertising Deadline Monday 5:00 pm ET 747-5020 xxxx xxxxxxx 1B V ISIT T HE S TAR ONLINE AT WWW STARFL COM XXXXX XXXXXX YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1937 YEAR 75, NUMBER 41 YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1937 THE S TAR Creating good neighbors B1 By TIM CROFT 227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star .com The consistently heavy rainfall of the past few weeks has increased river ows and fended off drought conditions. All that moisture has also brought mosquitos, lots of them, as the season for mosquito-borne illnesses approaches. County Mosquito Control director Mark Cothran told the Board of County Commissioners on Tuesday that rains of recent weeks have dropped more water on the county than when rains caused rivers to ood on the north end of the county in February. The mosquito count, in turn, has exploded. “We have a lot of mosquitos,” Cothran said. “We have only two (certi ed) sprayers but under this kind of conditions we couldn’t handle it with 20 people.” According to the Florida Forest Service, the combined rainfall amounts at the county’s four Forest Service stations — Odena, Overstreet, White City and Wetappo — is nearing 47 inches in July, with still a week remaining in the month. The combined rainfall amounts at four stations during June — primarily the nal three weeks of the month, Cothran noted — were 28 inches. That compares to the 38-inch mark in February, with two of the three months prior to June recording combined amounts under double digits at the four stations. Rainfall amounts in July for Overstreet are nearly 18 inches and more than 12 inches at Wetappo. “We have double the mosquitos that we had in the spring” as a result, Cothran said. Mosquito Control’s report of Downpours bring mosquitos as county ramps up spraying Rains cause bug problems See MOSQUITOS A7 By TIM CROFT 227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star .com Three St. Joe Beach residents were arrested last week after a drive-by shooting. Anthony Robinson, 28, Justin Armstead, 27, and Brittany Kyle, 32, were arrested by Gulf County Sheriff investigators and face charges related to a drive-by shooting July 15. According to investigators, the victims were driving in the St. Joe Beach area when they approached Armstead standing in the roadway. Armstead distracted them, providing Robinson, who according to investigators had ongoing problems with the victims, to shoot at their vehicle. Robinson allegedly red two rounds at the victims, one striking the vehicle and nearly hitting the driver. The victims ed the scene without injury. Subsequent interviews and witness statements indicated the motive was an ongoing dispute involving Robinson and one of the victims. Investigators also learned that Kyle, who is Robinson’s girlfriend, was present at the shooting and provided the rearm. Kyle told investigators she disposed of the spent shell casings, along with the remaining live ammunition and hid the rearm used in the incident, which investigators retrieved and secured. Robinson was charged with aggravated assault with 3 arrested in drive-by shooting BRITTANY KYLE JUSTIN ARMSTEAD ANTHONY ROBINSON See SHOOTING A7 By TIM CROFT 227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star .com After shearing the bottom line over the spring and summer, the Gulf County School Board readied for fall last week. The board adopted a tentative budget and millage rate during its regular meeting last week, with taxpayers seeing a 1 percent rise in property taxes for the coming scal year. “We are still below the rollback rate even though the state raised the required local effort,” said district nancial of cer Sissy Worley. The rollback rate is the millage at which the school district would raise the same amount of taxes as the current scal year. A mill is worth $1 for every $1,000 in taxable property value. The mill declined in worth to the school board — which has differing mandates assessing property values for budgetary reasons — by just over $2,000, less than two tenths of one percent. School board budgets are different from other taxing authorities in that most of the leeway in numbers is removed by Tallahassee. The Florida Legislature each year sets two of the three primary components of school funding in the FEFP, or Florida Education Finance Program. District sets tentative millage, budget See DISTRICT A5 By TIM CROFT 227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star .com Saturday was just another enjoyable day off for Sgt. John Murnan with the Gulf County Sheriff’s Of ce. He was at Under the Oaks Park in Parker, enjoying a birthday party with his son, daughter-in-law and their children. The party was going swimmingly when Murnan heard shouting from across the park. “We were just hanging out and someone started shouting ‘help, help, call 9-1-1’,” Murnan said. “Of course I am going to respond, somebody calling for 9-1-1, I had to nd out what was going on.” A teenager came sprinting, cradling a small 4-year-old boy in his arms. The young child was not breathing and clearly was in distress, Murnan said. “He was as blue as blue can be,” Murnan said. “He was, when I got him, I guess, gone.” Murnan scooped up the young boy. He said he thought he recognized the brother, who called the boy “Angel” and who willingly turned the boy over to Murnan’s care. “He just said, ‘Look, help my brother,’ ” Murnan said. Off-duty deputy saves choking child See CHILD A7 By WES LOCHER 229-7843 |@PSJ_Star wlocher@star .com C arol and Bob Cox of Mexico Beach were featured in the July issue of Field and Stream Magazine and honored by its Heroes of Conservation program for their volunteer work with the Mexico Beach Arti cial Reef Association. For their conservation work, MBARA was awarded a $500 grant from Toyota Motor Sales USA Inc. The Cox’s will also be eligible to win a grand prize of $5,000 and a new Toyota Tundra. Each month, the magazine pro les three grassroots conservationists who go above and beyond in the protection of sh, wildlife and habitat. The duo applied for the Field and Stream Scuba heroes Local couple honored by Field and Stream Magazine Reef Association. Reef Association. Reef Association. Reef Association. Reef Association. Reef Association. For their conservation work, MBARA was awarded a $500 grant from Toyota Motor Sales USA Inc. The Cox’s will also be eligible to win a grand prize of $5,000 and a new Toyota Tundra. Each month, the magazine pro les three grassroots conservationists who go above and beyond in the protection of sh, wildlife and habitat. The duo applied for the Field and Stream See MAGAZINE A5 The couple was featured in Field and Stream Magazine for their volunteer work with local marine life. BOB AND CAROL COX PHOTOGRAPHY Carol and Bob Cox prepare a special memorial reef that will be deployed in the Gulf off Mexico Beach. County budget . . . . . . . . . A2 TDC . . . . . . . . . . . . . A3 Opinion . . . . . . . . . . A4-A5 Outdoors . . . . . . . . . . . A6 Society . . . . . . . . . . . . B2 School News . . . . . . . . . . B3 Faith . . . . . . . . . . . . . B4 Classi eds . . . . . . . . . B7-B8

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By TIM CROFT 227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star.com The Board of County Commissioners began the business of next year’s budget with a marathon last week. The BOCC met over more than five hours di vided by a lunch break last week as commissioners begin the task of crafting a budget for the next fiscal year. The BOCC has until the end of the month to estab lish a tentative millage rate for the Florida De partment of Revenue. That rate will go out on Truth in Millage (TRIM) notices. The BOCC will have until September to final ize the budget and millage rate; once established at the end of this month, the tentative millage rate can not go up, though commis sioners could still bring it down. Commissioners said they were seeking to trim as much as $2 million from the budgets provided by departments and consti tutional officers. That budget came with a millage rate of 7.8393, said Clerk of Courts Becky Norris. That would be nearly 27 percent above the rollback rate. The rollback rate is that millage which provides the same level of revenue as the current fiscal year. A mill is equal to $1 for every $1,000 in assessed taxable property. “It is our responsibility to cut as much as we can,” said Commissioner Car men McLemore. “Taxpay ers want us to do that.” A dual purpose for Commissioner Warren Yeager was identifying sources of revenue other than property taxes. “We’ve got to figure out how to take some of this off the ad valorem taxpayer,” Yeager said. “We’ve got to figure out to do it with user fees, service fees and other alternatives.” Commissioners are also wrestling with a dou ble whammy of unfunded mandates this year in in creases to Medicaid con tributions passed on from the federal government to the state to the county and legislatively man dated increased contribu tions from local govern ment toward employees’ retirements. And while commis sioners worked through a host of issues last week, much work remains and commissioners repeat edly reminded themselves they were still in position to revisit any budget and line item. The cutting began early and continued for much of the morning. A proposal to begin the process of moving to a dif ferent operational infor mation computer system, costing $50,000 as a first step this year, was axed immediately. All personnel budgets had been calculated with a 3 percent raise across the board for employees. That was also cut im mediately, and remained off the board even after a late plea from deputy administrator Michael Hammond. “I know everybody wants a pay raise,” McLemore said. “Are we going to sit here and give everybody a raise? I’d love to but we have to do some serious cutting.” Yeager suggested look ing at one-time bonuses in lieu of raises which would have impacts beyond the fiscal year and noted em ployees had not received a pay raise in five years. “Our staff does a fabu lous job, but this is hard time for a pay raise,” said Commissioner Joanna Bryan after noting that many private businesses are “wrestling” with the same problem. The pay raise would cost the county $225,454, according to the clerk’s ofce. For the third consecu tive year commissioners also axed an additional position in the clerk’s of ce. Norris said she had pared the job specs and salary requirements as low as she could and made the plea for the position — again. “We are struggling to do our job adequately,” Nor ris said, “and meet consti tutional requirements. We are really struggling get ting everything done.” The Veterans Service Ofce was reduced to twodays a week, and the BOCC cut a $10,000 increase for funding to the Gulf County Health Department to as sist in offsetting cuts in state funding. Other highlights: *Agreed to meet Sher iff Mike Harrison in the middle on funding for new vehicles. Noting the age of his eet, past and recent unsuccessful attempts to sell old vehicles for new and the lapsing of two manpower positions to net a new vehicle, Har rison said “our eet is in deplorable condition.” Commissioners agreed to an increase of $100,000 to fund three new vehicles. • Commissioners also noted the need to replace some EMS vehicles, at $150,00 per, but wrestled with a departmental bud get request of $1.2 million. The budget for urgent care was $204,000 and 2,500 people in Gulf Coun ty alone use some form of Medicaid, staff noted. “The public would be shocked if they knew what their tax dollars were go ing to,” said Yeager. “The state needs to nd a fund ing source instead of going to our taxpayers.” • Public Works request ed $330,000 that included $205,000 for a new excava tor and $125,000 for a new fueling system. Director of Solid Waste Joe Danford said one ex cavator was in decent shape, but he needs three in order to complete all necessary work. He added that his fueling system was in need of an over haul, currently being run on outdated equipment. Danford worried that Gulf County could nd itself in a similar situation as South Florida during bad hurricane seasons where gas can’t be delivered to damaged areas delaying the cleanup process. Yeager suggested ap proving the fueling system and leaving the excavator for next year, but Danford said he’d prefer the oppo site and noted needs are pushed back year after year. “We need to sit down and talk about it, make a plan and set some money aside,” said Danford. • Commissioners con sidered a host of alterna tive revenue sources. Yeager moved to in crease tipping fees at Five Points landfill from $40 to $50. Commissioner Tan Smiley said higher costs at the landfill “will have the woods filling up with trash” but the new fee was approved and will take effect Oct. 1. Hunting and fishing licenses will see a price hike on the same day. A seven-day saltwater per mit for out-of-county visi tors will be raised to $50 and fines for hunting or fishing without a license will increase to $500. Administrator Don Butler offered an idea to increase the gas tax by 5 cents a gallon at the pump. The change is ex pected to net $175,000 a year. “It’s a great way to supplement the budget,” said Yeager. McLemore feared the public wouldn’t under stand how the price in crease would help with a budget shortfall, but Yea ger said it was up to com missioners to educate residents. Commissioners are also looking at the poten tial of raising the bed tax collection by one penny and increasing beach driving permit fees. Commissioners voted down the gas tax this past Tuesday during a second budget meeting. • Commissioners in creased funding for the St. Joseph Bay Humane Soci ety as the society’s shelter has seen animal intakes more than double the past five years. The increase of $15,000 was noted by Hammond in his ending statement on employee pay raises as he said com missioners provided addi tional funding for “dogs” but not employees. Star Staff Writer Wes Locher contributed to this report 33/; 2<99 3 3 /;; 33:32 F r ee Admission f or c hildr en ag es 5 and y oung er and milit ar y per sonnel wit h v alid I.D. ; 7 6' +! ( & $ %83 83 9< 9 ;/0037/32 3 / ; ) & 8 ww w .m ulli se y e.c om "$ # ''% 5 "$ ':; 24 ;6;2/ 4 ; 9 3 6 / 2>=4 4 Medical Ey e Exam with 33 $1;) / 3 4 ;6;43 4 #: ;2;/ /3 % 9 4 ':4 4/> ;2=34 / 42 ;; 6 4 4 9=/4 /3 4 f or Glaucoma, Catar acts and other e y e diseases "$ "($ ##"'' 850-7 63-6666 ( % ;; 4 =;;9 ; :4 = ;3/ # /:/3=4) 59 y ears and older not pr esently under our car e. ; 4 8!-! $ + # S m ar t Le ns es SM Can pr oduce clear vision without glasses, at all distances (% % ''(' 0* * # ''% ) "$ "($ #$"$' ##"'' 0 / 4 # / 4) Boar d Cer tified 4 #: ;2;/ and Catar act Sur g eon 33 $1;) Boar d Cer tified 4 #: ;2;/ and Catar act Sur g eon 1 109456 Coupon Expir es: 7-31-13 CODE: SJ00 THE SPECIAL TY MEDICAL CENTER V ince n t I v e rs, M.D B C I M C S S KIN CAN CER c a n b e p r es e n t w i tho u t y o u k no w in g i t CALL t o d a y f o r a s k in c a nce r s cr e e nin g. www .iv ersmd.com VINCENT IVERS, M.D 301 T w entieth Str eet P ort St. Joe, FL 32456 850-227-7070 Mon T ue Thurs & Fri 9 am 6 pm W ed & Sat 9 am 2 pm ALL MAJOR INSURANCE A CCEPTED S ER VI CES 2 6 0 +25 5 2+% ) ,) ) )+2 52 2-) 5 ) 5 1 1 2+ ) 5 ) 2 ) $ 4! ) ,20 ) 6 (" 5 2 2 0 2 1 ) 2 1 55 + -2 0 0 2 ) 20 2 2 ) 16 ) ) 2 2 ) 5 50 2 ) 2+ ) ) 0 -6 1 2 2 2 ), )+ 1 20 ) 2 -2 + 4 )+ 4 3 21 2+ 2 ) ) ) 0 -6 -6 ) 5 $ ) 5-" 4 2 ) 0" ) 2 5 -6 ) 5 + 22+ -) 2 0 ) ) 6 / 4 2 ) +) ) 6 2+ 6 ) 50 ) 6 / -, 5 52+ 52 2 6 2+ +, + ) 6 ) 1 ) 2 -6 ) 5 ) 2,# -2 -6 ) 5 %" 2 5 5" 5 ) ),22 + 2 22 )+2' $ 2 4 5) 6 ) 0 ) 6 ,2+ ) 5 4 2 ) ) + 1 6 Local Thursday, July 25, 2013 A2 | The Star Pay raises, new employees cut as BOCC begins budget work Commissioners are also wrestling with a double whammy of unfunded mandates this year in increases to Medicaid contributions passed on from the federal government to the state to the county and legislatively mandated increased contributions from local government toward employees’ retirements.

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Local The Star| A3 Thursday, July 25, 2013 HURRICANE SEASON IS HERE. D a v e C a p ps E l e c t ri c S e r v i c e 2714 Or l a n do R o ad P a n a m a Ci t y FL 32405 850-785-9610 w w w .d a v e c a p ps e le c t r ics er v ice .co m/g en erac S t a n d u p t o un p r e dic t a b le w e a t h er a n d unf o r s e en o u t a g es w i t h t h e m os t t r u s t e d n a m e in r esiden t i a l s t a n d b y p o w er W h en t h e p o w er g o es o u t, y o ur G en erac s t a n d b y g en era t o r g o es o n — a u t o m a t ic a l l y — p r o t e c t in g y o u a n d y o ur h o m e 24/7. C a l l t o d a y f o r mo r e inf o rma t i o n o n a n a o r d a b l e p o w e r s o l u t i o n. S UIT ZO NE (850)215-5949 S t a c e y A da m D r e s s S h oe s & L ei s u r e S u i ts On ly $59.99 M ember FDIC 3 3 W e s t G a r d e n S t r e e t P e n s a c o l a F L 3 2 5 0 2 850.202.9900 or 1.877.962.3224 1 7 S E E g l i n P a r k w a y F t W a l to n B e a c h F L 3 2 5 4 8 850.244.9900 or 1.866.362.3224 w w w .beachc ommunit ybank .c om “ T he M agic of C ape S an Blas and the S urr ounding Ar ea ” B ooks a v ailable a t: N o Name B ookst or e B luew a t er O utriggers A r ea B ookst or es Maddo x H ouse **A v ailable O nline** w w w .marlene w omack.com By TIM CROFT 227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star.com The Board of County Com missioners last week ex pressed support for moving to a fth cent in bed tax. The Gulf County Tourist Development Council remains divided on the issue. The TDC advisory council will meet again the rst week of August to take up the issue again, but the TDC is taking a deliberate approach, with its budget committee, which met last Friday, continuing to ex amine options. The advisory council was philosophically divided on add ing to the bed tax during its most recent meeting. The idea is to implement an additional penny to fund a “beach safety program”, a per missible use of the revenue in state law, according to county attorney Jeremy Novak. A central component of that plan, under the proposal pro vided the TDC board to add the penny, was funding equipment and training for two Gulf Coun ty Sheriff’s deputies who would be assigned exclusively to the tourist corridors. Those two new positions would be funded by the sher iff’s ofce. Gulf County Sheriff Mike Harrison told county commis sioners last week had did not have the resources to bolster patrols or add deputies at this time. Harrison told commissioners there are three deputies patrol ling the entire county at most times. In the city of Port St. Joe, Police Chief David Barnes last week told city commissioners he has two ofcers on patrol at most times. County commissioners and the TDC board shared concerns about the impact of declining budgets on law enforcement patrols, with the BOCC voicing support for the additional pen ny as a potential solution. Harrison noted last week that crime in the county had in creased 30 percent each of the past two years and there have been reports this year of a high rate of burglaries, to homes and vehicles, in the tourist corridor. “That is due to a lack of ex posure and ofcers in the com munity,” Harrison said. Last week included a drive-by shooting in St. Joe Beach; all involved lived locally. The key for the TDC and executive director Jennifer Jenkins is protecting the gains of the past year to build for the future. Bed tax receipts have climbed rapidly the past two years and the TDC is projecting another jump in the coming s cal year. “We have to protect our brand,” Jenkins said. This is particularly impor tant as Jenkins and her team continues to roll out research, programs and funding directed at expanding the brand across a host of platforms to transform the county from a three-month summer hot spot to a yearround “boutique” destination, as she has consistently told the TDC board. The TDC must weigh that protection against two major concerns voiced by the board. One was jeopardizing the market price, with Gulf County perceived as a more affordable alternative to other locations along the Gulf Coast. The other was taxing: should the TDC be underwriting, in part, a function of county gov ernment by taxing visitors when some collectors assert that ser vices compared to tax collec tions are already off kilter. After Friday’s budget com mittee meeting, Jenkins said the TDC continues to examine options, as was recommended by several members of the ad visory board who are also mem bers of the budget committee. Last week, County Com missioner Warren Yeager, who also sits on the TDC advisory board, raised the issue during budget meetings but generally deferred to a TDC decision. “I’ve got to think of about the ad valorem taxpayer,” Yeager said. “I’ve got to look at alterna tive sources of revenue.” Novak also emphasized that the additional penny might not be a solution for next scal year due to the work required in meeting the state statutes man dating how bed tax revenue can be used. To implement the tax for the coming year, Novak noted to both boards, the TDC would have to craft, adopt and begin to implement a “beach safety pro gram” by the end of the year in order to add the additional cent for 2014. TDC continues to weigh fth cent Star Staff Report The Port of Port St. Joe Authority will hold a public workshop to discuss the coming scal year at 5:15 p.m. ET Tuesday at the Gulf/Franklin Center of Gulf Coast State College. The discussion will focus on ideas to generate a baseline of revenue to maintain operations while the Port Au thority pursues maintenance dredging of the shipping channel. Achieving that dredging would unlock the potential of two Letters of Intent from energy companies wish ing to ship through the Port of Port St. Joe. “We are so close to being success ful,” said Port Authority chair Leonard Costin, adding it would be a shame if failure to fund a bare-bones budget for the coming year were unsuccessful. The Port Authority is seeking $80,000 in operational funding for the coming year. “This is something for which we are going to have to marshal the troops,” Costin said. The Port Authority is encouraging all those interested in being a partner in the development of the Port of Port St. Joe and creating jobs to become in volved in the effort. “Every avenue needs to be ex plored,” board member Patrick Jones said. “Working together we should be able to achieve (the goal).” Port Authority to hold workshop Tuesday

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#!$ &# !&"!"%& "" "!$%$%# $.6-*--9.::,1*60.;7 %1.$;*9 "!7? "79;$;7. "176. "##% "!$%"% "!#%$%! ()"&$ $&#"%! $") @.*9A:2?576;1: @.*9A:2?576;1: 6,*:.7/.997979752::276:26*-=.9;2:.5.6;:;1.8<+42:1.9:-7 67;174-;1.5:.4=.:42*+4./79-*5*0./<9;1.9;1*6*57<6;9.,.2=.-/79 :<,1*-=.9;2:.5.6; %1.:873.6>79-2:02=.6:,*6;*;;.6;276;1.8926;.->79-2: ;17<01;/<44@>.201.-%1.:873.6>79-+*9.4@*::.9;:;1.8926;.->79;1797<014@,76=26,.:%1.:873.6>79-2:47:;;1.8926;.->79-9.5*26: USPS 518-880 Published every Thursday at 135 W. U.S. 98 Port St. Joe, FL 32456 Publisher: Roger Quinn Editor: Tim Croft POSTMASTER: Send address change to: The Star P.O. Box 308 Port St. Joe, FL 32457-0308 Phone 850-227-1278 PERIODICAL RATE POSTAGE PAID AT PORT ST. JOE, FL 32457 WEEKLY PUBLISHING SUBSCRIPTIONS PAYABLE IN ADVANCE IN COUNTY $24.15 year — $15.75 six months OUT OF COUNTY $34.65 year — $21 six months Home delivery subscribers may be charged a higher rate for holiday editons. TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage further than the amount received for such advertisement. The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains. Circulation:1-800-345-8688 www.starfl.com A Section Are pictures really worth a thousand words, or ten thousand words or more? I do not know, but I know they are worth many memories of my past – good memories of who I was growing up and who my parents wanted me to be. Recently my aunt came across a photograph of me sitting on a lawnmower with two of my cousins and my baby brother at my knee. Seeing the picture, I knew it was the summer of 1976. I was 14, my baby brother was two. The picture was made at my Papa’s (grandfather’s) home in rural Alabama. The lawnmower was old and rusted and had the blade removed, but it was good for grandchildren to drive around and be pulled in a little red wagon. Papa always made sure we had things to ride in, push and pull. Sometimes they had engines, sometimes they did not. I wore the wheels out on an old mini-bike that didn’t have an engine. Time after time I pushed it up a hill to coast back down. Looking at the picture, I still am proud of how my baby brother stuck to me like we were about y down a steep hill in a wagon; my parents tasked me with keeping a close eye on him. I wanted to. I did. I always will. Little red wagons were always available at my grandparents. Between my Papa being a collector of motorized and nonmotorized things with wheels and my Grandmama being the owner of a tencent store that sold toys, we were in good shape. Personally, I get a kick out of watching children with wagons. As many simple toys do, the wagon leaves much to the imagination and ingenuity of the child. Whether they are pushing, pulling or riding in them, a picture is created that allows us to peek into the mind and heart of the child. Did the psychological study of pushing and pulling, and the motivation involved come before or after the little red wagon? I am not sure; it really doesn’t matter. However, I am pretty sure that when I watch a child playing with a wagon, I have on my brother and daddy hats, rather than my Sigmund Freud hat. Recently, I was reading about motivation, speci cally about “Why do we do anything at all?” Unfortunately, some folks answer this question, “I don’t and I won’t.” Forgive me for my ability to go from little red wagons to psychology, but they are related. At least the pushing and the pulling are related. As I understand it, the pushing comes from inside us or our “internal drive.” The pulling comes from things external to us or incentives to make us move. After summarizing these complex thoughts in a couple of simple sentences, I would now like a Ph.D. in Red Wagon Psychology. Seriously it takes both pushes and pulls, however it does seem when we look at the lack of motivation in some folks they do not have the desire to push themselves nor pull anyone else – they wish only to sit in the wagon and wait for someone else to do it. That would be ne, but life is not all downhill or coasting, someone has to get you back to the top so you can ride again. Not only do they want you to push the wagon up the hill for them to ride down, they want you to pull them back up in the wagon to ride again. You get tired of this when your wagon starts to fall apart. Perhaps we should all study Red Wagon Psychology from an Italian cabinet-maker. What? That is correct. His name was Antonio Pasin. Antonio is the man who gave us the Radio Flyer wagon. Born in a little town outside of Venice, Antonio was greeted by the Statue of Liberty in 1913; he was 16 years-old. He had no money and didn’t know a soul. What did he do? He started working – pushing, pulling and dreaming. Antonio invested his savings in used woodworking equipment and rented a one-room workshop. By 1917, at age 20, Antonio was making wagons. He called them “Liberty Coasters,” in honor of the lady who greeted him when he showed up in our land of opportunity. Soon after, Antonio headed west to Chicago where he would open a small factory with the goal of making affordable wagons for every child. In 1927, inspired by the auto industry, he started using a steel stamping process to mass produce the wagons. These new massproduced little red wagons, were named the “Radio Flyer.” Have you ever wondered why they are called Radio Flyers? It’s obvious. Antonio was amazed by radios and the wonders of ight – there you go. The 1933 Chicago World’s Fair was the mountain that started Antonio and his company coasting to long-term success. Against the advice of folks working for him, he borrowed $30,000 to create a 45 foot tall wood and plaster replica of a boy on a wagon to be part of the fair. Antonio’s company sold miniature wagons for a quarter from a shop under the statue. The statue was big, Antonio and his company would be bigger. His company became the world’s largest producer of toy wagons. Antonio passed away in 1990. His grandson now run the company. As of 2012, Antonio’s widow was still alive at age 104. I’m pretty sure she is/was a woman who knew about pushing and pulling. Therefore, the next time you see a couple of kids with a mobile lemonade stand on a little red wagon, think about the Italian cabinetmaker, Antonio Pasin, who showed up in America with no one to push or pull him, but himself. You might also want to buy some lemonade, the torch holding lady on Ellis Island is there to welcome folks who want to work and pay for stuff they need like lemonade and little red wagons. Folks don’t mind pulling the wagon up the hill for those who need help, but let them enjoy their little red wagons before you start pulling the wheels off and breaking the axles with loads they weren’t intended to carry. Read more stories at www.CranksMyTractor. com. O PINION Page 4 Thursday, July 25, 2013 “I don’t think we are on the right road.” Cathy doesn’t do much back seat driving. She had good cause this time. I had no idea where we were. It was part of the plan. “Let’s just drive west and see where the sun takes us…..” But brother, I didn’t know the plan was going to take us this far! We’d enjoyed the early morning winding through the famed Sonoma and Napa Valleys. We were on our way to Crater Lake via, of course, the obligatory visit to the Redwood Forest. The road narrowed and became a mite twisty as we climbed out of the valley. It about ran out all together by the time Cathy shrewdly observed we might be a wee bit “turned around”. I thought about climbing a hill and seeing if I could spot some tall redwoods…… We rounded a bend that was about halfway between no-where and you-can’t-get-therefrom-here when I saw the detour sign. I was thinking “we are already on a detour” when I realized the orange cones were simply directing traf c off the ribbon thin road into this large eld. That’s when we saw the campers; and RVs; and the line of port-a-potties; and the huge stage. Folks, we are in the back woods somewhere between San Francisco and the Oregon state line and there is a whole raft of people congregating in an old cow pasture like this was the most happening place on earth! It was too much for me. I wheeled in between the cones, passed under the big “18th Annual Kate Wolf Music Festival” sign, handed the lady twenty dollars and parked between an SUV with Utah plates and a horse tied to a cottonwood tree. “Howdy,” I tried to throw my best western talk on the rst guy we met, “where can we nd Kate Wolf”? I gured I’d go right to the source. The tall, slender fellow gave me a big grin through his overgrown mustache and correctly observed, “Ya’ll must not be from around here.” “Here” was the Black Oak Ranch in Laytonville, California. Kate Wolf was a local folk singer of some note who had died, according to Buck “back in the late ’80’s.” “Some of her friends got together years ago to sing a few of her songs and commemorate her passing and it has grown into this.” Buck took his hat off when speaking of the late singer, which immediately endeared him to me. And I’d never heard of Kate Wolf. But back in the day I was big on The Kingston Trio, Joan Baez, Pete Seeger and Trini Lopez. I was glad we were lost. Buck insisted on us joining his cousin Art and their wives at a small table they’d set up under some shade trees. The Rebirth Brass Band was tearing it up on stage. It wasn’t exactly Peter, Paul and Mary, but it wasn’t bad. “Would you like some chicken?” Glenda extended the whole tray toward us. Glenda and Tanya were sisters who “had the good fortune” to “catch” Buck and Art. We quickly learned of their early dating exploits and the late night rendezvous over on Ten Mile Creek. I wasn’t sure exactly who was married to whom. But they laughed a lot. And they seemed to enjoy our company as much as the music now coming from Alice Stuart and the Formerlys. And they were proud to be from Laytonville and Mendocino County. They spoke repeatedly of “our home” and “our place”. I thought not unlike I had done all of my life. They asked about my accent. I told them it was my West Tennessee upbringing mixed with a little Florida cracker. They were curious about the beaches with the white sand. I asked them about panning for gold and how did they pack grub and other necessities up those steep mountains in the winter. They wanted to know how we “found” the festival. I explained that we were just passing through on our way to Crater Lake. We had to sample Tonya’s goat cheese that had edged out all the other competitors’ at the recent Mendocino County Fair. And the tea, true to the folk music code, had a little too much green in it for me. But the chicken was great, as were the potatoes fries and the corn cakes. I asked about the Black Oak Ranch that hosted this festival each year. Art worked for them at one time and he gave us the “low down”. He said that before the Kate Wolf thing took off, they used to have the annual “Hog Farm Pignic” here. I rolled that around a few times in my mind….. What a splendid concept! I told them they should have called me in 1992, I’d’a come a’running. For a wrong turn, it turned out to be a great afternoon. I will remember the truly majestic Redwood trees. The drive up the northern coast (when Buck nally got us pointed in the right direction) was nothing short of stunning. And Crater Lake was so blue it would hurt your eyes to look at it. But, for me, the lasting memory will always be sitting around a wobbly table sharing food, music, conversation and life with some of the most regular folks I’ve ever met. We have all been misinformed. California is not all Hollywood, glamour stars and wild liberals running loose. There are outstanding people in every corner of this great land of ours. The trick is to get off the beaten path of preconceived ideas and notions……..and sharing some goat cheese with them! Respectfully, Kes CRANKS MY TRACTOR BN Heard Goat cheese wins ‘by a nose’ HUNKER DOWN Kesley Colbert By ED MCATEER Special to The Star What is happening to America’s leadership and Obama’s domestic policy and foreign policy is not just a quirk of history. The fact that Americans are casting the Constitution to the ground and encouraging lawlessness in their marriages, in their government, and his policy towards other nations is a very definite change in America’s values. Obama’s latest quirk is his wanting to conduct peace talks with the Taliban. Our nation simply cannot afford Obama working with the Democratic-run Congress rubberstamping Obama’s radical agenda for higher taxes and more reckless spending, full implementation of Obama care and the further erosion of our freedoms. The United States cannot afford to let President Obama continue his abusive power. He should have already been impeached for things he has done without approval. As I have previously stated, we have seen how far the Obama administration will go to get its way to silence its critics from IRS singling out conservative groups for their political views to the Justice Department trampling on the First Amendment and his efforts to mislead the public. It is obvious President Obama does not believe in our Constitution. At the same time, the president is putting more restrictions on guns among the populace; his administration is arming their self. What is going on here? The Investor’s Business Daily editorial writer Andrew Malcolm recently wrote about how the Department of Homeland Security had just placed an order for 21.6 million bullets. Several other government agencies have been buying massive amounts of ammunition, even the Social Security Administration. Malcolm wrote the government’s total store of ammo amounts to significant firepower to shoot every American about five times. Why does the government need to be so heavily armed, and not people? This government is showing its tendency more and more to enforce its will on the public. It passes a health-care plan even though most of the people said they did not want it. Leadership made all the decisions behind closed doors and assured us, do not worry; we will take care of it. We know what is good for you. Do they know what is good for us? That bill alone will result in many more problems than it solves. The president went around the Constitution during the Libyan war when he attacked. He did not consult Congress. He just up and did it essentially saying I do not need any counsel. I know what I am doing. I know what is best for America. Look at Libya today, would you say that executive session had a good outcome. The president made some deep-seated immigration rule changes without going through Congress. He does not have the right to do that. Even so, what can you do about it? The Republicans do not have enough power to stop him. It seems these people on the radical left hate the supreme law of the land. The Republican chair Reince Priebus recently stated that what our nation need is to get back on track by having Republican leadership. America deserves the people driven, not government centered solutions. The only way to attain this is first the Senate needs to be a Republican majority, and until Republicans get that back, things are not likely to change. Republicans must be hard-pressed to go full force to try to get a Republican majority in the U.S. House and elect more GOP governors. Democrats and Republicans alike make the comments of the Still under attack from within Pushing and pulling little red wagons See ATTACK A5

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And this year, while the state boosted revenue in some areas, it was balanced by cuts in other areas, depu ty superintendent of schools Sara Joe Wooten said. The primary component, Required Local Effort, is that which the district must raise to receive any state funding under FEFP. That component, set by state lawmakers this spring, went up from 4.838 mills to 4.870, an increase of twothirds of a percent from the current scal year, or .032 in mills. Discretionary millage, that is used for essential school operations, remained the same, as it did for all dis tricts, .748 mills. The Gulf County School Board, for the rst time in more than four years, in creased the one component of the millage rate over which it has any say, Local Capital Improvement, or bricks-and-mortar-dollars. With buildings in the dis trict aging the newest public schools are more than 40 years old and little pros pect on the state or local level for major capital funding for a new school or consolidated system, board members felt they had no choice but to increase LCI to address needs. The addition of .045 mills to the existing .400 mills in creases LCI 11.25 percent and an additional $59,669 in bricks-and-mortar funding. Those funds will be used for repairs and improve ments to roofs, doors, cov ered play areas, ooring, lighting and re alarms. The school millage also in cludes for the next four years a voter-approved additional mill in operating revenue. The school millage rate will increase from 6.986 to 7.063, bringing the ad va lorem budget to $9.511 mil lion, an increase of $87,434 dollars. We continue to be vigi lant about where our costs are, said Superintendent of Schools Jim Norton. The School Board will hold its rst public meeting on the budget at 5:15 p.m. ET Monday in its meeting room on Middle School Road in Port St. Joe. Health insurance Todd Torgersen from Coastal Insurance Services Inc., the districts consultant for insurance, provided an update on health insurance. In short, the district is in a tough spot and employees on the districts insurance can expect an increase in premiums of at least 20 per cent in the coming year. The claims experience now is pretty terrible, Torg ersen said. Our experience is above target. Also driving the problem, Torgersen said, is that some of the plans offered by the district, particularly ones with low deductibles and high premiums, were long in the tooth. He said the district would pass a government twopronged test on offering af fordable coverage under socalled Obamacare, but said a government delay in full implementation combined with the claims history gave the district a window to plan for the future to curb increases. We have some room, but we need to plan, Torgersen said. This will continue to be a problem. As premiums on plans increase, those considered Cadillac plans with high premiums and low deduct ibles might very well fail the federal governments man dates on affordability, even with the School Board kick ing in $550 a month. What we are doing for employees now is the high est in this area among dis tricts, Norton said. We are at the high end of what we can offer. Torgersen said he con tinued to work with the dis trict insurance committee to identify plans of note, he said, were Health Savings Account plans that were affordable and provided ad equate coverage. He said a trend in health insurance is also to move toward an emphasis on well ness, preventative care. You want to mitigate de mand by improved health, Torgersen said. The committee will con tinue to research options to bring to the board at a future date, possibly winnowing the plans by eliminating or replacing some. The game plan is to nd plans that meet everybodys needs and offer plans that are affordable, Torgersen said. V ARIANCE NO TICE The Cit y of P or t St. J oe Planning and De v elopment R e vie w Boar d will hold a Meeting t o discuss a R equest f or a V ar iance on A ugust 1 3, 20 1 3 4:00 pm ES T at Cit y Hall at 305 C ecil C ostin Sr Bl vd., P or t St J oe FL f or Nathan P et er s III locat ed at 41 3 Hodr ic k Str eet P ar cel # 0581 6-000R. The r eason f or the r equest is P er Section 3.04 (1)F of the Land De v elopment R egulations The pr oposed plans can be r e vie w ed at the Building Depar tment locat ed at 1 002 1 0th St. and can be r eached f or questions at (850) 229 -1 093. All per sons ar e in vit ed t o at t end this meeting. An y per son who decides t o appeal an y decision made b y the Planning and De v elopment R e vie w Boar d with r espect t o an y mat t er consider ed at said meeting will need a r ecor d of the pr oceedings, and f or suc h pur pose ma y need t o ensur e that a v erbatim r ecor d of the pr oceeding is made whic h r ecor d inc ludes the t estimon y and e vidence upon whic h the appeal is t o be based. The Planning and R e vie w Boar d of the City of P or t. St. J oe Flor ida will not pr o vide a v erbatim r ecor d of this meeting. IN A CCORD ANCE WITH THE AMERIC ANS WITH DIS ABILITIES A CT per sons needing special accommodations t o par ticipat e in these pr oceeding should cont act Char lot t e Pier ce Cit y Cler k, Cit y of P or t St. J oe at Cit y Hall, (850) 229-8261 Local Thursday, July 25, 2013 A5 | The Star Send your letters to : LETTERS TO THE EDITOR P.O. Box 308 Port St. Joe, FL 32457 Fax: 850-227-7212 Email: tcroft@star.com Comments from our readers in the form of letters to the editor or a guest column are solicited and encouraged. A newspapers editorial page should be a forum where differing ideas and opinions are exchanged. All letters and guest columns must be signed and should include the address and phone number of the author. The street address and phone number are for verication and will not be published. Letters must be in good taste and The Star reserves the right to edit letters for correctness and style. S HARE Y O U R OPINION S future of our country depends on the future of their party. What is the matter with saying America first? All should come together for the betterment of the country. A twoparty system does not seem to work well in America any longer. Even with so many troubles at home. The first responsibility of the federal government is to keep America safe. Why continual downsizing of our military? Russia and China think it is great. A weakened America is what they see as they laugh in our face. Obamas attitude is reflected in $800 billion of cuts to the Department of Defense, which weaken our national defense. He should be making our military strong. He certainly does not mind growing government in all other ways. Americas long-term national security and statute in the world are at stake. I do not believe he should use the military to pay for failed stimulus plans or Obama care, or to support the evergrowing payroll of federal agencies. Stop paying Medicare and Medicaid benefits to lazy people who dont want to work. Give them a temporary daily job to earn that federal benefit payment. Our safety depends on the well-funded military comprised of the worlds bestequipped, best-trained troops using the most advanced weapons systems. National security is the one area where strategy must drive the budget, and not the opposite. President Reagan said it best, he believed in peace through strength, not peace through conciliation, not peace through appeasement, and not peace through retreat. If you have never voted in your life, now is the time to be registered and make your vote count, regardless the party affiliation. Ed McAteer lives in Port St. Joe ATT ACK from page A4 DISTRICT from page A1 MAGAZINE from page A1 award online by submitting a detailed breakdown of the work they had accomplished with MBARA. They were eager to seek additional grant money for a cause they are passionate about. Prior to becoming involved with the reef association, Carol and Bob, who consider themselves Citizen Scientists, were stationed on an Air Force base in Guam, a tropical location near the equator known for its coral reefs and clear water. Already active with shing, waterskiing and snorkeling, Carol urged Bob to take scuba lessons with her, though he was hesitant to do so. I was always fascinated by Jacques Cousteau, said Carol. Once Bob got started, he was more enthusiastic about it than I was. The pair continued to dive around Guam with Bob eventually becoming a certied Dive Instructor, and Carol, a Dive Master. In 1998 they were stationed at Tyndall Air Force Base after specically asking for a Florida assignment. While on base they spotted a brochure for the MBARA and soon became members. While were here, we may as well do something to improve diving and shing, recalled Carol. The military engrains volunteerism into people. Within a few months of joining MBARA, Carol had been elected to the position of secretary. The couple became involved with events like the annual Kingsh Tournament where Carol spent several years as the ofcial tournament photographer. While in Guam, the couple became fascinated with the local underwater scene and soon learned the art of underwater photography and videography. The Coxs praised the MBARA for its active efforts at preserving and encouraging marine life in the waters off Mexico Beach. The MBARA is an active organization. You see all the good it does, said Carol. According to the Coxes, when the moved to the area in 1998, there were very few places to dive or sh in Mexico Beach, but the MBARA has helped to establish over 140 sites. Just a few years ago, red snapper was rare in Mexico Beach. Carol reported that the city now has one of the best snapper sheries in the state of Florida. Bob, now president of the MBARA, and Carol, treasurer, spend their volunteer time conducting surveys on the articial reefs and examining their structures as they seek out ways to improve future reefs. They also perform sh counts around established reefs to evaluate their performance. In addition to creating certain sizes and shapes, the couple has found the proper materials that will bring sh to the area and allow them to thrive. They discovered that embedding Florida articial limestone into the reefs mimicked the hard bottom that occurs naturally in the area. Were helping the local sheries grow to meet the growing demand, said Bob. We replenish it and make sure that its healthy for future generations. The association currently utilizes three shapes in their reefs. A three-sided pyramid design draws in larger sh; a at, rectangular reef brings in grouper and gray snapper; and the Ecosystem design, which has multiple layers, provides crevices enjoyed by juvenile sh and black sea bass. The Coxes spend time diving around the reefs tracking their progress, growth and sh that they bring into the area. They regularly create reports on their ndings that are shared in a database and accessible by engineers, the United States Coast Guard, Tyndall Air Force Base and the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. The information is available to anyone doing research, said Bob. Its great information to have, especially in case of a future oil spill. Their current project is to discover the cause of lionsh in local waters. These invasive sh reproduce quickly and feed on other sea life vital to the local economy. The MBARA is currently researching methods for controlling the population, but currently, its a mystery as to why their numbers have increased dramatically over the last few years. Bob said, You dont have to have a degree to get involved. The Coxes reported that their efforts and the impact have caught the attention of surrounding counties and Bob had been contacted by representatives in Bay, South Walton, Hernando and Taylor Counties seeking advice on how to create similar nonprots that may have an equally positive impact on their local marine life. The Coxes are pleased with their feature in Field and Stream Magazine, though they see it as an opportunity to shine a light on the organization that theyre so passionate about and put Mexico Beach on the map as one of the United States best diving locations. So many people dont know what we have in our backyard. They go to the Caribbean to dive, said Bob. The organizations annual Kingsh Tournament takes place Aug. 24. Registration fees for the event serve as a fundraiser for the MBARA. There are divisions for recreational and professional shermen. Those interested in volunteering can get in touch through the MBARA website. The MBARA has 250 active members. The annual membership fee is $35 and goes toward building the next wave of articial reefs. The organization meets the rst Thursday of each month at the Mexico Beach Civic Center. Those looking to support the organization can visit their online store for maps of their reef locations or coordinates that can be directly uploaded to a GPS device. To learn more about the organization, visit the MBARA online at www.mbara.org. B OB AN D CA ROL CO X P HOTO G R A PH Y The reefs replenish life at local sheries and attract new types of sea life.

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By CECILIA THORNGREN 747-5073 | @The_News_Herald pcnhnews@pcnh.com PANAMA CITY — The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission wants the public’s help in locating mink for research purposes. “We just want to know more about them,” said Chris Winchester, biologist at FWC. The population status of mink in Florida is unknown, he said. With help from the public, FWC hopes to learn where the mink habitats are and decide where to continue their research about the rare mammal, he said. “There’s at least three subspecies,” Winchester said about mink in Florida. They are Atlantic salt marsh mink, Gulf salt marsh mink and Everglades mink. Information about the three subspecies is limited, and only the Everglades mink is listed as threatened, according to an FWC news release. Adult mink weigh 23 pounds and measure about 2 feet in length, the news release said, and its fur can be dark chocolate or a light rusty brown, and sometimes there is a patch of white along the chin and under the throat. In the Bay County area mink can be cinnamon-colored, Winchester said. People sometimes confuse mink with other species such as otter and weasels, but “mink is a lot smaller than otter,” Winchester said. Mink are strictly carnivorous, eating sh, frogs, cray sh, crabs, birds and small mammals, the news release said. The public can enter their sightings on FWC’s website using Google maps, Winchester said. To submit sightings to the FWC, visit MyFWC. com/Research, click on Wildlife, and select “Public Asked to Share Mink Sightings” under “Terrestrial Mammals.” Monda y S a tur da y : 7:00 A M 7:00 PM EST S unda y : 7:00 A M 5:00 PM EST Fi s h i ng H e a dq u a r ters : Email outdoors news to tcroft@ star .com Page 6 Thursday, July 25, 2013 O UTDOORS www.starfl.com Section Section A SPONSORED BY Inshore Offshore With so few species open to fish, offshore fishing has slowed down this month. Gag grouper and a few select snapper species are the only bottom fish that we can keep right now. Amber jack fishing will re-open on 08-01-2013, so we will have another fish to target for the month of August. As our area is still flooding due to all the rain, fishing is slow at best. Good flounder catches and some red fish are being caught under the George Tapper bridge this week. Scallops are coming to the docks in decent numbers this past week. If you can see them through the mud and silt, the size and numbers are pretty good. By WES LOCHER 229-7843 |@PSJ_Star wlocher@star .com Scallop season kicked off early this year on June 29 and already, St. Joseph Bay has been crowded with eager scallopers...in between rain storms, of course. The verdict is in that the number of scallops seems to be up this year and those tasty mollusks seem plentiful in harvest areas that include Crystal River, Hernando, Steinhatchee, St. Marks and locally in St. Joseph Bay. “Scallop season is going very well,” said Julie of Seahorse Water Safari. “It’s de nitely better than last year.” Seahorse Water Safari runs shing charters in St. Joseph Bay and spends a large amount of time each summer toting tourists and locals alike to hot spots. Julie explained that over-harvesting and lack of fresh water may be playing a part in the numbers being down from previous years. “It’s not as good as a few years ago,” she said. “Scallops are like oysters. They are fragile and usually the rst thing in a marine ecosystem to go.” For Murfreesboro, TN resident Joy Stokes, the season has been positive. She and her family have visited Cape San Blas every July for the last eight years to scallop and enjoy the area. “The numbers seemed to be really good this year and we did come very close to getting our limit in just a few hours,” she said. Stokes said that her children, ages 7 and 11, have begun scalloping as well and enjoyed experiencing the sea life that the Bay has to offer. “We are a family that loves the outdoors and I love that it is something our kids can participate in,” said Stokes. “There is just something about going out there and snorkeling for a couple of hours and bringing home dinner for that night. “Seafood doesn’t get any fresher than that!” St. Joseph Bay and Black’s Island were reported to yield good results this year. According to the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, which measures the number of scallops in 600 square meter areas, St. Joseph Bay is up 23 to last year’s 10.9 per station. A signi cant increase, but nowhere near the 154.8 scallops registered in 2011. For those who haven’t yet participated in the local sensation, grab a snorkel and some water shoes, a dive ag, shing license and some type of bucket and get out in the Bay. Stokes even offered up some advice for rst-time scallop-hunters. “You don’t need a boat to go way out, there are many spots you can pull over in your car and wade out into the bay,” she said. “You just need to know where to look for them; they won’t be in the sand but in the grassy areas.” Scallop season will continue through Sept. 24. Scallops may be collected by hand or with a landing or dip net. They cannot be taken ashore outside of the open area for harvesting and there is no commercial harvest for bay scallops in Florida state and federal waters. WES LOCHER | The Star Above : Scallop numbers are on the rise this year. Top: Scallop-hunters spent a clear afternoon in St. Joseph Bay. Middle: Solo hunters, families and couples searched for the elusive mollusks. ‘Seafood doesn’t get any fresher’ SPECIAL TO THE NEWS HERALD | MyFWC.com A mink looks out of its den. Seen any mink? Let FWC know 4514932 i s h e r e f o r yo u r boa t i n g n e e d s! MARIN A FO RK LIFT/R A CKS T O R A GE CAN O P IED B O A T S T O R A GE & B O A S T RENT AL D IES EL & GA SO LINE CAPT AIN SAL T Y B AIT S & I CE GA TED S ELF S T O R A GE, TR AILERED B O A T S & R V'S (850)-227-3357 1617 GR O UP ER A VENUE, PO R T S T J O E, FL WWW .CAPT AINSC O VEFL.C O M ( 850 ) 227-3357 i s h e r e f o r yo u r boa t i n g n e e d s! TIDE T ABLES MONTHL Y A VER A GES T o nd the tides of the f ollo wing ar eas subtr ac t the indica t ed times fr om these g iv en f or AP ALA CHIC OLA: HIGH L OW C a t P oin t M inus 0:40 M inus 1:17 East P ass M inus 0:27 M inus 0:27 T o nd the tides of the f ollo wing ar eas subtr ac t the indica t ed times fr om those g iv en f or C ARR ABELLE: HIGH L OW B ald P oin t M inus 9:16 M inus 0:03 S T J OSEPH B A Y A P AL A CHIC OL A B A Y W EST P ASS WEEKL Y ALM ANA C Da t e H igh L o w % P r ecip T hu July 25 88 77 50 % F ri, July 26 89 78 30 % S a t July 27 87 77 20 % Sun, July 28 86 77 30 % M on, July 29 85 76 40 % T ues July 30 86 76 30 % W ed July 31 85 76 30 % 1617 Gr ouper A venue Port St. Joe, FL www .captainscove.com

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PORT ST. JOE WEWAHITCHKA PORT ST. JOE WEWAHITCHKA S PORTS www.starfl.com A Section + $ % + $ ( ) + $% ) $!, + #,"% ) $" $$ $" $!, ( & ($ $ $ !, $!, "$ % ,$ $ ( ,$ ) $ $ ( #$" "$ e ne w College of A pplied S tudies at FSU P anama City was appr o v ed b y the FSU Boar d of T r ustees in J une 2010 and allo ws the campus to mor e easily r espond to wor kfor ce needs in our ar ea. W e invite y ou to suppor t e Campaign for O ur Community ’ s U niv ersity by helping us build an endo wment for tomorr o w ’ s jobs. O ur goal is to establish a $5 million endo wment for the College of A pplied S tudies b y 2017, which will allo w FSU P anama City to establish student scholarships, implement ne w degr ee pr ograms and pr o vide ne w equipment and technology T o learn ho w y ou can suppor t our community ’ s univ ersity contact M ar y B eth Lo vingood at (850) 770-2108 or mblo vingood@pc.fsu.edu. THE CAMP AIGN FOR OUR C OMMUNIT Y ’S UNIVERSIT Y E ndo wment for T omorr o w ’ s J obs $4 ,50 0, 000 $50 0, 000 $1,50 0, 000 $2,50 0, 000 $3 ,50 0, 000 $4 ,50 0, 000 $0 $1, 000 000 $2, 000 000 $3 00 0, 000 $4 00 0, 000 $5 00 0, 000 GO AL I t s t a r t ed f or m o s t o f u s i n M a r c h o f 2007 w h e n w e bega n pla y i n g D ixie y ou th ba s e ba ll i n PS J W e h a v e g r ea t m e m or ie s i n c l ud i n g pr a c t ice, ga m e s, f u n d r a i s i n g pool t i m e a t S t a t e, pizz a pa r t ie s, m o v ie s a s a t ea m, m or e pr a c t ice a n d m or e ga m e s. W e h a v e a f e w d i s t r ic t t i tle s a n d h a v e w on s e v e r a l ga m e s a t th e s t a t e le v e l W e m a de m e m or ie s th a t w ill la s t a l i f e t i m e. N o w w e s a y good b y e t o PS J D ixie y ou th ba s e ba ll a n d h e llo t o S h a rk ba s e ba ll A ll g r ea t m e m or ie s, bu t th e r ea l pu r po s e o f th i s a d i s t o s a y TH ANK Y O U t o a ll o f o u r s u p po r t e rs t h i s y ea r O u r o p po r tu n i ti e s w e r e a o r d ed b y y o u r ge n e r o s i t y … S pec ia l th a n ks t o G eor ge D u r e n a n d th e f r ie n dl y f a m il y a t th e Pi g g l y W i g g l y f or y ea r a e r y ea r o f t o p le v e l com m u n i t y s u p por t! Y ou a r e v e r y m uc h a p pr ec ia t ed! Pu r p l e S po n s o rs P o r t S t. L i o n s Cl u b Pr e b l e-R i s h W ood ’ s F i s h e r i e s M a n go M a rl e y ’ s P o r t I n n, T a p pe r a n d C o C a t h y ’ s A c e H a r d w a r e M e xi c o B ea c h H a r m o n Rea l t y H a r m o n V a c a ti o n Re n t a l s G a r y a n d S u e G i b b s D a n a B o y e r T ea m F r ie n d s B e n n y Ro be r ts S u n s e t C oa s t a l G r ill J i m m y H a m br ic k S a lon L ux S a ss y N a il s D a v id M o s le y C e n t e n n ia l B a n k P eg g y B u rk e tt B o K n o w s B a y s ide L u m be r Ch r i s t y M cEl r o y J oh n W r i g h t 2013 P or t St. J oe Oz one All Stars sa y "THANKS" E v e r y on e w h o pu r c h a s ed t ic k e ts f or s h f r y or r a e!! C on g r a t ula t ion s t o ou r $1,000 r a e w i n n e r T e ss ie M y r ic k!! Page 7 Thursday, July 25, 2013 By BRAD MILNER News Herald Writer The landscape has changed again in Class 1A. The Rural division, created by the Florida High School Athletic Association to level the playing eld for smaller schools, had a successful reception in its initial two seasons. It opened the door for several area schools, including Chipley, Ponce de Leon and Holmes County, to not only compete deep into the regional tournament when it was unable to do so against a lineup of private school powers prior to 2011, but to secure state championships as well. There were changes in district alignment in each of the six sports recognized in the Rural division. Blountstown appealed to the FHSAA for a change in district in all sports, for undisclosed reasons, and the Tigers’ request was granted. Blountstown moved from District 4-1A to District 3-1A in football, one of the Tigers’ strongest sports aside from boys weightlifting and baseball. The shift created a bevy of competitive teams in football. Blountstown will compete with Bozeman, Chipley, Holmes County and South Walton in District 3. Holmes County was the District 3 champion and Bozeman the runner-up in 2012. Blountstown advanced to the regional tournament in each of the past two seasons, including winning the District 4 title in 2011. District 4 is now a four-team grouping with holdovers Franklin County, defending champion Liberty County, Port St. Joe and West Gadsden. Winners and runners-up in District 3 are paired against those from District 4 in the opening round of the Region 2 playoffs. Blountstown’s other Rural division sports teams, boys and girls basketball, baseball, softball and volleyball, also changed districts and regions. Boys and girls basketball moved from District 3 to 2 and baseball, softball and volleyball switched from District 4 to 2 with all sports a part of Region 1. Those districts saw some geographical shifting with other area teams. Chief among them was Ponce de Leon moving to 11A to join fellow Holmes County schools Bethlehem and Poplar Springs. The majority of the former District 2 and 3 in sports other than football swapped places for at least the next two school years. Football has perennially been the top sport at Blountstown, which had a 33-game regular-season winning streak that ended in 2007 and three state titles during the 1970s. The Tigers have advanced to the postseason 10 times since 2001 with six of those appearances coming under current coach Greg Jordan. There will be no unfamiliar roads for the Tigers, who were bracketed in a district with Bozeman, Chipley and Holmes County in Class 2B from 2005-08. “We’ve played Chipley and Holmes County forever so nothing changes in rivalries,” Jordan said. “We kept three out of the four schools (save West Gadsden) in our last district on the schedule, too.” Jordan said the only difference will be in potential rstround playoff opponents. Port St. Joe and Liberty County, for instance, could be opening opponents and possible regional nal foes instead of Holmes County and Chipley, as was the case for the Tigers in 2011-12. “Our rst-round games will still be a common opponent,” Jordan said. “We’ll just have to beat them in the playoffs and it’s pretty much gonna come down to the same four teams.” Blountstown will have new opponents in Region 1 in the ve sports aside from football. It will be grouped with natural rivals Wewahitchka and Altha, the latter located just miles away, and the schools will play at least twice each year with potential third meetings coming in district tournaments. The district and regional changes for area teams will create different matchups in opening rounds, making more competitive meetings earlier in the bracket. That would have been evidenced in softball, where Liberty County won its rst state title last season. If the new alignments were in place last season, Liberty County and Chipley, both state semi nal quali ers, would have played in the rst round. The move could provide a more representative picture in sports that featured regional nal matchups of teams that many argued were two of the best in the state. That was the case when boys basketball state champion Holmes County defeated Malone in the Region 1 nal to reach the state semi nal. The new alignment has the potential for a Malone-Holmes County state championship game. Blountstown at center of Rural Division changes District changes ahead for Port St. Joe, Wewa FILE PHOTO Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka will see changes to district alignments this fall.

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Local A8 | The Star Thursday, July 25, 2013 NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING The Gulf County Sc hool Distr ict will soon consider a Budg et f or 20 1 3-1 4. A pub lic hear ing t o mak e a DECISION on the b udg et AND T AXES will be held on: J ul y 29th, 20 1 3 5:1 5 PM at Gulf County Sc hool Boar d Meeting R oom, 1 50 Mid dle Sc hool Rd, P or t St. J oe Flor ida NOTICE OF T AX FOR SCHOOL CAPIT AL OUTLA Y The Gulf C ount y School Boar d will soon consider a measur e t o contin ue t o impose a .4450 mill pr oper t y t ax f or capit al outla y pr ojects list ed her ein. This t ax is in addition t o the school boar d s pr oposed t ax of 6.61 8 mills f or oper ating e xpenses and is pr oposed solel y at the discr etion of the school boar d. The capit al outla y t ax will gener at e appr o ximat el y $599,260 t o be used f or the f ollo wing pr ojects: MAINTENANCE, RENO V A TION, AND REP AIR R eimb ur sement of the maint enance r eno v ation, and r epair s paid thr ough the Gener al F und as per mit t ed b y Flor ida St atut e HV A C S y st ems Lighting F ir e Alar ms P or t St. J oe Element ar y P or t St. J oe Jr Sr High School W e w ahitchk a Element ar y W e w ahitchk a Jr Sr High School Distr ict Of f ice A dult Schools Upg r ade Bathr ooms R eplace Door s R eplace Floor ing MO T OR VEHICLE PURCHA SES P ur chase of maint enance v ehicle P ur chase of t esting deliv er y v ehicle NEW AND REPLA CEMENT EQ UIPMENT COMPUTERS AND ELECTR ONIC LEARNING DEVICES AND ENTERPRISES SOFTW ARE School F ur nitur e and Equipment D at a P r ocessing Equipment and Sof t w ar e C omm unications Equipment Maint enance Equipment Ent er pr ise Sof t w ar e P A YMENT OF PREMIUMS FOR PR OPER TY AND C A SU AL TY INSUR ANCE NECESS AR Y T O INSURE THE EDUC A TIONAL AND ANCILLAR Y PLANTS OF THE SCHOOL DIS TRICT All concer ned citiz ens ar e in vit ed t o a pub lic hear ing t o be held on J ul y 29th, 20 1 3 at 5:1 5 p .m. at the Gulf C ount y School Boar d meeting r oom, 1 50 Middle School R oad, P or t St. J oe Flor ida. A DECISION on the pr oposed C API T AL OUTLA Y T AXES will be made at this hear ing

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“Trivia Fun” with Wilson Casey, Guinness World Record Holder from Woodruff, S.C., is published in more than 500 newspapers across the country and is a weekly feature in The Star. 1) Who was the rst Beatle to have a #1 single following the group’s breakup? John, Paul, George, Ringo 2) What dog breed was named for an area along the coast of Croatia? Chihuahua, Great Dane, Saint Bernard, Dalmatian 3) Of these who once worked as a pineapple chunker in a Hawaiian cannery? Bette Midler, Demi Moore, Michelle Pfeiffer, Uma Thurman 4) What make was the Cunningham family car in TV’s “Happy Days”? Hudson, DeSoto, Ford, Chevy 5) Which bill is the second most-used denomination of U.S. currency? $5, $10, $20, $100 6) At what age was Rudolph Valentino at time of death? 31, 46, 67, 94 7) What song was Michael Jackson performing when he introduced the “moonwalk”? Billie Jean, Beat It, Thriller, Bad 8) A sesquipedalian speaker ordinarily uses what sort of words? Kindergarten, Racist, Long, Religious 9) The rst Corvette was made in 1953 with its color being? Black, Red, Blue, White 10) In 1922 which city had the rst of cial police car, the “Bandit-Chaser”? Denver, NYC, Detroit, Chicago 11) Of these who was named after a department store? Halle Berry, Meg Ryan, Jodie Foster, Lucy Lawless 12) “Bronze John” was an old disease name for? Meningitis, tuberculosis, syphilis, yellow fever 13) In the early 1900s about what percentage of American homes had bathtubs? 5%, 20%, 33%, 40% 14) If someone is aphonic, what is lost? Keys, Soul, Voice, Mind ANSWERS 1) George. 2) Dalmatian. 3) Bette Midler. 4) DeSoto. 5) $20. 6) 31. 7) Billie Jean. 8) Long. 9) White. 10) Denver. 11) Halle Berry. 12) Yellow Fever. 13) 20%. 14) Voice. By WES LOCHER 229-7843 |@PSJ_Star wlocher@star .com While working with 21st Century Summer Enrichment Program, Julie Hodges, art teacher at Port St. Joe Jr./Sr. High School, applied for a grant through Volunteer Florida and Franklin County’s Promise Coalition and received the Best Neighboring Grant. The grant was awarded to encourage development and execution of original ideas and the importance of volunteerism in area high school students. Hodges saw an opportunity to combine the summer art program with the centennial events that celebrated the 100th birthday of Port St. Joe. The high school volunteers included Caroline Rish, Miles Otwell, Coy Burke and Elizabeth Sapp. They represented grades 9-12. “The program encourages the volunteers to gain con dence in themselves,” Hodges said. “They present their ideas and then have to follow through.” While Hodges supervised the art project and provided ideas when necessary, the students were encouraged to lead the group of youngsters in the execution of the project. Together, the students and volunteers traveled to the Washington Gym, the Constitution Monument, Old St. Joseph Cemetery and historic churches while snapping photos that would later be painted and hung as part of the centennial’s student art exhibit. Once the pictures had been Summer program encourages volunteerism Star Staff Report The 21st Century Summer Enrichment Program at Port St. Joe Elementary School hosted an end of summer concert on June 27 in the school’s auditorium. Kindergarten students performed renditions to Pop Goes the Weasel, My Bonnie and Popeye. Second and third grade students performed songs that included The Star Spangled Banner, Alautte and Sea Divers while rst grade students gave musical renditions of The Bear, July the Fourth and Sailing. Grades four through six performed High School Musical Two. Student art exhibits were also on display. The 21st Century Summer Enrichment Program was led under the guidance of Elementary Principal Designee, Jo Clements, music teacher Becky Hare and Art teacher Julie Hodges and took place Monday through Thursday for the month of June. The program welcomed students in grades kindergarten through six with more than 80 enrolled. The program’s curriculum covered science, reading, art, music and math. 21st Century even provided an hour of music and art each day to explore creative avenues for children. PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE STAR The program, which ran the month of June, was open to students in kindergarten through grade six. Star Staff Report The Sacred Heart Hospital on the Gulf teamed with the Haughty Heron for an evening of music, martinis and mammos as they hosted a membership drive for the Guild, a group that provides support and fundraising activities to bring new healthcare programs and services to the community. The goal of the event, which registered 49 new members for the Guild, was to build awareness for breast cancer and early detection. Local cancer survivor Kathe Jones shared her story and expressed to attendees that without early detection, she wouldn’t have been around to speak with them. More than 100 people stopped to support the Tuesday night event. A $20 pledge netted new members a pink celebratory martini while live music lled the Heron courtyard courtesy of Lauren Spring and Melissa Bowman. Money raised was contributed in part to the development of a fund to assist uninsured and underinsured residents to receive breast screenings. “The event exceeded our expectations,” said Paulina Pendarvis, Physician and Volunteers Services advocate for Sacred Heart. “We hope to make it an annual event.” C OMMUNITY www.starfl.com Thursday, July 25, 2013 B Page 1 Section Trivia Fun Wilson Casey WC@Trivia Guy.com Student volunteer Caroline Rish taught a watercolor painting class to elementary students. SPECIAL TO THE STAR See SUMMER B5 Sacred heart guild talks memberships and martinis SPECIAL TO THE STAR Hospital volunteer Silvia Whaley and Paulina Pendarvis accepted new members to the Guild and pre-sold ducks for their upcoming “duck derby” at the Scallop Festival. Above: Students performed a variety of songs, both traditional and July Fourththemed. Left: Student Art programs led by Julie Hodges displayed their nished work during the end of summer concert. SUMMER ENRICHMENT PROGRAM CONCERT Students sing sounds of summer

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B2 | The Star Thursday, July 25, 2013 P a i g e i s a 6 0 # 3 y r B l a c k L a b/ M i x S h e i s v e r y f r i e n d l y a n d o u t g o i n g P a i g e w a l k s w e l l o n h e r l e a s h a n d k n o w s t h e c o m m a n d o f s i t S h e l i k e s p l a y i n g w i t h o t h e r d o g s a n d w i l l e v e n t o l e r a t e c a t s e v e n a l t h o u g h t h e y s c a r e h e r P a i g e a d o r e s a t t e n t i o n f r o m k i d s a n d a d u l t s a l i k e I f y o u c a n g i v e t h i s g r e a t d o g t h e f o r e v e r h o m e s h e d e s e r v e s p l e a s e l e t s u s k n o w I f y o u a r e u n a b l e t o a d o p t a t t h i s t i m e p e r h a p s y o u c o u l d f o s t e r o r m a k e a D o n a t i o n A l l p e t s a d o p t e d f r o m S J B H S w i l l b e c u r r e n t o n v ac c i nat i o n s an d s p a y e d / n e u t e r e d. P l ea s e d o n o t h e si t a t e to e m ai l to w n s e n d h s d i r e c to r @ gm a i l c om o r a do pt b a y s t j o e @ gm a i l c om o r c a l l t h e S t J o s e p h B a y H u m a n e S o c i e t y a t 8 5 0 2 2 7 1 1 0 3 a n d a s k f o r M e l o d y o r D e b b i e A p p l i c a t i o n s a r e a v a i l a b l e a t w w w s j b h u m a n e s o c i e t y o r g W e r e q u i r e a l l p o t e n t i a l a d o p t e r s t o c o m p l e t e a n a p p l i c a t i o n f o r m A d o p t i o n f e e s i n c l u d e o u r c o s t o f s p a y / n e u t e r an d c u r r e n t v ac c i nat i o n s O u r h o u r s f o r t h e s h e l t e r a r e T u e s d a y S a t u r d a y f r o m 1 0 a m 4 p m F a i t h s T h r i f t H u t i s a l w a y s i n n e e d o f d o n a t i o n s a l s o a n d a l l t h e p r o c e e d s g o d i r e c t l y t o s u p p o r t t h e a n i m a l s i n o u r c a r e T h e h o u r s f o r t h e s t o r e a r e T h u r s d a y S a t u r d a y f r o m 1 0 a m 3 p m V o l u n t e e r s a r e a l w a y s w e l c o m e a t b o t h o u r s t o r e a n d o u r s h e l t e r O u r s t o r e a n d s h e l t e r l o c a t i o n i s 1 0 0 7 T e n t h S t r e e t i n Po r t S t J o e H o p e t o s e e y o u a l l t h e r e s o o n w w w s jbh uma n e so c i e t y o r g I f y o u a r e m i s s i n g a p e t o r w a n t t o a d o p t a n e w p e t p l e a s e c h e c k w i t h y o u r l o c a l H u m a n e S o c i e t y o r S h e l t e r F o l l o w u s o n F a c e b o o k : S t J o s e p h B a y H u m a n e S o c i e t y bB BO WB] 4514866 Sponsor the P et of the W eek! f or ONL Y $1 5 per w eek $60 per month J oel R eed 81 4.7377 or K ar i F or t une 227 .7847 Call T oda y V ARIANCE NO TICE The Cit y of P or t St. J oe Planning and De v elopment R e vie w Boar d will hold a Meeting t o discuss a R equest f or a V ar iance on A ugust 1 3, 20 1 3 4:00 pm ES T at Cit y Hall at 305 C ecil C ostin Sr Bl vd., P or t St J oe FL f or Nathan P et er s III locat ed at 403 Hodr ic k Str eet P ar cel # 0581 5-000R. The r eason f or the r equest is P er Section 3.04 (1)F of the Land De v elopment R egulations The pr oposed plans can be r e vie w ed at the Building Depar tment locat ed at 1 002 1 0th St. and can be r eached f or questions at (850) 229 -1 093. All per sons ar e in vit ed t o at t end this meeting. An y per son who decides t o appeal an y decision made b y the Planning and De v elopment R e vie w Boar d with r espect t o an y mat t er consider ed at said meeting will need a r ecor d of the pr oceedings, and f or suc h pur pose ma y need t o ensur e that a v erbatim r ecor d of the pr oceeding is made whic h r ecor d inc ludes the t estimon y and e vidence upon whic h the appeal is t o be based. The Planning and R e vie w Boar d of the City of P or t. St. J oe Flor ida will not pr o vide a v erbatim r ecor d of this meeting. IN A CCORD ANCE WITH THE AMERIC ANS WITH DIS ABILITIES A CT per sons needing special accommodations t o par ticipat e in these pr oceeding should cont act Char lot t e Pier ce Cit y Cler k, Cit y of P or t St. J oe at Cit y Hall, (850) 229-8261 Daily Lunch & Dinner Specials OPEN 7 Days 11:00 AM 10:00 PM ET 7008 Hwy 98 St. Joe Beach, FL 32456 (850) 647-6167 "( ( !) & & & & *B O ARD CER TIFIED CIVIL TRI AL L A WYER O F CO UNS EL "!" " %#"() 3408 E. Business Hwy 98 Spring eld 850-872-0008 Please V isit our Online Show Room At www .fur nitur eoutletpc.com FURNITURE OUTLET Authorized Ashley Furniture, Coaster Furniture, Jackson & Catnapper Retailer Furniture, Coaster Furniture, Ashley Authorized Jackson & Catnapper Retailer Furniture, Coaster Furniture, Ashley Authorized Furniture, Coaster Furniture, Ashley Authorized Furniture, Coaster Furniture, Ashley Authorized Jackson & Catnapper Retailer J ’ Ÿ€ ’ › “ ¢ d € ~ } › ‡ “ ’ h z ‹€ Unlimited $ 30 00 A T&T T -MOBILE, P AGE PLUS SPRINT W e convert all phones to prepaid Special to The Star Pineapple Press announced last week the publication of Secrets of St. Vincent, the second book in its popular Florida Secrets trilogy by award-winning author Charles Farley. The rst book, Secrets of San Blas, is based on events surrounding an actual murder at the Cape San Blas Lighthouse near Port St. Joe in 1938. Old Doc Berber, Port St. Joe’s only general practitioner, is dragged into a murder investigation, a romance, and a series of intrigues that even he can’t diagnose. Michael Lister, author of The Big Goodbye, called the novel “an unforgettable journey through Florida’s Forgotten Coast ... a delightful dance of history and mystery, an intriguing interplay of fact and ction.” Now, in Secrets of St. Vincent, bluesman Reggie Robinson has been wrongly arrested for the gruesome murder of Sheriff Byrd “Dog” Batson. Doc Berber and his best friend, Gator Mica, mount a quixotic search for the sheriff ’s savage killer on equally savage St. Vincent Island. If they survive the frightening adventure, they’ll return with the shocking secrets that will shatter the town’s tranquility forever. A Kansas native who now lives in Huntsville, Alabama, Charles Farley has written for American Libraries, Library Hi Tech, Library Journal, and Living Blues. His rst book, Soul of the Man, was a biography of the great soul singer Bobby “Blue” Bland. In 2012 he won rst place in the ction category in the Alabama Writers’ Conclave Writing Competition. His website is www.charlesfarley.com. Charles Farley will be in town to sign copies of his books during the Scallop Festival. Farley will sign books 1-4 p.m. ET Saturday, Aug. 10, at 155 Capt. Fred’s Place (the old Maddox house) at Shipyard Cove Author publishes second locally based book Star Staff Report The Karate School will be holding its annual summer camp, July 29 through August 2. Drop-off time is 7:30 a.m. ET, pick up time is 5:15 p.m. ET. The only experience needed is the ability to have fun. For more information, call The Karate School at 850-527-4691. Space is limited. Star Staff Report Following are current and upcoming events at the Charles Whitehead Public Library in Wewahitchka. At 3 p.m. CT on Aug. 6, Linda Bannister and James E. Hurd, Jr. will be signing copies of their book “Turpentine Jake”. Story time for students in K through fth grade will be held 3:30 p.m. CT on Aug. 13. Story time for students K through fth grade will be held again Sept. 10. Wee Read for pre-school age children is held at 9:30 a.m. CT each Monday. For more information on these and other events at the library contact 639-2419. Star Staff Report The Gulf Amateur Radio Society will provide amateur radio license exams at 10 a.m. ET Aug. 10 at the Emergency Operations Center (EOC) building in Port St. Joe. Become part of the emergency response in your community. When all other communications fail in a disaster, there is the Amateur Radio Service. To get your initial license or upgrade an existing license or if you need assistance in obtaining a license, contact C.H. Tillis (AJAXJ) at 648-8251. Monthly meeting Interested in becoming a Radio Amateur or commonly called a “ham”? The Gulf Amateur Radio Society (GARS) will hold their next meeting at 7 p.m. ET on Thursday, Aug. 1 at the Gulf County Operations Center (EOC) building in Port St. Joe. Come on out to meet some local “ham” and see what’s going on. Star Staff Report Several of Port St. Joe’s Weblos and Cub Scouts attended the Spanish Trail Scout Reservation’s resident camp in Defuniak Springs. During the four-day camp scouts participated in numerous skill-building activities. Weblo Scout Tyler Guthrie received the following for his outstanding dedication: BB shooting belt loop and pin; Swimming belt loop and pin; Chess belt loop; Ultimate belt loop; Map and Compass belt loop; Sportsman Activity badge; Naturalist Activity badge; Aquanaut Activity badge; Outdoor Activity badge; and Leave No Trace award. Also during the camp, Cub Scout Fisher Van Der Tulip received the following for his outstanding dedication: Ultimate belt loop and badge; BB shooting belt loop and badge; Chess belt loop; Map and Compass belt loop; Outdoor Activity award; and Leave No Trace award. During a separate Cub Scout Day Camp at the Bay County Fairgrounds in Panama City, two of the local scouts earned awards. Van Der Tulip and Gavin Haddock received belt loops for the following for their outstanding work during the ve-day camp: Badminton, Flag football, Wildlife conservation, music, communications and map and compass.HAM I tT UP; GE tT ON thTH E AI rR Gulf Amateur Radio Society to provide amateur radio license exams Weblos, Cub Scouts attend summer camp Events at the Charles Whitehead Public Library in Wewahitchka Karate School holds summer camp Society

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The Star| B3 Thursday, July 25, 2013 GULF COUNTY CURRENTS Bet t er Busines s Bureau # 52,0 00 # # " # O ur loc al r eal esta t e e xper ts ha v e iden ti ed wha t they f eel ar e the best v alues ar ound and ar e o ering them t o y ou in Real Esta t e P icks! (In this sec tion), D isc o v er the best r eal esta t e v alues in Me xic o B each, P or t S t Joe A palachic ola, C ape S an B las S t G eor ge I sland C arr abelle and surr ounding ar eas Real E sta t e P icks Best V alues on the Forgotten Coast 0 ) + +8/ +8 6 1 9 ## ! "5 6 3 3 / + 5 5 9 / 5 + / 6 / 1 81 1 / 6 9 / 5 + / 8 / + + 6 + / 699 64 8 9/ 98 //8 1 6 5/. +. 6 & 8 / ( /+8 69/ + 0# +. ( 5 8 ,/ / / ,// 00 3 0 ) + +8/ +8 6 1 9 4515248 & %. / / / + / + -/ + / / 8 .+ / .-7 6 5 %+ 6 4 .-7 1 7 + + 7 8+ -5 # 5 / # ,/ .9 87 9 8. ,/ 1!-/ / + ,/ .9 6 8 6 / / $ + 7 6 4 6 5 9 / 6 / ( 1 1 + 1 + 4 / SELL YOUR LI S TI NG S HERE! (850)81 4-7377 (850)22 7-7847 S O L D # School News Special to The Star Seth Goodwin and Chan dler Vines recently traveled to Washington, D. C. as Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative’s representatives at the Rural Electric Youth Tour that elec tric cooperatives across the nation participate in. Each year, the Coopera tive sponsors the Youth Tour contest for eleventh-graders whose parents are members of GCEC. Contestants are in terviewed by a panel of three judges from the electric coop erative industry, and two stu dents are selected to travel on an all-expenses-paid trip to Washington, D. C. in June. While in Washington, the students toured the numer ous museums; Arlington National Cemetery; the Iwo Jima Monument; the U. S. Capitol area; the Korean, Lincoln, Vietnam, FDR, Jef ferson and World War II Me morials; Mt. Vernon; and the National Cathedral. They also enjoyed the U. S. Marine Corps Sunset Parade; a boat cruise and dance on the Po tomac River; and ended their trip by seeing a show at the Kennedy Center. A highlight of the trip was the National Youth Day rally, where they joined other elev enth graders from across the nation. It was on this day that the Florida delegation hon ored the late Ryan Flowers. Flowers was to attend the Youth Tour as a representa tive for Gulf Coast Electric, but died tragically in an au tomobile accident less than six weeks before the trip. The Flowers family established a scholarship fund in his memory and sold T-shirts as a fundraiser. On June 17, the 32 students and nine chaper ones from Florida wore the T-Shirts and shared Ryan’s story. The Washington, D. C. Youth Tour Program has been in existence since 1958 when 34 students from Iowa and a handful of chaperones visited Washington for a weeklong study tour. By 1964, the pro gram was catching on, and the National Rural Electric Cooperative Association be gan to coordinate the efforts of the co-ops. Since then, thousands of young people have experienced this oncein-a-lifetime opportunity to visit our nation’s capitol and learn about our government. Gulf Coast Electric Co operative is part of the Touchstone Energy na tional alliance of local, consumer-owned electric cooperatives providing high standards of service to cus tomers large and small. More than 70 employees serve more than 20,000 meters and 2,500 miles of line in Bay, Cal houn, Gulf, Jackson, Walton and Washington counties and in the municipalities of We wahitchka, Ebro, Lynn Ha ven, White City, Fountain and Southport. Star Staff Report Classes for Fall Semester 2013 at Gulf Coast State College will start on Aug. 19. Registration for this semester is open now. Gulf Coast State College and the Gulf/Frank lin Campus provide many opportunities for indi viduals to obtain the knowledge and skills need ed to continue their education and to pursue ex citing, well-paying careers. These opportunities include bachelor’s and associate of arts degrees, as well as, workforce associate of science de grees and certicates. By offering a wide range of programs and services to assist individuals to become well-educated, productive citizens, all students can gain the knowledge and skills needed to become successful and go anywhere. Registration for the 2013 fall semester is open now and students can register online at www. gulfcoast.edu. First-time students or others needing to meet with an advisor may schedule an appointment with Loretta Costin at the Gulf/ Franklin Campus in Port St Joe by calling 850227-9670, extension 5503 or by emailing lcostin@ gulfcoast.edu. Special to The Star SENIOR PORTRAITs S : Senior portraits will be taken Aug. 7-8. Senior parents should have received an appointment card and information in the mail. If not, call the photographer at 7696277 (Panama City) to nd out the times and information. SCHOOL’s S Op OP EN: On Aug. 5, teachers will return to prepare for the upcoming school year. Students return on Monday, Aug. 12.Op OP EN H H OUs S E: Port St Joe Jr./Sr. High School will conduct open house on Aug. 8 beginning at 6 p.m. EDT. More details to follow. VOLLEYBALL T T RYOUTs S : Volleyball ofcially begins on Aug. 5. Time will be from 3-6 p.m. The players will receive information concerning tryouts. JV and Varsity tryouts begin Aug. 7. Tryouts are open to all girls going into grades seven to 12. You must have a current FHSAA physical and release forms on le with the volleyball coach before being allowed to tryout.O O NLINE C C ALENDAR : For up to date information, check us out online at psjhs-gcs-.schoolloop. com. 4IBSL 5BML pP HOTOs S S p P ECIAL TO TT HE STAR The Florida delegation shows off the T-shirts they wore in honor of Ryan Flowers. Students take trip to Washington, D. C. Seth Goodwin and Chandler Vines, who represented Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative at the Rural Electric Youth Tour in Washington, take a minute to pose for a picture outside of the White House. Gulf Coast State College registration begins Aug. 19

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SOUTHERLAND F AMIL Y FUNERAL HOME (850) 229-8111 (T rad iti ona l Ser vic es 192 8 BCP ) Mor nin g Pra y er & Hol y Com mun ion Sun day ... ... ... ... ... 10: 00 A.M The Re v Lou Lit tle Pri est Ser vic es T emp ora ril y at Sen ior Cit ize ns Cen ter 120 Lib rar y Dri v e An Unc han gin g F ait h In A Cha ngi ng W orl d COMFOR TER FUNERAL HOME (850) 227-1818 9:45 10:30 10:45 6:00 T OUCHING LIVES WITH THE LO VE OF JESUS 6pm (850) 229-9596 Sunday School ............................ 10 a.m. Sunday Morning W orship ........... 11 a.m. Sunday Evening W orship .............. 6 p.m. W ednesday Evening Ser vice ....... 7 p.m. Dr Geof fre y Lentz P astor Bobbi Lassiter Minister to F amilies Ann Comforter Dir ector of Music 1001 Constitution Dr 850.227.1724 www .psjumc.or g Sunday Schedule 9:00AM EST W orship on the W ater under the sails on St. Joseph Bay 11:00AM EST Sanctuary Service with Special Children s time. 1602 Hwy 98, Mexico Beach, FL ( 850) 648.1151 www .livingwateratthebeach.com WEEKL Y SCHEDULE SUND A Y 8:00 A M W orship a t Sunset P ark ( on the sa nd) 10:00 A M Bible S tudy a t 1602 H igh w a y 98 MOND A Y 7:00 P M Lif etr ee C af Join the C on v ersation WEDNESD A Y 10:00 A M 2:00 P M O pen House C o e e & C on v ersation T o c ontac t w orship leader : (850) 648.1151 or l w cpast or@f a irp oint .net SUNDA Y : Sunday School 9:15 Morning W orship 10:30 Evening W orship 5:00 1601 Long A ve Port St Joe, FL 32456 (850) 229-8691 W E DN ES DA Y : Family D inner 5:30 Prayer Meeting 6:30 Student Ministr y 6:30 Children s Ministr y / Choir 6:30 A dult Choir 7:30 MINISTR Y S CHEDULE www .fbcpsj.or g www .fbcpsj.or g FAITH Thursday, July 25, 2013 Page B4 This business invites you to visit the church of your choice this week. www.starfl.com Special to The Star Societys response to those who suffer with mental illness will be discussed at 7 p.m. CT on Monday, July 29 at Lifetree Caf. The program, titled Mental Illness: Breaking the Silence, Overcoming the Shame, explores the isolation often experienced by those with mental illnessand by their loved ones. The program features a lmed interview with Amy Simpson, author of the book Troubled Minds. She grew up with a mother who was later diagnosed with schizophrenia. My family needed help, and we didnt know where to get it. My whole family felt alone, says Simpson, who equates mental illness with other physical illnesses. I should no more be ashamed of mental illness than I should be ashamed of a broken leg or asthma, says Simpson. Admission to the 60-minute event is free. Snacks and beverages are available. Lifetree Caf is located at 1602 U.S. Highway 98 in Mexico Beach across from El Governor Motel. Lifetree Caf is a place where people gather for conversation about life and faith in a casual coffeehouse-type setting. More information contact Gary Grubb at 334-806-5667 or lwclifetreecafe@fairpoint. net. Stigma of mental illness explored at Lifetree Caf How bright is your light? A foul mouth is the mark of a polluted soul. When you live in darkness heaven is not your goal. To live for the world and the things there in, Satan will blind you in darkness through the pleasures of sin. Jesus, the light of the world shed His blood for me and you. To be a witness for Him, were to let our light shine too. We will be known by the fruit we bear. If your light doesnt shine, could be, Jesus isnt there. Maybe you have played in darkness too long. Some time, we let friends in darkness lead us to do wrong. We should be the leader in our walk, our talk, and love for others. If we dont re ect the light of Jesus, woe be unto use, my Christian sisters and brothers. He is coming back soon, so lets get on the ball. Let your light shine for Jesus, and listen for the trumpet call. Billy Johnson Annual Youth Day at Zion Fair Pastor Wilson Hall and First Lady Margarete Hall, the youth and the entire members of Zion Fair Missionary Baptist Church would like to invite everyone to come and worship with us as we celebrate our 74th Annual Youth Day Program on Sunday, July 28th, at 11 a.m. We are located at 280 Avenue C., Port St. Joe, Florida. Breakfast fundraiser at Philadelphia Primitive Philadelphia Primitive Baptist Church will sponsor a breakfast fundraiser on Saturday, July 27. For a $5 donation, breakfast can be eaten in or taken out from 8 10:30 a.m. The church is located at 259 Avenue D. Anyone wishing to order ahead can call 229-6692 on the morning of the event. Faith BRIEFS Special to The Star If you watch the news or read popular magazines you may notice con icting information about what constitutes a healthy diet. From low-fat to low-carb, from juice fasts to vegetarianism, its dif cult to sort out fact from ction about how to eat for good health. Whether youre trying to lose weight or just establish a healthy lifestyle, keep this simple phrase in mind: Think quality, not quantity. While we are bombarded by warnings to watch calories and eat smaller portions, this advice is not as important as eat real food. Real food is the foundation of good health and an ideal weight. Real foods are those that are closest to their natural form: lean meats, poultry, sh, fruits and vegetables. When we purchase and prepare these foods, the calorie content becomes nearly irrelevant ever met someone who got fat eating chicken breasts and broccoli? I thought not! Too much of the foods we eat today are convenience items that are commercially prepared and packaged and contain lots of unpronounceable ingredients and unhealthy amounts of fat, sugar and sodium. Even if you count and limit your calories while consuming these products, your diet will still not be as nutritious as a diet comprised primarily of real foods. Think about it this way, even if you limited your diet to 1200 calories (widely accepted as the lowest caloric intake for an adult female without medical supervision) but consumed only 1200 calories of French fries, doughnuts and sodas each day, your diet would be extremely poor and chances are, you wouldnt even lose weight. Instead, dont worry so much about calories but focus on eating whole, nutritious foods. Eating a diet comprised of real food is appropriate for everyone kids, adults, those looking to lose weight, people looking to lower blood pressure or cholesterol and those trying to maintain healthy blood sugars. As Hippocrates said, Let food be thy medicine and medicine be thy food. If you would like to learn more about how to create a healthy diet, make plans now to attend the monthly coaching program, Knowledge, Nutrition, Exercise, and Wellness (K.N.E.W.) You! Each month we will discuss a different wellness topic that will help you better manage your health. Our next class will be 5:15 p.m. until 6:15 p.m. ET Tuesday, July 30 at Sacred Heart Hospital on the Gulf. We will have dinner and talk about healthy eating. We will make eating healthy simple by describing food in a new way that helps you focus on the best foods that will promote good health. Please RSVP at 227-1276 x 132 to let us know you plan to attend. Quality, not quantity Special to The Star The members of the Port St Joe Rotary are busy finalizing the details for the Gulf County Health and Safety Fair. This free event is open to the public from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. ET on Thursday, Jan. 24 at the Centennial Building in Port St Joe. This is a great time to get free health screening for blood pressure, cholesterol, vision, hearing, HIV, glucose, etc. Many community services will also be available. This Health and Safety Fair is sponsored by Gulf County Senior Citizens Center and your local Rotary Club. The PSJ Rotary Club meets at noon on Thursday at Sunset Coastal Grill. If you are interested in more information regarding service projects or membership, please contact Patti Blaylock at 227-7900 or Father Tommy Dwyer at 227-1845. Wheeling around with Rotary

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e Ci t y o f P o r t S t J o e is co n s ider in g t he a do p tio n o f a n E co no mic D e v elo p men t elemen t t o t he Ci t y o f P o r t S t J o e C o m p r ehen s i v e Pla n. e Ci t y C o mmis s io n in v i t es a l l s ta k e ho lder s t o a p u b lic w o rks ho p b ef o r e t he Ci t y C o mmis s io n o n T ues da y A u gus t 6, 2013 a t 5:00 p .m. a t t he P o r t S t J o e Ci t y H a l l, 305 C e ci l G. C os tin, S r B o u le v a r d, P o r t S t J o e, F lo r ida. A l l ci tiz en s a nd in t er es t e d p a r ties a r e enco urag e d t o a t t end t he dis c us s io n a nd p u b lic he a r in g a nd t o p r o v ide w r i t t en a nd/o r v er b a l co mmen ts o n t he ma t t er s under co n s idera tio n. I f a p er s o n de cides t o a p p e a l a n y de cis io n s ma de w i t h r es p e c t t o a n y ma t t er co n s ider e d a t t his me etin g s uch p er s o n w i l l ne e d t o r e co r d t he p r o ce e din g a nd, f o r s uch p ur p os es, s uch p er s o n ma y ne e d t o en s ur e t ha t a v er b a tim r e co r d o f t he p r o ce e din g is ma de, w hich r e co r d incl udes t he t es timo n y a nd e v idence u p o n w hich t he a p p e a l is t o b e b as e d. A n y p er s o n r e q uir in g a s p e cia l a cco mmo da tio n a t t his he a r in g b e c a us e o f a disa b i li t y o r p h y s ic a l im p a ir men t s ho u ld co n ta c t t he Ci t y C lerk a t 850-229-8261 a t le as t v e(5) c a lenda r da y s p r io r t o t he he a r in g PUB LI C N O TI CE 2091547 e! er t's H I e! er t's H I e! er t's H I TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO ST COA ST COA ST COA ST COA ST COA ST COA NOMINA TE no w y our fa v or it e businesses people r estaur an ts or other ca t egor ies f or Th e I naugur al 2013 Reader ’ s C hoic e B est of T he F or gott en C oast TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO TTEN GO R FO ST COA ST COA ST COA ST COA ST COA ST COA ST COA ST COA ST COA T o submit nomina tions in each c a t egor y : GO T O star .c om OR apalach times .c om AND CLICK ON THE ST COA ST COA ST COA om .c times apalach THE CLICK ON O nline N omina tions: July 25thJuly 31st O nline V oting: A ug 1st-12th T OP THREE WINNERS WILL BE CHOSEN SPECIAL TO THE STAR Students in the 21st Century Summer Enrichment Program took pictures in the community to inspire their art. SUMMER from page B1 taken, Rish hosted a stepby-step watercolor class where students painted the historic Port Theatre on Reid Avenue. From there, the students painted various buildings throughout the community. At the end of the twoweek program, the centennial events were in full swing and the art was on display alongside the timeline at the Event Welcome Center. Rish’s display painting of the Indian Pass Raw Bar was so popular that she worked with Coast2Coast Printing to create a limited number of prints which she later sold at the Salt Air Farmer’s Market. Hodges praised the program for bringing the elementary and high school students together which created a surprising and unexpected bond between the age groups. “The younger kids fell in love with the high school volunteers,” Hodges said. “The older kids formed a bond with people they wouldn’t normally spend time with.” Hodges’ goal is to seek out grant opportunities and show students that they can have an art program on par with those offered at larger schools. “There’s this grant money hanging out there,” Hodges said. “We’ll take any opportunity to help the students.” Special to The Star The unemployment rate in the Gulf Coast Workforce region (Bay, Franklin and Gulf counties) was 6.5 percent in June 2013. The June 2013 rate was 1.5 percentage points lower than the region’s year ago rate of 8.0 percent and 0.9 percentage point below the June 2013 state rate of 7.4 percent. Out of a labor force of 102,099, there were 6,658 unemployed Gulf Coast residents. “Along with all 67 counties in Florida, Bay County saw a slight increase over the month in the unemployment rate mainly due to seasonal factors in education. Locally, we are seeing positive indicators including growing job opportunities in the manufacturing and construction industries, two of the hardest hit sectors during the economic downturn,” said Kim Bodine, executive director of the Gulf Coast Workforce Board. The June 2013 unemployment rates in the counties that comprise the Gulf Coast Workforce region were: In June 2013, there were 72,800 nonagricultural jobs in the Panama City-Lynn HavenPanama City Beach metro area (Bay County), down 1,600 jobs over the year. The Panama City-Lynn Haven-Panama City Beach metro area experienced an annual rate of job loss of 2.2 percent, while the state gained jobs at a rate of 1.6 percent. According to numbers released by the Department of Labor, the Panama City metro area lost jobs over the year and had the highest rate of job losses for all metro areas in Florida. “We question the accuracy of these numbers,” Bodine said. “We’ve seen higher bed tax collections and increased taxable sales over the year along with strong employment opportunities in retail trade and leisure and hospitality sectors.” Two out of 10 industries gained jobs over the year and six industries lost jobs over the year. Manufacturing (+200 jobs), and mining, logging and construction (+100 jobs) were the only industries that gained jobs over the year. The industries losing jobs were professional and business services (-500 jobs); leisure and hospitality and government (-400 jobs each); trade, transportation and utilities (-300 jobs); education and health services (-200 jobs); and nancial activities (100 jobs). Information and other services remained unchanged over the year. The Panama City metro area had the fastest growth rate (+6.1 percent) in manufacturing employment for all metro areas in Florida. WES LOCHER | The Star The completed art and student photographs hung in the Student Art Gallery alongside the Timeline Display throughout the Centennial Celebration. Local unemployment lower than the state, national rates Panama City showing fastest growth in manufacturing employment for all metro areas in Florida Local The Star| B5 Thursday, July 25, 2013 Like us on THE PORT ST. JOE STAR Unemployment Rates (%) not seasonally adjusted JUN-13 MAY-13 JUN-12 Bay County 6.6 6.3 8.0 Franklin County 5.5 5.3 6.6 Gulf County 6.9 6.6 8.4

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Local B6 | The Star Thursday, July 25, 2013 T rades & Ser v ices GET Y OUR AD IN CALL T OD A Y! 227-7847 GET Y OUR AD IN! 227-7847 229-1324 PR OFESSION AL F LOOR CARE, I N C R esidential and Commercial Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning S erving the entire Gulf Coast area Ceramic T ile and Grout Cleaning R Vs Cars T rucks V ans 24 Hour E mer genc y W ater E xtraction 4510158 ! # ! !# !# !# !# !# !# " 4515031 ON THE POOP DECK IN THE CR O W’S NEST WEDNESD A Y FRID A Y SA TURD A Y K ARA OKE D J D ANCING *All Times Easter n Fun Time* OPEN D AIL Y A T 1 1 P A CK A GE ST ORE & L OUNGE GREA T SELEC TION OF ALL Y OUR F A VORITE BEER WINE & SPIRIT S 9 4 5 4 HWY 9 8 BEA C ON HILL A T THE MEXIC O BEA CH CIT Y LIMIT S 8 5 0 6 4 7 8 3 1 0 WWW .LOOKOUTLOUNGE.COM SA TURD A Y 9PM K onkrete Soul WEDNESD A Y 7PM The Cur r ys Finale for 2013 SUND A Y 7PM Rand y Stark FRID A Y 9PM The Bottoms Up Band THURSD A Y 7PM Br ian Bo w en & Melissa Bo wman Great Ser vice F air Price Q ualit y I n t er nal M edicine S of t T issue/Or thopedic Sur ger y D en tistr y Clean and Spacious F acilit y Albert By as, DVM Stephen Collier DVM 300 L ong A v e PSJ FL 32456 850-229-6009 M onda y -F rida y 8:00 AM 5:30 P M ANIMAL HOSPIT AL of P or t S t Joe 24-Hour Emergenc y Ser vice For Our Current Clients DO Y OUR FEET HURT? Wh y Suf fer with heel pain, ingr o wn toenails, burning feet, diabetic f oot conditions, corns, bunions, callouses? Whate v er the pr oblem, the sooner it is diagnosed and treated, the bet ter y ou’ re going to feel. Dr Bur ton S. S c huler P odiatrist F oot Specialist 7 63-3333 S o Wh y W ait? Mak e y our appointment. Call toda y! W e accept Medicare, Medicaid, BCBS and other major Insurances Dr Bur ton S. S c huler Learn more about Dr Schuler at footcare4u.com Go See Dr Burton S. Schuler’ s Videos on 38 y ear s in practice of P odiatric Medicine, Diabetic Care & F oot Surger y Stric kl y in-of ce treatment Nationall y Kno wn A uthor of “Wh y Y ou Reall y Hur t” Schuler at foot care4u.com Learn more about Dr s Videos on Burton S. Schul er’ Go See Dr Special to The Star Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative announced the promotion of Brennis Smith. Smith was promoted from the title of Line Technician to Line Technician II. Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative has more than 70 employees that serve more than 20,000 meters and 2,500 miles of line in Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Jackson, Walton and Washington counties and in the municipalities of Wewahitchka, Ebro, Lynn Haven, White City, Fountain and Southport. Plant diseases often cause big problems for home vegetable gardeners. In many cases, once plants are infected, there is no available means of control. In fact, an entire crop can be wiped out before any vegetables mature. On the other hand, if the infection is spotted early enough, some diseases can be controlled with fungicides. The big question is prevention, or treatment? In this article we’ll talk about how to control vegetable plant diseases which will respond to treatment and how to prevent others from getting into your garden in the rst place. My information was provided by Extension Vegetable Specialist, Dr. Stephen Olson, of the University of Florida’s Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. First, let’s consider those problems which can’t be controlled such as some races of nematodes, and soil borne diseases, seedling blights, root rots, stem rots, and wilts. If one of these infests your garden, you’ll probably have to remove the affected plant and start over, by moving to a new location in the garden. That may sound like harsh advice, but the only way of coping with soil borne disease and nematodes is to never let them get established in your garden. The key is prevention. This means starting with freshly turned soil. This should be done at least 30 days before planting. Next, plant disease-free seeds. Those produced in the Western United States are more likely to be disease free than those from plants grown in the Southeast. Also, most garden centers sell seeds that have been treated with a protective fungicide, which guards the seeds from infectious organism in your garden soil. These will be brightly colored red, orange, blue, or green from dye mixed with fungicide. When starting with transplants, buy the healthiest you can nd. Ask if the plants have natural diseases resistance, and if they were grown from threated seeds. Many resistant varieties are available, and you should use them whenever possible. Choosing a good planting site also will help inhibit the growth of diseases organisms. Good drainage is especially important, because poorly drained soil can cause a host of disease problems. You also can reduce disease damage by crop rotation, (by not planting the same crops in the same spot year after year). Now let’s talk brie y about those plant diseases which can be controlled, providing they’re treated early enough. These are foliar diseases, ailments like rust, mildews, and leaf spot. When properly selected and correctly applied, fungicides are usually effective against such problems. Consult your garden center or County Extension Of ce concerning which chemical to use for speci c foliar disease infestations. In summary, remember that the damager of both soilborn and foliar diseases can be greatly reduced in your start your vegetable garden with disease free, well drained soil, and use treated seeds and healthy transplants of resistant varieties. If caught in time, foliar diseases usually respond to fungicidal treatment. The good gardening practices I have mentioned are your only protection against soil borne ailments, because these must be prevented, rather than controlled. For more information on Controlling Vegetable Diseases in the Home Garden contact the Gulf County Extension Service @ 639-3200 or visit our website gulf.ifas.u .edu or edis.ifas.u edu. ROY LEE CARTER County extension director BRENNIS SMITH GCEC announces promotion of Brennis Smith Controlling vegetable diseases in home gardens Like us on THE PORT ST. JOE STAR

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CLASSIFIEDSThursday, July 25, 2013 The Star | B7 91399S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that US Bank the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Tax Sale Certificate No. 1341 Application No. 2013-30 Date of Issuance: May 28, 2010 R.E. No: 05236-060R Description of Property: PARCEL C: A portion of Lots 4 & 5, Block 71, Re-Subdivision of all of Blocks Sixty-Eight, Sixty-Nine, Seventy, Seventy-One, Seventy-Two, SeventyThree, Seventy-Four and Seventy-Five, according to Official Map No. 12 of Port St. Joe, Florida, according to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 1, Page 37, in the Public Records of Gulf County, Florida, being more particularly described as: Commence at the Northeast corner of Lot 7, Block 71, Re-Subdivision of all of Blocks Sixty-Eight, Sixty-Nine, Seventy, Seventy-One, Seventy-Two, SeventyThree, Seventy-Four and Seventy-Five, according to Official Map No. 12 of Port St. Joe, Florida, according to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 1, Page 37, in the Public Records of Gulf County, Florida; thence South 85 degrees 00’27” West, 177.94 feet to a point on the Northeasterly right of way line of Palm Boulevard; thence along said Northeasterly right of way line, North 19 degrees 14’00” West, 39.86 feet to a point of curvature of a curve concave to the East; thence Northerly along said right of way line, along the arc of said curve, having a radius of 19.30 feet, an arc length of 18.47 feet, and a central angle of 54 degrees 50’00”; thence along the Southeasterly right of way line of Nineteenth Street, North 35 degrees 36’00” East, 43.03 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence continue along said right of way line, North 35 degrees 36’00” East, 96.58 feet to the Northwest corner of said Lot 4, Block 71; thence leaving said right of way line, South 51 degrees 43’21” East, 142.48 feet along the Northerly boundary line of said Lot 4 to the Northeast corner of said Lot 4, Block 71; thence along the East line of said Lot 4, South 09 degrees 03’54” West, 36.03 feet to the Northeast corner of said Lot 5, Block 71; thence North 74 degrees 21’36” West, 168.93 feet to the Point of Beginning. Said lands containing 0.23 acres, more or less. Name in which assessed: Paul Cox and William T. Watson All of said property being in Gulf County, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder in the front Lobby of the Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Port St. Joe Florida at 11:00 AM, E.T., Wednesday, the 21st day of August, 2013. Dated this 16th day of July, 2013. REBECCA L. NORRIS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA By: Donna L. Ray, Deputy Clerk July 18, 25, August 1, 8, 2013 91814S IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION File No. 13-33-PR Division Probate IN RE: ESTATE OF ANNIE FOLMAR LITTLE F/K/A, ANNIE D. FOLMAR, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of ANNIE FOLMAR LITTLE, F/K/A, ANNIE D. FOLMAR, deceased, whose date of death was April 1, 2013, is pending in the Circuit Court for Gulf County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Room 148, Port St Joe, Florida 32456. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative’s attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT’S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is July 25th, 2013. Personal Representative: Louie Jefferson Little, Jr 105 Monica Drive Port St. Joe, FL 32456 Attorney for Personal Representative: EDWARD A. HUTCHISON, JR. FL Bar # 0602655 Burke Blue Hutchison Walters & Smith, P.A. 221 McKenzie Avenue Panama City, FL 32401 Phone: (850)769-1414 July 25, Aug 1, 2013 94401S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that US Bank the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Tax Sale Certificate No. 1754 Application No. 2013-29 Date of Issuance: May 28, 2010 R.E. No: 06346-925R Description of Property: Lot 13, Block C. Sunset Pointe Subdivision, according to the Official Plat thereof on file in the Office of Circuit Court, Gulf County, Florida. Name in which assessed: Sarah Chappell Edwards All of said property being in Gulf County, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder in the front Lobby of the Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Port St. Joe Florida at 11:00 AM, E.T., Wednesday, the 21st day of August, 2013. Dated this 16th day of July, 2013. REBECCA L. NORRIS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA By: Donna L. Ray, Deputy Clerk July 18, 25, August 1, 8, 2013 94463S PUBLIC NOTICE PSJRA Board of Directors Meeting Regular Board of Directors Meetings of the Port St. Joe Redevelopment Agency are held on the third Thursday of each month at 10 AM. Specific dates for the remainder of the year are August 15, September 19, October 17, November 21, and December 19. Location is 406 Marina Drive in Port St. Joe, FL. All persons are invited to attend and participate. Anyone want to appeal an official decision made on any subject at the meeting must have a verbatim record of the meeting that includes the testimony and evidence on which the appeal is based. July 25, 2013 94507S IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION CASE NO.: 232012CA 000092CAAXMX CITIMORTGAGE, INC. Plaintiff, vs. WARREN LYNN GRIFFIN, et al Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Summary Final Judgment of foreclosure dated July 11, 2013 and entered in Case No. 232012CA 000092CAAXMX of the Circuit Court of the FOURTEENTH Judicial Circuit in and for GULF COUNTY, Florida, wherein CITIMORTGAGE, INC., is Plaintiff, and WARREN LYNN GRIFFIN, et al are Defendants, the clerk will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, beginning at 11:00 a.m. at GULF County Courthouse, Lobby Floor, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd, Port St. Joe, FL 32456, in accordance with Chapter 45, Florida Statutes, on the 22nd day of August, 2013, the following described property as set forth in said Summary Final Judgment, to wit: Lot 10, BLOCK ‘S’, RISH SUBDIVISION, BEING AN UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION OF THE North HALF OF THE Southeast QUARTER OF THE Northeast QUARTER AND THE Northeast QUARTER OF THE Northeast QUARTER OF SECTION 35, TOWNSHIP 4 South, RANGE 10 West, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT THE Northeast CORNER OF SECTION 36, TOWNSHIP 4 South, RANGE 10 West, THENCE South 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND West ALONG THE North LINE OF SAID SECTION 36 FOR A DISTANCE OF 316.96 FEET TO THE Westerly RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF A 60 FOOT Road AND TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING: THENCE CONTINUE ALONG SAID North LINE South 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND West FOR A DISTANCE OF 257.14 FEET; THENCE LEAVING SAID North SECTION LINE RUN South 01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS West FOR A DISTANCE OF 192.93 FEET TO THE Northerly RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF A 60 FOOT Road; THENCE North 41 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS East ALONG SAID Northerly RIGHT-OFWAY LINE A DISTANCE OF 16.35 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Southeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 206.20 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 48 DEGREES 41 MINUTES 59 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY CHORD BEARING North 65 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 59 SECONDS East, 170.03 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 175.26 FEET TO THE POINT OF REVERSE CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 95.46 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 86 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 04 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY CHORD BEARING North 45 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 58 SECONDS East, 133.46 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 147.78 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE North 01 DEGREE 78.02 SECONDS East FOR A DISTANCE OF 17.20 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. CONTAINING 0.701 ACRES AND BEING SUBJECT TO THE FOLLOWING 60 FOOT PRIVATE Road, BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT THE Southeast CORNER OF THE North HALF OF THE Southeast QUARTER OF THE Northeast QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 36, RUNNING THENCE S89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W ALONG THE South LINE OF SAID North HALF OF THE Southeast QUARTER OF THE Northeast QUARTER FOR A DISTANCE OF 652.42 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE N01 DEGREE 78 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 245.25 FEET; THENCE N89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 499.32 FEET TO POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVING CUL-D-SAC CONCAVE TO THE West, HAVING A RADIUS OF 75 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 312 DEGREES 50 MINUTES 37 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N00 DEGREE 00 MINUTE 34 SECONDS W, 60.00 FEET; THENCE Easterly, Northerly, AND Westerly ALONG SAID CURVING CUL-D-SAC AN ARC DISTANCE OF 409.52 FEET TO A POINT OF NON-TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 497.94 FEET; THENCE N01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 456.58 FEET; THENCE S56 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 45 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 25.72 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 150.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 38 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 50 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S75 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 09 SECONDS E, 99.35 FEET; THENCE Southeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 101.27 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N84 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 144.94 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 237.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 92 DEGREES 07 MINUTES 41 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N44 DEGREES 30 MINUTES 55 SECONDS E, 341.34 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 381.09 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE, THENCE N00 DEGREE 00 MINUTE 34 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 11.34 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Southeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 40.00

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B8 | The Star Thursday, July 25, 2013 CLASSIFIEDS 4510160 4510161 4515147 RENTALS 108 S. E. AVE. A CARRABELLE, FLORIDA 32322Contact Randi Dempsey (850) 697-5300 www.seacrestre.com www. rst tness.com/carrabelle PROPERTY MANAGEMENT AND RENTALS SEACREST REAL ESTATE, INC. IS NOW 2 BR / 1 BA APARTMENT APARTMENT/LANARK ...................................... $550 2 BR / 1 BA FURNISHED IN LANARK UTILITIES INCLUDED ........................................ $750 1 BR / 1 BA FURNISHED CONDO W/ POOL ON TIMBER ISLAND ................... ....................... $750 1 BR / 1 BA FURNISHED APARTMENT IN LANARK ....................... ............... ................ $500 OFFICE BUILDING FOR RENT 1500 SQ FT / 2 LOTS HIGHWAY 98 FRONT AGE ..... ............................ $650 COMMERCIAL PROPERTY ON HWY 98 UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES CALL CHARLOTTE FOR DETAILS. 850 370 6223 4515237 Full-time Bus Driver Apalachicola Bay Charter School seeks a for morning & afternoon routes in Franklin County. ABC School is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Please send resumes to: Chimene Johnson ABC School, 98 12th Street, Apalachicola, FL 32320 4515236 North Florida Child Development, Inc. is seeking a Family Case Manager Preferred a minimum of BS in Social Work or related eld, 2 or more years experience in the social work eld. Knowledge of community social services agencies, family involvement programs, and must have a background in delivering relationship skills training to low-income community. Ability to communicate effectively with families and all NFCD staff. Collaborate with program staff to locate and refer families to appropriate community services as needed. NFCD offers an attractive benet package (health, dental, life, disability, sick leave, etc.) Send resumes to smcgill@oridachildren. org, fax 850-639-6167. DFWP/ M-F/7-5/EOE Closing Date: August 01, 2013 1110065 GULF COAST STATE COLLEGE HAS ADJUNCT POSITIONS AVAILABLE IN THE FOLLOWING AREAS: Business & Technology, Hospitality & Tourism Management, Speech, Astronomy, Crime Scene Technology, Physics Lab, Radiography, English, Computer Science, Network Services, Engineering, Mathematics, Natural Science & Nursing. These positions will be required to teach part-time classes, maintain accurate class attendance records, meet deadlines for submitting grades, give assistance to students who need help outside of class time, & abide by the syllabi & text. Requires: Master’s degree with 18 graduate hours in subject matter Salary: $636/credit hour. Deadline to Apply: Open Until Filled Apply with respective divisions at GCSC, 5320 W. U.S. Highway 98. Additional info: www.gulfcoast.edu/hr. Women & minorities are strongly encouraged to apply. GCSC is an EA/EO/M/F/Vet employer. GCSC Equity Oce 850.872.3866 1110026 EASTERN SHIPBUILDING GROUP MORE THAN A JOB… A FUTURE! an aggressive leader in the Marine Industry, located in Panama City, FL has the following opportunities for skilled craftsmen: ShipfitterS € pipefitterS €pipe WelderS X-ray WelderS € Qa inSpectorS outSide MachiniStS € painterS/SandblaSterS induStrial Marine electricianS cherry picker operatorWe offer competitive wages and a comprehensive benets package including: Company paid health, dental, and life insurance, 401(k), attendance & safety bonuses. Qualied applicants can apply in person at the: chaMber of coMMerce on tueSdayS or at either of our Panama City Locations: 13300 Allanton Rd., Panama City, FL 32404 or 134 S. East Ave., Panama City, FL 32401EOE/Drug Free Workplace FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N44 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 25 SECONDS E, 56.57 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 62.83 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 118.30 FEET TO THE East LINE OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE N01 DEGREE 17 MINUTES 24 SECONDS E ALONG SAID East LINE FOR A DISTANCE OF 60.00 FEET; THENCE S89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 118.30 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Southeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 100.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S44 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W, 141.42 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 157.08 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE, THENCE S00 DEGREE 00 MINUTE 34 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 12.95 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 177.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 93 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 26 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S44 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 18 SECONDS W, 256.80 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 287.32 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S84 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 148.08 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 90.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 38 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 50 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N75 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 09 SECONDS W, 59.61 FEET; THENCE Northwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AND ARC DISTANCE OF 60.76 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N56 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 45 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 432.04 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 367.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 81 DEGREES 71 MINUTES 00 SECOND, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N08 DEGREES 34 MINUTES 29 SECONDS W, 477.23 FEET; THENCE Northwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 519.54 FEET TO A POINT OF NON-TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N81 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 244.86 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 334.75 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 40 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N61 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E, 228.98 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 233.70 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N41 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 136.68 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Southeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 146.20 FEET, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N65 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 59 SECONDS E, 120.56 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 124.26 FEET TO A POINT OF REVERSE CURVATURE, SAID CURVE BEING CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 155.46 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 88 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 03 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N45 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 58 SECONDS E, 217.35 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 240.67 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 18.56 FEET TO THE North LINE OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE S90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND W ALONG SAID North LINE FOR A DISTANCE OF 60.02 FEET; THENCE S01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 17.20 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 95.46 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 88 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 04 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S45 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 58 SECONDS W, 133.46 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 147.78 FEET TO A POINT OF REVERSE CURVATURE, SAID CURVE BEING CONCAVE TO THE Southeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 206.20 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 48 DEGREES 41 MINUTES 59 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S65 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 59 SECONDS W, 170.03 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 175.26 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S41 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 136.68 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 274.75 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 40 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S61 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W, 187.94 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 191.81 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S61 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 175.00 FEET; THENCE N42 DEGREES 54 MINUTES 14 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 38.36 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 210.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 33 DEGREES 49 MINUTES 51 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N25 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 18 SECONDS E, 122.20 FEET, THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 124.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N09 DEGREES 04 MINUTES 22 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 78.94 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE West, HAVING A RADIUS OF 487.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 21 DEGREES 55 MINUTES 37 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N06 DEGREES 20 MINUTES 44 SECONDS W, 185.24 FEET; THENCE Northwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 186.37 FEET TO THE North LINE OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE S90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND W ALONG SAID North LINE FOR A DISTANCE OF 63.28 FEET TO A POINT ON A CURVE, SAID CURVE HAVING A RADIUS OF 427.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 21 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 47 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S07 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 39 SECONDS E, 178.66 FEET; THENCE Southeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 158.84 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY; THENCE S09 DEGREES 04 MINUTES 22 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 76.53 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 150.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 33 DEGREES 49 MINUTES 52 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S25 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 18 SECONDS W, 87.29 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 88.57 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S42 DEGREES 54 MINUTES 14 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 111.48 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE East, HAVING A RADIUS OF 427.00, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 85 DEGREES 44 MINUTES 46 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S06 SECONDS 46 MINUTES 55 SECONDS E, 581.04 FEET; THENCE Southeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 639.03 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S56 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 45 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 120.10 FEET; THENCE S57 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 51 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 272.77 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVING CUL-D-SAC CONCAVE TO THE East, HAVING A RADIUS OF 50.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 28615 FEET 35 INCHES, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S32 MINUTES 44 MINUTES 09 SECONDS E, 60.00 FEET; THENCE Westerly, Southerly, AND Easterly ALONG SAID CURVING CUL-D-SAC AN ARC DISTANCE OF 249.81 FEET TO A POINT OF NON-TANGENCY IN SAID CURVING CUL-D-SAC; THENCE N57 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 51 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 298.97 FEET; THENCE S56 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 45 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 153.33 FEET; THENCE S01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 496.00 FEET; THENCE S89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 454.26 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVING CUL-D-SAC CONCAVE TO THE East, HAVING A RADIUS OF 75.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 312 DEGREES 50 MINUTES 38 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S00 DEGREE 00 MINUTE 34 SECONDS E, 60.00 FEET; THENCE Westerly, Southerly, AND Easterly ALONG SAID CURVING CUL-D-SAC AN ARC DISTANCE OF 409.52 FEET TO A POINT OF NON-TANGENCY IN SAID CURVING CUL-D-SAC; THENCE N89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 452.89 FEET; THENCE S01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 245.25 FEET TO THE South LINE OF THE North HALF OF THE Southeast QUARTER OF THE Northeast QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE N89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 60.02 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. and all fixtures and personal property located therein or thereon, which are included as security in Plaintiff’s mortgage. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus funds from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated at Port St Joe, GULF COUNTY, Florida, this 17th day of July, 2013. Rebecca L. Norris Clerk of said Circuit Court By: B A Baxter As Deputy Clerk July 25, August 1, 2013 94517S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that US Bank the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Tax Sale Certificate No. 1493 Application No. 2013-33 Date of Issuance: May 28, 2010 R.E. No: 06267-600R Description of Property: Lot 25, Paradise Gulf Paradise Bay, as per plat thereof recorded in the Public Records of Gulf County, Florida. Name in which assessed: Rudolph J. Forte, Jr., Nicholas Brauning and Thomas J. Huber All of said property being in Gulf County, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder in the front Lobby of the Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Port St. Joe Florida at 11:00 AM, E.T., Wednesday, the 28th day of August, 2013. Dated this 23rd day of July, 2013. REBECCA L. NORRIS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA By: Donna L. Ray, Deputy Clerk July 25, August 1, 8, 15, 2013 94521S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that US Bank the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Tax Sale Certificate No. 581 Application No. 2013-31 Date of Issuance: May 28, 2010 R.E. No: 02576-001R Description of Property: Commence at the SW corner of the SE 1/4 of Section 36, T4S, R10W and extend a line Easterly along the South line of said Section 36, for 1320.0 feet to a point of beginning. From this point of Beginning, continue Easterly for 269 feet, thence turn left 86 minutes 28 degrees North for 165 feet, thence turn left and run West to the East side of SR 71, thence run Southeasterly along the East side of said SR 71 to the point of beginning said lot off the South and tract of Charlie Strange Name in which assessed: Carolyn Grinslade All of said property being in Gulf County, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder in the front Lobby of the Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Port St. Joe Florida at 11:00 AM, E.T., Wednesday, the 28th day of August, 2013. Dated this 23rd day of July, 2013. REBECCA L. NORRIS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA By: Donna L. Ray, Deputy Clerk July 25, August 1, 8, 15, 2013 94519S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that US Bank the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Tax Sale Certificate No. 1587 Application No. 2013-32 Date of Issuance: May 28, 2010 R.E. No: 06291-080R Description of Property: Lot 16, Surfside Estates II, a subdivision as per map or plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 3 at Pages 46 and 47 of the Public Records of Gulf County, Florida. Name in which assessed: Michael R. McNew and Nancy Hanks-McNew All of said property being in Gulf County, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder in the front Lobby of the Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Port St. Joe Florida at 11:00 AM, E.T., Wednesday, the 28th day of August, 2013. Dated this 23rd day of July, 2013. REBECCA L. NORRIS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA By: Donna L. Ray, Deputy Clerk July 25, August 1, 8, 15, 2013 Tots Family Daycare Home Has 2 childcare slots available at 314 Ave. F, PSJ, FL. 850-229-6430 Text FL58194 to 56654 ADOPTION:Adoring Financially Secure Couple yearn for 1st baby. j Christine & Greg j j 1-800-552-0045 j Expenses Pd FLBar42311 Creamer’s Tree Service Licensed & Insured. Free estimates. (850) 832-9343 Turn to classified’s Merchandise Columns Our prices are on target for you! Missing Dog Small black dog missing since Monday night. His name is Toby. Very friendly. Majority black shih-tzu with a white belly and paws. About 12lbs. Please call 404-379-8284, 850-227-7828 or email sfellers@ bellsouth.net. We miss and love him so much! Thank you!! Text FL59327 to 56654 Washer and DryerLike New Maytag top-loader washer model A412’ circa 2006, $500; Whirlpool dryer 7cu. Foot model WED4800XQ electric, only $300 or take both for $750. Located in Parker. Call 937-325-5441. Text FL59334 to 56654 Cue’s Quality Used Furniture and Dollar Store New mattresses, household and baby items, something for everyone! $0.99 & up! 1425 Hwy 71 S., Wewa. 850-639-2343 Text FL59722 to 56654 Port St Joe 770 Hwy 98, Saturday, August 10, 9 am -2 pmHUGE POD SALE 5 Star Collision Everything must go! No pre-shop sales! Text FL58636 to 56654 1 Ornate Marble Bistro Table w/4 matching cast iron chairs, w/newly covered vinyl seats, $395. 1 old pine coffee table & end table, $150. 229-1215 Food ServicesRestaurant Managers Hooters is conducting interviews for Restaurant Managers in Panama City and Dothan market areas. Position requires the oversight of operations in high volume restaurant, including employee training and development Candidates must have a strong focus on cost controls and guest services. Benefits include insurance and paid vacations. Email resume to: info@hrgi.biz or fax to: (850) 654-7043 EOE Web-Id 34259820Text FL59820 to 56654 For Rent Duplex 2 Bedroom, 1 1/2 Bath, Large Kitchen & Family Room, Elevator, Swimming Pool, Game Room, T.V., Laundry Room. Fully Furnished, includes Elec Power & Water, garbage pickup. $1,100 month. + $300 dep. Location: C30 2 mi East pass Raw Bar on left. 770-639-6203 or 850-227-3361. Mexico Bch: 2BD & 2.5BA, furn townhome, beachside, CH&A, DW, W/D, fans throughout, reserved parking. $1000/mo + first/last. Call Brenda 850-227-5380 or Gil 201-895-4255 Text FL58073 to 56654 3/4 br, 1 ba, den, office sunny, bright, and super clean! Bayview, very convenient, available now! Only $850 monthly + deposit terms negotiable w/ long term lease, call or text 850-258-6874 or 206-799-9167 Ford Ranger 1988, 5 speed, runs good, alot of new parts $1200. Call 850-247-8853 Text FL58887 to 56654 Harley Davidson Softail Nightrain (FXSTB), 2001, Looks great, runs great! Many upgrades. Asking $9,800 850-319-8634 Text FL59644 to 56654 ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTfor busy Cape San Blas real estate brokerage. Applicants must have good communication and computer skills. Technology skills: emailing, scanning, faxing, copying, some graphic design, basic Word and Excel, performing some marketing, creative writing and social media. The right candidate for this position must have the ability to listen well; excellent communication skills; work well with people of different personalities; be attentive to detail and have a will do attitude. Email your resume for consideration to coastalrealty@fairpoint.net 4515268



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50 For breaking news, visit www.starfl.comSubscribe to The Star800-345-8688For your hometown paper delivered to your home! Real Estate Ad deadline is Thursday 11 a.m. ET Legal ad deadline is Friday 11 a.m. ET Display ad deadline is Friday 11 a.m. ET 227-1278 Classi ed deadline is Monday 5 p.m. ET 747-5020 TABLE OF CONTENTSThursday, JULY 25, 2013 YEAR 75, NUMBER 41 quotequote id quote nameJUMP From Page 6AFrom page 6A Subscribe to The StarCall 227-1278For your hometown paper delivered to your home!Opinions4A Letters to the Editor5A Sports 10A Society News2-3B Obituaries 4B Church News 5B Law Enforcement8B School News 10B Legals 11B Classieds 12-13B Trades & Services14B INDEXA Freedom Newspaper Real Estate Advertising Deadline Thursday 11:00 am ET Display Advertising Deadline Friday 11:00 am ET227-1278Classified Line-Advertising Deadline Monday 5:00 pm ET747-5020 xxxx xxxxxxx 1BVISITTHESTARONLINEATWWW.STARFL.COM XXXXX XXXXXXYOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1937 YEAR 75, NUMBER 41 YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1937 THE S TAR Creating good neighbors, B1By TIM CROFT227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star .com The consistently heavy rainfall of the past few weeks has increased river ows and fended off drought conditions. All that moisture has also brought mosquitos, lots of them, as the season for mosquito-borne illnesses approaches. County Mosquito Control director Mark Cothran told the Board of County Commissioners on Tuesday that rains of recent weeks have dropped more water on the county than when rains caused rivers to ood on the north end of the county in February. The mosquito count, in turn, has exploded. We have a lot of mosquitos, Cothran said. We have only two (certi ed) sprayers but under this kind of conditions we couldnt handle it with 20 people. According to the Florida Forest Service, the combined rainfall amounts at the countys four Forest Service stations Odena, Overstreet, White City and Wetappo is nearing 47 inches in July, with still a week remaining in the month. The combined rainfall amounts at four stations during June primarily the nal three weeks of the month, Cothran noted were 28 inches. That compares to the 38-inch mark in February, with two of the three months prior to June recording combined amounts under double digits at the four stations. Rainfall amounts in July for Overstreet are nearly 18 inches and more than 12 inches at Wetappo. We have double the mosquitos that we had in the spring as a result, Cothran said. Mosquito Controls report of Downpours bring mosquitos as county ramps up sprayingRains cause bug problems See MOSQUITOS A7 By TIM CROFT227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star .com Three St. Joe Beach residents were arrested last week after a drive-by shooting. Anthony Robinson, 28, Justin Armstead, 27, and Brittany Kyle, 32, were arrested by Gulf County Sheriff investigators and face charges related to a drive-by shooting July 15. According to investigators, the victims were driving in the St. Joe Beach area when they approached Armstead standing in the roadway. Armstead distracted them, providing Robinson, who according to investigators had ongoing problems with the victims, to shoot at their vehicle. Robinson allegedly red two rounds at the victims, one striking the vehicle and nearly hitting the driver. The victims ed the scene without injury. Subsequent interviews and witness statements indicated the motive was an ongoing dispute involving Robinson and one of the victims. Investigators also learned that Kyle, who is Robinsons girlfriend, was present at the shooting and provided the rearm. Kyle told investigators she disposed of the spent shell casings, along with the remaining live ammunition and hid the rearm used in the incident, which investigators retrieved and secured. Robinson was charged with aggravated assault with 3 arrested in drive-by shooting BRITTANY KYLE JUSTIN ARMSTEAD ANTHONY ROBINSONSee SHOOTING A7By TIM CROFT227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star .com After shearing the bottom line over the spring and summer, the Gulf County School Board readied for fall last week. The board adopted a tentative budget and millage rate during its regular meeting last week, with taxpayers seeing a 1 percent rise in property taxes for the coming scal year. We are still below the rollback rate even though the state raised the required local effort, said district nancial of cer Sissy Worley. The rollback rate is the millage at which the school district would raise the same amount of taxes as the current scal year. A mill is worth $1 for every $1,000 in taxable property value. The mill declined in worth to the school board which has differing mandates assessing property values for budgetary reasons by just over $2,000, less than two tenths of one percent. School board budgets are different from other taxing authorities in that most of the leeway in numbers is removed by Tallahassee. The Florida Legislature each year sets two of the three primary components of school funding in the FEFP, or Florida Education Finance Program.District sets tentative millage, budgetSee DISTRICT A5By TIM CROFT227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star .com Saturday was just another enjoyable day off for Sgt. John Murnan with the Gulf County Sheriffs Of ce. He was at Under the Oaks Park in Parker, enjoying a birthday party with his son, daughter-in-law and their children. The party was going swimmingly when Murnan heard shouting from across the park. We were just hanging out and someone started shouting help, help, call 9-1-1, Murnan said. Of course I am going to respond, somebody calling for 9-1-1, I had to nd out what was going on. A teenager came sprinting, cradling a small 4-year-old boy in his arms. The young child was not breathing and clearly was in distress, Murnan said. He was as blue as blue can be, Murnan said. He was, when I got him, I guess, gone. Murnan scooped up the young boy. He said he thought he recognized the brother, who called the boy Angel and who willingly turned the boy over to Murnans care. He just said, Look, help my brother, Murnan said.Off-duty deputy saves choking childSee CHILD A7 By WES LOCHER 229-7843 |@PSJ_Star wlocher@star .comCarol and Bob Cox of Mexico Beach were featured in the July issue of Field and Stream Magazine and honored by its Heroes of Conservation program for their volunteer work with the Mexico Beach Arti cial Reef Association. For their conservation work, MBARA was awarded a $500 grant from Toyota Motor Sales USA Inc. The Coxs will also be eligible to win a grand prize of $5,000 and a new Toyota Tundra. Each month, the magazine pro les three grassroots conservationists who go above and beyond in the protection of sh, wildlife and habitat. The duo applied for the Field and Stream Scuba heroesLocal couple honored by Field and Stream Magazine Reef Association. Reef Association. Reef Association. Reef Association. Reef Association. Reef Association. For their conservation work, MBARA was awarded a $500 grant from Toyota Motor Sales USA Inc. The Coxs will also be eligible to win a grand prize of $5,000 and a new Toyota Tundra. Each month, the magazine pro les three grassroots conservationists who go above and beyond in the protection of sh, wildlife and habitat. The duo applied for the Field and Stream See MAGAZINE A5The couple was featured in Field and Stream Magazine for their volunteer work with local marine life.BOB AND CAROL COX PHOTOGRAPHY Carol and Bob Cox prepare a special memorial reef that will be deployed in the Gulf off Mexico Beach. County budget . . . . . . . . . .A2TDC . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A3 Opinion . . . . . . . . . . A4-A5Outdoors . . . . . . . . . . . .A6Society . . . . . . . . . . . . B2 School News . . . . . . . . . . B3Faith . . . . . . . . . . . . . B4 Classi eds . . . . . . . . . .B7-B8

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By TIM CROFT227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star.com The Board of County Commissioners began the business of next years budget with a marathon last week. The BOCC met over more than five hours divided by a lunch break last week as commissioners begin the task of crafting a budget for the next fiscal year. The BOCC has until the end of the month to establish a tentative millage rate for the Florida Department of Revenue. That rate will go out on Truth in Millage (TRIM) notices. The BOCC will have until September to finalize the budget and millage rate; once established at the end of this month, the tentative millage rate can not go up, though commissioners could still bring it down. Commissioners said they were seeking to trim as much as $2 million from the budgets provided by departments and constitutional officers. That budget came with a millage rate of 7.8393, said Clerk of Courts Becky Norris. That would be nearly 27 percent above the rollback rate. The rollback rate is that millage which provides the same level of revenue as the current fiscal year. A mill is equal to $1 for every $1,000 in assessed taxable property. It is our responsibility to cut as much as we can, said Commissioner Carmen McLemore. Taxpayers want us to do that. A dual purpose for Commissioner Warren Yeager was identifying sources of revenue other than property taxes. Weve got to figure out how to take some of this off the ad valorem taxpayer, Yeager said. Weve got to figure out to do it with user fees, service fees and other alternatives. Commissioners are also wrestling with a double whammy of unfunded mandates this year in increases to Medicaid contributions passed on from the federal government to the state to the county and legislatively mandated increased contributions from local government toward employees retirements. And while commissioners worked through a host of issues last week, much work remains and commissioners repeatedly reminded themselves they were still in position to revisit any budget and line item. The cutting began early and continued for much of the morning. A proposal to begin the process of moving to a different operational information computer system, costing $50,000 as a first step this year, was axed immediately. All personnel budgets had been calculated with a 3 percent raise across the board for employees. That was also cut immediately, and remained off the board even after a late plea from deputy administrator Michael Hammond. I know everybody wants a pay raise, McLemore said. Are we going to sit here and give everybody a raise? Id love to but we have to do some serious cutting. Yeager suggested looking at one-time bonuses in lieu of raises which would have impacts beyond the fiscal year and noted employees had not received a pay raise in five years. Our staff does a fabulous job, but this is hard time for a pay raise, said Commissioner Joanna Bryan after noting that many private businesses are wrestling with the same problem. The pay raise would cost the county $225,454, according to the clerks ofce. For the third consecutive year commissioners also axed an additional position in the clerks ofce. Norris said she had pared the job specs and salary requirements as low as she could and made the plea for the position again. We are struggling to do our job adequately, Norris said, and meet constitutional requirements. We are really struggling getting everything done. The Veterans Service Ofce was reduced to twodays a week, and the BOCC cut a $10,000 increase for funding to the Gulf County Health Department to assist in offsetting cuts in state funding. Other highlights: *Agreed to meet Sheriff Mike Harrison in the middle on funding for new vehicles. Noting the age of his eet, past and recent unsuccessful attempts to sell old vehicles for new and the lapsing of two manpower positions to net a new vehicle, Harrison said our eet is in deplorable condition. Commissioners agreed to an increase of $100,000 to fund three new vehicles. Commissioners also noted the need to replace some EMS vehicles, at $150,00 per, but wrestled with a departmental budget request of $1.2 million. The budget for urgent care was $204,000 and 2,500 people in Gulf County alone use some form of Medicaid, staff noted. The public would be shocked if they knew what their tax dollars were going to, said Yeager. The state needs to nd a funding source instead of going to our taxpayers. Public Works requested $330,000 that included $205,000 for a new excavator and $125,000 for a new fueling system. Director of Solid Waste Joe Danford said one excavator was in decent shape, but he needs three in order to complete all necessary work. He added that his fueling system was in need of an overhaul, currently being run on outdated equipment. Danford worried that Gulf County could nd itself in a similar situation as South Florida during bad hurricane seasons where gas cant be delivered to damaged areas delaying the cleanup process. Yeager suggested approving the fueling system and leaving the excavator for next year, but Danford said hed prefer the opposite and noted needs are pushed back year after year. We need to sit down and talk about it, make a plan and set some money aside, said Danford. Commissioners considered a host of alternative revenue sources. Yeager moved to increase tipping fees at Five Points landfill from $40 to $50. Commissioner Tan Smiley said higher costs at the landfill will have the woods filling up with trash but the new fee was approved and will take effect Oct. 1. Hunting and fishing licenses will see a price hike on the same day. A seven-day saltwater permit for out-of-county visitors will be raised to $50 and fines for hunting or fishing without a license will increase to $500. Administrator Don Butler offered an idea to increase the gas tax by 5 cents a gallon at the pump. The change is expected to net $175,000 a year. Its a great way to supplement the budget, said Yeager. McLemore feared the public wouldnt understand how the price increase would help with a budget shortfall, but Yeager said it was up to commissioners to educate residents. Commissioners are also looking at the potential of raising the bed tax collection by one penny and increasing beach driving permit fees. Commissioners voted down the gas tax this past Tuesday during a second budget meeting. Commissioners increased funding for the St. Joseph Bay Humane Society as the societys shelter has seen animal intakes more than double the past five years. The increase of $15,000 was noted by Hammond in his ending statement on employee pay raises as he said commissioners provided additional funding for dogs but not employees. Star Staff Writer Wes Locher contributed to this report FreeAdmissionforchildrenages5andyoungerandmilitarypersonnelwithvalidI.D. Viewthecurrentscheduleonline: presents LIVEMUSIC NOHIDDENCHARGES:Itisourpolicythatthepatientandanyotherpersonresponsibleforpaymentshastherighttorefusetopay, cancelpaymentorbereimbursedbypaymentoranyotherservice,examinationortreatmentwhichisperformedasaresultofand within72hoursofrespondingtotheadvertisementforthefree,discountedfeeorreducedfeeservice,examinationortreatment. www.mulliseye.com MedicalEyeExamwith forGlaucoma,Cataractsandothereyediseases. 850-763-6666 59yearsandolder,notpresentlyunderourcare. SmartLensesSMCanproduceclearvisionwithoutglasses, atalldistances BoardCertified andCataractSurgeonBoardCertified andCataractSurgeon 1109456 CouponExpires:7-31-13CODE:SJ00 THESPECIALTYMEDICALCENTER VincentIvers,M.D.BCIM CSSKINCANCERcanbepresentwithoutyouknowingit. CALLtodayforaskincancerscreening. www.iversmd.com VINCENTIVERS,M.D.301TwentiethStreet PortSt.Joe,FL32456850-227-7070Mon-Tue-Thurs&Fri 9am-6pm Wed&Sat 9am-2pmALLMAJORINSURANCEACCEPTED SERVICES LocalThursday, July 25, 2013A2 | The StarPay raises, new employees cut as BOCC begins budget workCommissioners are also wrestling with a double whammy of unfunded mandates this year in increases to Medicaid contributions passed on from the federal government to the state to the county and legislatively mandated increased contributions from local government toward employees retirements.

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LocalThe Star| A3Thursday, July 25, 2013 HURRICANE SEASON IS HERE. DaveCappsElectricService2714OrlandoRoad PanamaCity,FL32405850-785-9610www.davecappselectricservice.com/generac Standuptounpredictableweatherandunforseenoutageswiththemosttrusted nameinresidentialstandbypower.Whenthepowergoesout,yourGenerac standbygeneratorgoesonautomaticallyprotectingyouandyourhome24/7. Calltodayformoreinformationonanaordablepowersolution. SUITZONE (850)215-5949StaceyAdamDressShoes &LeisureSuits Only$59.99 Member FDIC 33WestGardenStreet Pensacola,FL32502850.202.9900or1.877.962.322417SEEglinParkway FtWaltonBeach,FL32548850.244.9900or1.866.362.3224 www.beachcommunitybank.com TheMagicofCapeSanBlas andtheSurroundingAreaBooksavailableat: NoNameBookstore, BluewaterOutriggers, AreaBookstores,MaddoxHouse**AvailableOnline**www.marlenewomack.com By TIM CROFT227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star.com The Board of County Commissioners last week expressed support for moving to a fth cent in bed tax. The Gulf County Tourist Development Council remains divided on the issue. The TDC advisory council will meet again the rst week of August to take up the issue again, but the TDC is taking a deliberate approach, with its budget committee, which met last Friday, continuing to examine options. The advisory council was philosophically divided on adding to the bed tax during its most recent meeting. The idea is to implement an additional penny to fund a beach safety program, a permissible use of the revenue in state law, according to county attorney Jeremy Novak. A central component of that plan, under the proposal provided the TDC board to add the penny, was funding equipment and training for two Gulf County Sheriffs deputies who would be assigned exclusively to the tourist corridors. Those two new positions would be funded by the sheriffs ofce. Gulf County Sheriff Mike Harrison told county commissioners last week had did not have the resources to bolster patrols or add deputies at this time. Harrison told commissioners there are three deputies patrolling the entire county at most times. In the city of Port St. Joe, Police Chief David Barnes last week told city commissioners he has two ofcers on patrol at most times. County commissioners and the TDC board shared concerns about the impact of declining budgets on law enforcement patrols, with the BOCC voicing support for the additional penny as a potential solution. Harrison noted last week that crime in the county had increased 30 percent each of the past two years and there have been reports this year of a high rate of burglaries, to homes and vehicles, in the tourist corridor. That is due to a lack of exposure and ofcers in the community, Harrison said. Last week included a drive-by shooting in St. Joe Beach; all involved lived locally. The key for the TDC and executive director Jennifer Jenkins is protecting the gains of the past year to build for the future. Bed tax receipts have climbed rapidly the past two years and the TDC is projecting another jump in the coming scal year. We have to protect our brand, Jenkins said. This is particularly important as Jenkins and her team continues to roll out research, programs and funding directed at expanding the brand across a host of platforms to transform the county from a three-month summer hot spot to a yearround boutique destination, as she has consistently told the TDC board. The TDC must weigh that protection against two major concerns voiced by the board. One was jeopardizing the market price, with Gulf County perceived as a more affordable alternative to other locations along the Gulf Coast. The other was taxing: should the TDC be underwriting, in part, a function of county government by taxing visitors when some collectors assert that services compared to tax collections are already off kilter. After Fridays budget committee meeting, Jenkins said the TDC continues to examine options, as was recommended by several members of the advisory board who are also members of the budget committee. Last week, County Commissioner Warren Yeager, who also sits on the TDC advisory board, raised the issue during budget meetings but generally deferred to a TDC decision. Ive got to think of about the ad valorem taxpayer, Yeager said. Ive got to look at alternative sources of revenue. Novak also emphasized that the additional penny might not be a solution for next scal year due to the work required in meeting the state statutes mandating how bed tax revenue can be used. To implement the tax for the coming year, Novak noted to both boards, the TDC would have to craft, adopt and begin to implement a beach safety program by the end of the year in order to add the additional cent for 2014.TDC continues to weigh fth centStar Staff ReportThe Port of Port St. Joe Authority will hold a public workshop to discuss the coming scal year at 5:15 p.m. ET Tuesday at the Gulf/Franklin Center of Gulf Coast State College. The discussion will focus on ideas to generate a baseline of revenue to maintain operations while the Port Authority pursues maintenance dredging of the shipping channel. Achieving that dredging would unlock the potential of two Letters of Intent from energy companies wishing to ship through the Port of Port St. Joe. We are so close to being successful, said Port Authority chair Leonard Costin, adding it would be a shame if failure to fund a bare-bones budget for the coming year were unsuccessful. The Port Authority is seeking $80,000 in operational funding for the coming year. This is something for which we are going to have to marshal the troops, Costin said. The Port Authority is encouraging all those interested in being a partner in the development of the Port of Port St. Joe and creating jobs to become involved in the effort. Every avenue needs to be explored, board member Patrick Jones said. Working together we should be able to achieve (the goal).Port Authority to hold workshop Tuesday

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USPS 518-880Published every Thursday at 135 W. U.S. 98 Port St. Joe, FL 32456 Publisher: Roger Quinn Editor: Tim Croft POSTMASTER: Send address change to: The Star P.O. Box 308 Port St. Joe, FL 32457-0308 Phone 850-227-1278 PERIODICAL RATE POSTAGE PAID AT PORT ST. JOE, FL 32457 WEEKLY PUBLISHING SUBSCRIPTIONS PAYABLE IN ADVANCE IN COUNTY $24.15 year $15.75 six months OUT OF COUNTY $34.65 year $21 six monthsHome delivery subscribers may be charged a higher rate for holiday editons. TO ALL ADVERTISERSIn case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage further than the amount received for such advertisement. The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains. Circulation:1-800-345-8688 www.starfl.com ASectionAre pictures really worth a thousand words, or ten thousand words or more? I do not know, but I know they are worth many memories of my past good memories of who I was growing up and who my parents wanted me to be. Recently my aunt came across a photograph of me sitting on a lawnmower with two of my cousins and my baby brother at my knee. Seeing the picture, I knew it was the summer of 1976. I was 14, my baby brother was two. The picture was made at my Papas (grandfathers) home in rural Alabama. The lawnmower was old and rusted and had the blade removed, but it was good for grandchildren to drive around and be pulled in a little red wagon. Papa always made sure we had things to ride in, push and pull. Sometimes they had engines, sometimes they did not. I wore the wheels out on an old mini-bike that didnt have an engine. Time after time I pushed it up a hill to coast back down. Looking at the picture, I still am proud of how my baby brother stuck to me like we were about y down a steep hill in a wagon; my parents tasked me with keeping a close eye on him. I wanted to. I did. I always will. Little red wagons were always available at my grandparents. Between my Papa being a collector of motorized and nonmotorized things with wheels and my Grandmama being the owner of a tencent store that sold toys, we were in good shape. Personally, I get a kick out of watching children with wagons. As many simple toys do, the wagon leaves much to the imagination and ingenuity of the child. Whether they are pushing, pulling or riding in them, a picture is created that allows us to peek into the mind and heart of the child. Did the psychological study of pushing and pulling, and the motivation involved come before or after the little red wagon? I am not sure; it really doesnt matter. However, I am pretty sure that when I watch a child playing with a wagon, I have on my brother and daddy hats, rather than my Sigmund Freud hat. Recently, I was reading about motivation, speci cally about Why do we do anything at all? Unfortunately, some folks answer this question, I dont and I wont. Forgive me for my ability to go from little red wagons to psychology, but they are related. At least the pushing and the pulling are related. As I understand it, the pushing comes from inside us or our internal drive. The pulling comes from things external to us or incentives to make us move. After summarizing these complex thoughts in a couple of simple sentences, I would now like a Ph.D. in Red Wagon Psychology. Seriously it takes both pushes and pulls, however it does seem when we look at the lack of motivation in some folks they do not have the desire to push themselves nor pull anyone else they wish only to sit in the wagon and wait for someone else to do it. That would be ne, but life is not all downhill or coasting, someone has to get you back to the top so you can ride again. Not only do they want you to push the wagon up the hill for them to ride down, they want you to pull them back up in the wagon to ride again. You get tired of this when your wagon starts to fall apart. Perhaps we should all study Red Wagon Psychology from an Italian cabinet-maker. What? That is correct. His name was Antonio Pasin. Antonio is the man who gave us the Radio Flyer wagon. Born in a little town outside of Venice, Antonio was greeted by the Statue of Liberty in 1913; he was 16 years-old. He had no money and didnt know a soul. What did he do? He started working pushing, pulling and dreaming. Antonio invested his savings in used woodworking equipment and rented a one-room workshop. By 1917, at age 20, Antonio was making wagons. He called them Liberty Coasters, in honor of the lady who greeted him when he showed up in our land of opportunity. Soon after, Antonio headed west to Chicago where he would open a small factory with the goal of making affordable wagons for every child. In 1927, inspired by the auto industry, he started using a steel stamping process to mass produce the wagons. These new massproduced little red wagons, were named the Radio Flyer. Have you ever wondered why they are called Radio Flyers? Its obvious. Antonio was amazed by radios and the wonders of ight there you go. The 1933 Chicago Worlds Fair was the mountain that started Antonio and his company coasting to long-term success. Against the advice of folks working for him, he borrowed $30,000 to create a 45 foot tall wood and plaster replica of a boy on a wagon to be part of the fair. Antonios company sold miniature wagons for a quarter from a shop under the statue. The statue was big, Antonio and his company would be bigger. His company became the worlds largest producer of toy wagons. Antonio passed away in 1990. His grandson now run the company. As of 2012, Antonios widow was still alive at age 104. Im pretty sure she is/was a woman who knew about pushing and pulling. Therefore, the next time you see a couple of kids with a mobile lemonade stand on a little red wagon, think about the Italian cabinetmaker, Antonio Pasin, who showed up in America with no one to push or pull him, but himself. You might also want to buy some lemonade, the torch holding lady on Ellis Island is there to welcome folks who want to work and pay for stuff they need like lemonade and little red wagons. Folks dont mind pulling the wagon up the hill for those who need help, but let them enjoy their little red wagons before you start pulling the wheels off and breaking the axles with loads they werent intended to carry. Read more stories at www.CranksMyTractor. com. OPINIONPage 4 Thursday, July 25, 2013I dont think we are on the right road. Cathy doesnt do much back seat driving. She had good cause this time. I had no idea where we were. It was part of the plan. Lets just drive west and see where the sun takes us.. But brother, I didnt know the plan was going to take us this far! Wed enjoyed the early morning winding through the famed Sonoma and Napa Valleys. We were on our way to Crater Lake via, of course, the obligatory visit to the Redwood Forest. The road narrowed and became a mite twisty as we climbed out of the valley. It about ran out all together by the time Cathy shrewdly observed we might be a wee bit turned around. I thought about climbing a hill and seeing if I could spot some tall redwoods We rounded a bend that was about halfway between no-where and you-cant-get-therefrom-here when I saw the detour sign. I was thinking we are already on a detour when I realized the orange cones were simply directing traf c off the ribbon thin road into this large eld. Thats when we saw the campers; and RVs; and the line of port-a-potties; and the huge stage. Folks, we are in the back woods somewhere between San Francisco and the Oregon state line and there is a whole raft of people congregating in an old cow pasture like this was the most happening place on earth! It was too much for me. I wheeled in between the cones, passed under the big 18th Annual Kate Wolf Music Festival sign, handed the lady twenty dollars and parked between an SUV with Utah plates and a horse tied to a cottonwood tree. Howdy, I tried to throw my best western talk on the rst guy we met, where can we nd Kate Wolf? I gured Id go right to the source. The tall, slender fellow gave me a big grin through his overgrown mustache and correctly observed, Yall must not be from around here. Here was the Black Oak Ranch in Laytonville, California. Kate Wolf was a local folk singer of some note who had died, according to Buck back in the late 80s. Some of her friends got together years ago to sing a few of her songs and commemorate her passing and it has grown into this. Buck took his hat off when speaking of the late singer, which immediately endeared him to me. And Id never heard of Kate Wolf. But back in the day I was big on The Kingston Trio, Joan Baez, Pete Seeger and Trini Lopez. I was glad we were lost. Buck insisted on us joining his cousin Art and their wives at a small table theyd set up under some shade trees. The Rebirth Brass Band was tearing it up on stage. It wasnt exactly Peter, Paul and Mary, but it wasnt bad. Would you like some chicken? Glenda extended the whole tray toward us. Glenda and Tanya were sisters who had the good fortune to catch Buck and Art. We quickly learned of their early dating exploits and the late night rendezvous over on Ten Mile Creek. I wasnt sure exactly who was married to whom. But they laughed a lot. And they seemed to enjoy our company as much as the music now coming from Alice Stuart and the Formerlys. And they were proud to be from Laytonville and Mendocino County. They spoke repeatedly of our home and our place. I thought not unlike I had done all of my life. They asked about my accent. I told them it was my West Tennessee upbringing mixed with a little Florida cracker. They were curious about the beaches with the white sand. I asked them about panning for gold and how did they pack grub and other necessities up those steep mountains in the winter. They wanted to know how we found the festival. I explained that we were just passing through on our way to Crater Lake. We had to sample Tonyas goat cheese that had edged out all the other competitors at the recent Mendocino County Fair. And the tea, true to the folk music code, had a little too much green in it for me. But the chicken was great, as were the potatoes fries and the corn cakes. I asked about the Black Oak Ranch that hosted this festival each year. Art worked for them at one time and he gave us the low down. He said that before the Kate Wolf thing took off, they used to have the annual Hog Farm Pignic here. I rolled that around a few times in my mind.. What a splendid concept! I told them they should have called me in 1992, Ida come arunning. For a wrong turn, it turned out to be a great afternoon. I will remember the truly majestic Redwood trees. The drive up the northern coast (when Buck nally got us pointed in the right direction) was nothing short of stunning. And Crater Lake was so blue it would hurt your eyes to look at it. But, for me, the lasting memory will always be sitting around a wobbly table sharing food, music, conversation and life with some of the most regular folks Ive ever met. We have all been misinformed. California is not all Hollywood, glamour stars and wild liberals running loose. There are outstanding people in every corner of this great land of ours. The trick is to get off the beaten path of preconceived ideas and notions..and sharing some goat cheese with them! Respectfully, Kes CRANKS MY TRACTORBN HeardGoat cheese wins by a nose HUNKER DOWNKesley ColbertBy ED MCATEERSpecial to The Star What is happening to Americas leadership and Obamas domestic policy and foreign policy is not just a quirk of history. The fact that Americans are casting the Constitution to the ground and encouraging lawlessness in their marriages, in their government, and his policy towards other nations is a very definite change in Americas values. Obamas latest quirk is his wanting to conduct peace talks with the Taliban. Our nation simply cannot afford Obama working with the Democratic-run Congress rubberstamping Obamas radical agenda for higher taxes and more reckless spending, full implementation of Obama care and the further erosion of our freedoms. The United States cannot afford to let President Obama continue his abusive power. He should have already been impeached for things he has done without approval. As I have previously stated, we have seen how far the Obama administration will go to get its way to silence its critics from IRS singling out conservative groups for their political views to the Justice Department trampling on the First Amendment and his efforts to mislead the public. It is obvious President Obama does not believe in our Constitution. At the same time, the president is putting more restrictions on guns among the populace; his administration is arming their self. What is going on here? The Investors Business Daily editorial writer Andrew Malcolm recently wrote about how the Department of Homeland Security had just placed an order for 21.6 million bullets. Several other government agencies have been buying massive amounts of ammunition, even the Social Security Administration. Malcolm wrote the governments total store of ammo amounts to significant firepower to shoot every American about five times. Why does the government need to be so heavily armed, and not people? This government is showing its tendency more and more to enforce its will on the public. It passes a health-care plan even though most of the people said they did not want it. Leadership made all the decisions behind closed doors and assured us, do not worry; we will take care of it. We know what is good for you. Do they know what is good for us? That bill alone will result in many more problems than it solves. The president went around the Constitution during the Libyan war when he attacked. He did not consult Congress. He just up and did it essentially saying I do not need any counsel. I know what I am doing. I know what is best for America. Look at Libya today, would you say that executive session had a good outcome. The president made some deep-seated immigration rule changes without going through Congress. He does not have the right to do that. Even so, what can you do about it? The Republicans do not have enough power to stop him. It seems these people on the radical left hate the supreme law of the land. The Republican chair Reince Priebus recently stated that what our nation need is to get back on track by having Republican leadership. America deserves the people driven, not government centered solutions. The only way to attain this is first the Senate needs to be a Republican majority, and until Republicans get that back, things are not likely to change. Republicans must be hard-pressed to go full force to try to get a Republican majority in the U.S. House and elect more GOP governors. Democrats and Republicans alike make the comments of the Still under attack from withinPushing and pulling little red wagons See ATTACK A5

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And this year, while the state boosted revenue in some areas, it was balanced by cuts in other areas, deputy superintendent of schools Sara Joe Wooten said. The primary component, Required Local Effort, is that which the district must raise to receive any state funding under FEFP. That component, set by state lawmakers this spring, went up from 4.838 mills to 4.870, an increase of twothirds of a percent from the current scal year, or .032 in mills. Discretionary millage, that is used for essential school operations, remained the same, as it did for all districts, .748 mills. The Gulf County School Board, for the rst time in more than four years, increased the one component of the millage rate over which it has any say, Local Capital Improvement, or bricks-and-mortar-dollars. With buildings in the district aging the newest public schools are more than 40 years old and little prospect on the state or local level for major capital funding for a new school or consolidated system, board members felt they had no choice but to increase LCI to address needs. The addition of .045 mills to the existing .400 mills increases LCI 11.25 percent and an additional $59,669 in bricks-and-mortar funding. Those funds will be used for repairs and improvements to roofs, doors, covered play areas, ooring, lighting and re alarms. The school millage also includes for the next four years a voter-approved additional mill in operating revenue. The school millage rate will increase from 6.986 to 7.063, bringing the ad valorem budget to $9.511 million, an increase of $87,434 dollars. We continue to be vigilant about where our costs are, said Superintendent of Schools Jim Norton. The School Board will hold its rst public meeting on the budget at 5:15 p.m. ET Monday in its meeting room on Middle School Road in Port St. Joe.Health insuranceTodd Torgersen from Coastal Insurance Services Inc., the districts consultant for insurance, provided an update on health insurance. In short, the district is in a tough spot and employees on the districts insurance can expect an increase in premiums of at least 20 percent in the coming year. The claims experience now is pretty terrible, Torgersen said. Our experience is above target. Also driving the problem, Torgersen said, is that some of the plans offered by the district, particularly ones with low deductibles and high premiums, were long in the tooth. He said the district would pass a government twopronged test on offering affordable coverage under socalled Obamacare, but said a government delay in full implementation combined with the claims history gave the district a window to plan for the future to curb increases. We have some room, but we need to plan, Torgersen said. This will continue to be a problem. As premiums on plans increase, those considered Cadillac plans with high premiums and low deductibles might very well fail the federal governments mandates on affordability, even with the School Board kicking in $550 a month. What we are doing for employees now is the highest in this area among districts, Norton said. We are at the high end of what we can offer. Torgersen said he continued to work with the district insurance committee to identify plans of note, he said, were Health Savings Account plans that were affordable and provided adequate coverage. He said a trend in health insurance is also to move toward an emphasis on wellness, preventative care. You want to mitigate demand by improved health, Torgersen said. The committee will continue to research options to bring to the board at a future date, possibly winnowing the plans by eliminating or replacing some. The game plan is to nd plans that meet everybodys needs and offer plans that are affordable, Torgersen said. VARIANCENOTICETheCityofPortSt.JoePlanningandDevelopmentReviewBoardwillhold aMeetingtodiscussaRequestforaVarianceonAugust13,20134:00pm EST,atCityHallat305CecilCostinSr.Blvd.,PortStJoe,FLforNathan Peters,IIIlocatedat413HodrickStreetParcel#05816-000R.Thereasonfor therequestisPerSection3.04(1)FoftheLandDevelopmentRegulations. TheproposedplanscanbereviewedattheBuildingDepartmentlocatedat 100210thSt.andcanbereachedforquestionsat(850)229-1093.Allpersonsareinvitedtoattendthismeeting.Anypersonwhodecidesto appealanydecisionmadebythePlanningandDevelopmentReviewBoard withrespecttoanymatterconsideredatsaidmeetingwillneedarecordof theproceedings,andforsuchpurposemayneedtoensurethataverbatim recordoftheproceedingismade,whichrecordincludesthetestimonyand evidenceuponwhichtheappealistobebased.ThePlanningandReview BoardoftheCityofPort.St.Joe,Floridawillnotprovideaverbatimrecordof thismeeting.INACCORDANCEWITHTHEAMERICANSWITHDISABILITIESACT, personsneedingspecialaccommodationstoparticipateintheseproceeding shouldcontactCharlottePierce,CityClerk,CityofPortSt.Joe,atCityHall, (850)229-8261. LocalThursday, July 25, 2013A5 | The Star Send your letters to : LETTERS TO THE EDITOR P.O. Box 308 Port St. Joe, FL 32457 Fax: 850-227-7212 Email: tcroft@star.comComments from our readers in the form of letters to the editor or a guest column are solicited and encouraged. A newspapers editorial page should be a forum where differing ideas and opinions are exchanged. All letters and guest columns must be signed and should include the address and phone number of the author. The street address and phone number are for verication and will not be published. Letters must be in good taste and The Star reserves the right to edit letters for correctness and style. SHARE Yo O Ur R OPINIONs Sfuture of our country depends on the future of their party. What is the matter with saying America first? All should come together for the betterment of the country. A twoparty system does not seem to work well in America any longer. Even with so many troubles at home. The first responsibility of the federal government is to keep America safe. Why continual downsizing of our military? Russia and China think it is great. A weakened America is what they see as they laugh in our face. Obamas attitude is reflected in $800 billion of cuts to the Department of Defense, which weaken our national defense. He should be making our military strong. He certainly does not mind growing government in all other ways. Americas long-term national security and statute in the world are at stake. I do not believe he should use the military to pay for failed stimulus plans or Obama care, or to support the evergrowing payroll of federal agencies. Stop paying Medicare and Medicaid benefits to lazy people who dont want to work. Give them a temporary daily job to earn that federal benefit payment. Our safety depends on the well-funded military comprised of the worlds bestequipped, best-trained troops using the most advanced weapons systems. National security is the one area where strategy must drive the budget, and not the opposite. President Reagan said it best, he believed in peace through strength, not peace through conciliation, not peace through appeasement, and not peace through retreat. If you have never voted in your life, now is the time to be registered and make your vote count, regardless the party affiliation. Ed McAteer lives in Port St. Joe ATTa ACK from page AA4 DISTRICT from page AA1 MaAGaAZINE from page AA1award online by submitting a detailed breakdown of the work they had accomplished with MBARA. They were eager to seek additional grant money for a cause they are passionate about. Prior to becoming involved with the reef association, Carol and Bob, who consider themselves Citizen Scientists, were stationed on an Air Force base in Guam, a tropical location near the equator known for its coral reefs and clear water. Already active with shing, waterskiing and snorkeling, Carol urged Bob to take scuba lessons with her, though he was hesitant to do so. I was always fascinated by Jacques Cousteau, said Carol. Once Bob got started, he was more enthusiastic about it than I was. The pair continued to dive around Guam with Bob eventually becoming a certied Dive Instructor, and Carol, a Dive Master. In 1998 they were stationed at Tyndall Air Force Base after specically asking for a Florida assignment. While on base they spotted a brochure for the MBARA and soon became members. While were here, we may as well do something to improve diving and shing, recalled Carol. The military engrains volunteerism into people. Within a few months of joining MBARA, Carol had been elected to the position of secretary. The couple became involved with events like the annual Kingsh Tournament where Carol spent several years as the ofcial tournament photographer. While in Guam, the couple became fascinated with the local underwater scene and soon learned the art of underwater photography and videography. The Coxs praised the MBARA for its active efforts at preserving and encouraging marine life in the waters off Mexico Beach. The MBARA is an active organization. You see all the good it does, said Carol. According to the Coxes, when the moved to the area in 1998, there were very few places to dive or sh in Mexico Beach, but the MBARA has helped to establish over 140 sites. Just a few years ago, red snapper was rare in Mexico Beach. Carol reported that the city now has one of the best snapper sheries in the state of Florida. Bob, now president of the MBARA, and Carol, treasurer, spend their volunteer time conducting surveys on the articial reefs and examining their structures as they seek out ways to improve future reefs. They also perform sh counts around established reefs to evaluate their performance. In addition to creating certain sizes and shapes, the couple has found the proper materials that will bring sh to the area and allow them to thrive. They discovered that embedding Florida articial limestone into the reefs mimicked the hard bottom that occurs naturally in the area. Were helping the local sheries grow to meet the growing demand, said Bob. We replenish it and make sure that its healthy for future generations. The association currently utilizes three shapes in their reefs. A three-sided pyramid design draws in larger sh; a at, rectangular reef brings in grouper and gray snapper; and the Ecosystem design, which has multiple layers, provides crevices enjoyed by juvenile sh and black sea bass. The Coxes spend time diving around the reefs tracking their progress, growth and sh that they bring into the area. They regularly create reports on their ndings that are shared in a database and accessible by engineers, the United States Coast Guard, Tyndall Air Force Base and the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. The information is available to anyone doing research, said Bob. Its great information to have, especially in case of a future oil spill. Their current project is to discover the cause of lionsh in local waters. These invasive sh reproduce quickly and feed on other sea life vital to the local economy. The MBARA is currently researching methods for controlling the population, but currently, its a mystery as to why their numbers have increased dramatically over the last few years. Bob said, You dont have to have a degree to get involved. The Coxes reported that their efforts and the impact have caught the attention of surrounding counties and Bob had been contacted by representatives in Bay, South Walton, Hernando and Taylor Counties seeking advice on how to create similar nonprots that may have an equally positive impact on their local marine life. The Coxes are pleased with their feature in Field and Stream Magazine, though they see it as an opportunity to shine a light on the organization that theyre so passionate about and put Mexico Beach on the map as one of the United States best diving locations. So many people dont know what we have in our backyard. They go to the Caribbean to dive, said Bob. The organizations annual Kingsh Tournament takes place Aug. 24. Registration fees for the event serve as a fundraiser for the MBARA. There are divisions for recreational and professional shermen. Those interested in volunteering can get in touch through the MBARA website. The MBARA has 250 active members. The annual membership fee is $35 and goes toward building the next wave of articial reefs. The organization meets the rst Thursday of each month at the Mexico Beach Civic Center. Those looking to support the organization can visit their online store for maps of their reef locations or coordinates that can be directly uploaded to a GPS device. To learn more about the organization, visit the MBARA online at www.mbara.org. Bob OB ANd D CArol ROL CoO X Photo HOTO Gr R Aph PH YThe reefs replenish life at local sheries and attract new types of sea life.

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By CECILIA THORNGREN747-5073 | @The_News_Herald pcnhnews@pcnh.com PANAMA CITY The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission wants the publics help in locating mink for research purposes. We just want to know more about them, said Chris Winchester, biologist at FWC. The population status of mink in Florida is unknown, he said. With help from the public, FWC hopes to learn where the mink habitats are and decide where to continue their research about the rare mammal, he said. Theres at least three subspecies, Winchester said about mink in Florida. They are Atlantic salt marsh mink, Gulf salt marsh mink and Everglades mink. Information about the three subspecies is limited, and only the Everglades mink is listed as threatened, according to an FWC news release. Adult mink weigh 23 pounds and measure about 2 feet in length, the news release said, and its fur can be dark chocolate or a light rusty brown, and sometimes there is a patch of white along the chin and under the throat. In the Bay County area mink can be cinnamon-colored, Winchester said. People sometimes confuse mink with other species such as otter and weasels, but mink is a lot smaller than otter, Winchester said. Mink are strictly carnivorous, eating sh, frogs, cray sh, crabs, birds and small mammals, the news release said. The public can enter their sightings on FWCs website using Google maps, Winchester said. To submit sightings to the FWC, visit MyFWC. com/Research, click on Wildlife, and select Public Asked to Share Mink Sightings under Terrestrial Mammals. Monday-Saturday:7:00AM-7:00PMEST Sunday:7:00AM-5:00PMEST FishingHeadquarters: Email outdoors news to tcroft@ star .com Page 6 Thursday, July 25, 2013 OUTDOORSwww.starfl.comSection Section A SPONSORED BY Inshore OffshoreWith so few species open to fish, offshore fishing has slowed down this month. Gag grouper and a few select snapper species are the only bottom fish that we can keep right now. Amber jack fishing will re-open on 08-01-2013, so we will have another fish to target for the month of August. As our area is still flooding due to all the rain, fishing is slow at best. Good flounder catches and some red fish are being caught under the George Tapper bridge this week. Scallops are coming to the docks in decent numbers this past week. If you can see them through the mud and silt, the size and numbers are pretty good.By WES LOCHER229-7843 |@PSJ_Star wlocher@star .com Scallop season kicked off early this year on June 29 and already, St. Joseph Bay has been crowded with eager scallopers...in between rain storms, of course. The verdict is in that the number of scallops seems to be up this year and those tasty mollusks seem plentiful in harvest areas that include Crystal River, Hernando, Steinhatchee, St. Marks and locally in St. Joseph Bay. Scallop season is going very well, said Julie of Seahorse Water Safari. Its de nitely better than last year. Seahorse Water Safari runs shing charters in St. Joseph Bay and spends a large amount of time each summer toting tourists and locals alike to hot spots. Julie explained that over-harvesting and lack of fresh water may be playing a part in the numbers being down from previous years. Its not as good as a few years ago, she said. Scallops are like oysters. They are fragile and usually the rst thing in a marine ecosystem to go. For Murfreesboro, TN resident Joy Stokes, the season has been positive. She and her family have visited Cape San Blas every July for the last eight years to scallop and enjoy the area. The numbers seemed to be really good this year and we did come very close to getting our limit in just a few hours, she said. Stokes said that her children, ages 7 and 11, have begun scalloping as well and enjoyed experiencing the sea life that the Bay has to offer. We are a family that loves the outdoors and I love that it is something our kids can participate in, said Stokes. There is just something about going out there and snorkeling for a couple of hours and bringing home dinner for that night. Seafood doesnt get any fresher than that! St. Joseph Bay and Blacks Island were reported to yield good results this year. According to the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, which measures the number of scallops in 600 square meter areas, St. Joseph Bay is up 23 to last years 10.9 per station. A signi cant increase, but nowhere near the 154.8 scallops registered in 2011. For those who havent yet participated in the local sensation, grab a snorkel and some water shoes, a dive ag, shing license and some type of bucket and get out in the Bay. Stokes even offered up some advice for rst-time scallop-hunters. You dont need a boat to go way out, there are many spots you can pull over in your car and wade out into the bay, she said. You just need to know where to look for them; they wont be in the sand but in the grassy areas. Scallop season will continue through Sept. 24. Scallops may be collected by hand or with a landing or dip net. They cannot be taken ashore outside of the open area for harvesting and there is no commercial harvest for bay scallops in Florida state and federal waters.WES LOCHER | The StarAbove: Scallop numbers are on the rise this year. Top: Scallop-hunters spent a clear afternoon in St. Joseph Bay. Middle: Solo hunters, families and couples searched for the elusive mollusks.Seafood doesnt get any fresherSPECIAL TO THE NEWS HERALD | MyFWC.comA mink looks out of its den.Seen any mink? Let FWC know 4514932ishereforyourboatingneeds! MARINAFORKLIFT/RACKSTORAGE CANOPIEDBOATSTORAGE&BOASTRENTAL DIESEL&GASOLINE CAPTAINSALTYBAITS&ICE GATEDSELFSTORAGE,TRAILEREDBOATS&RV'S(850)-227-33571617GROUPERAVENUE,PORTST.JOE,FLWWW.CAPTAINSCOVEFL.COM ( 850 ) 227-3357 ishereforyourboatingneeds! TIDETABLESMONTHLYAVERAGESTondthetidesofthefollowingareas,subtracttheindicatedtimes fromthesegivenforAPALACHICOLA: HIGH LOW CatPoint Minus0:40 Minus1:17 EastPass Minus0:27 Minus0:27 Tondthetidesofthefollowingareas,subtracttheindicatedtimes fromthosegivenforCARRABELLE: HIGH LOW BaldPoint Minus9:16 Minus0:03 ST.JOSEPHBAY APALACHICOLABAY,WESTPASS WEEKLYALMANACDate High Low%Precip Thu,July2588 77 50% Fri,July26 89 78 30% Sat,July27 87 77 20% Sun,July2886 77 30% Mon,July2985 76 40% Tues,July3086 76 30% Wed,July3185 76 30% 1617GrouperAvenue PortSt.Joe,FL www.captainscove.com

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PORT ST. JOE WEWAHITCHKA PORT ST. JOE WEWAHITCHKA SPORTS www.starfl.com ASection enewCollegeofAppliedStudiesatFSUPanamaCitywasapprovedbytheFSUBoard ofTrusteesinJune2010andallowsthecampustomoreeasilyrespondtoworkforceneeds inourarea.WeinviteyoutosupporteCampaignforOurCommunitysUniversityby helpingusbuildanendowmentfortomorrowsjobs.Ourgoalistoestablisha$5million endowmentfortheCollegeofAppliedStudiesby2017,whichwillallowFSUPanama Citytoestablishstudentscholarships,implementnewdegreeprogramsandprovidenew equipmentandtechnology. Tolearnhowyoucansupportourcommunitysuniversity,contactMaryBethLovingoodat (850)770-2108ormblovingood@pc.fsu.edu.THECAMPAIGNFOROURCOMMUNITYSUNIVERSITYEndowmentforTomorrowsJobs $4,500,000 $500,000 $1,500,000 $2,500,000 $3,500,000 $4,500,000 $0 $1,000,000 $2,000,000 $3,000,000 $4,000,000 $5,000,000 GOAL ItstartedformostofusinMarchof2007whenwebeganplayingDixie youthbaseballinPSJ.Wehavegreatmemoriesincludingpractice,games, fundraising,pooltimeatState,pizzaparties,moviesasateam,more practiceandmoregames.Wehaveafewdistricttitlesandhavewon severalgamesatthestatelevel.Wemadememoriesthatwilllastalife time.NowwesaygoodbyetoPSJDixieyouthbaseballandhellotoShark baseball.Allgreatmemories,buttherealpurposeofthisadistosayTHANKYOUtoallofoursupportersthisyear.Ouropportunities wereaordedbyyourgenerositySpecialthankstoGeorgeDurenandthefriendlyfamilyat thePigglyWigglyforyearaeryearoftoplevelcommunity support!Youareverymuchappreciated!PurpleSponsorsPortSt.LionsClub Preble-Rish WoodsFisheries MangoMarleys PortInn,TapperandCo. CathysAceHardware MexicoBeachHarmonRealtyHarmonVacationRentals GaryandSueGibbs DanaBoyerTeamFriendsBennyRoberts SunsetCoastalGrill JimmyHambrick SalonLux SassyNails DavidMosley CentennialBank PeggyBurkett BoKnows BaysideLumber ChristyMcElroy JohnWright2013PortSt.JoeOzoneAll Starssay,"THANKS"!Everyonewhopurchasedticketsforshfryorrae!! Congratulationstoour$1,000raewinnerTessieMyrick!! Page 7 Thursday, July 25, 2013By BRAD MILNERNews Herald Writer The landscape has changed again in Class 1A. The Rural division, created by the Florida High School Athletic Association to level the playing eld for smaller schools, had a successful reception in its initial two seasons. It opened the door for several area schools, including Chipley, Ponce de Leon and Holmes County, to not only compete deep into the regional tournament when it was unable to do so against a lineup of private school powers prior to 2011, but to secure state championships as well. There were changes in district alignment in each of the six sports recognized in the Rural division. Blountstown appealed to the FHSAA for a change in district in all sports, for undisclosed reasons, and the Tigers request was granted. Blountstown moved from District 4-1A to District 3-1A in football, one of the Tigers strongest sports aside from boys weightlifting and baseball. The shift created a bevy of competitive teams in football. Blountstown will compete with Bozeman, Chipley, Holmes County and South Walton in District 3. Holmes County was the District 3 champion and Bozeman the runner-up in 2012. Blountstown advanced to the regional tournament in each of the past two seasons, including winning the District 4 title in 2011. District 4 is now a four-team grouping with holdovers Franklin County, defending champion Liberty County, Port St. Joe and West Gadsden. Winners and runners-up in District 3 are paired against those from District 4 in the opening round of the Region 2 playoffs. Blountstowns other Rural division sports teams, boys and girls basketball, baseball, softball and volleyball, also changed districts and regions. Boys and girls basketball moved from District 3 to 2 and baseball, softball and volleyball switched from District 4 to 2 with all sports a part of Region 1. Those districts saw some geographical shifting with other area teams. Chief among them was Ponce de Leon moving to 11A to join fellow Holmes County schools Bethlehem and Poplar Springs. The majority of the former District 2 and 3 in sports other than football swapped places for at least the next two school years. Football has perennially been the top sport at Blountstown, which had a 33-game regular-season winning streak that ended in 2007 and three state titles during the 1970s. The Tigers have advanced to the postseason 10 times since 2001 with six of those appearances coming under current coach Greg Jordan. There will be no unfamiliar roads for the Tigers, who were bracketed in a district with Bozeman, Chipley and Holmes County in Class 2B from 2005-08. Weve played Chipley and Holmes County forever so nothing changes in rivalries, Jordan said. We kept three out of the four schools (save West Gadsden) in our last district on the schedule, too. Jordan said the only difference will be in potential rstround playoff opponents. Port St. Joe and Liberty County, for instance, could be opening opponents and possible regional nal foes instead of Holmes County and Chipley, as was the case for the Tigers in 2011-12. Our rst-round games will still be a common opponent, Jordan said. Well just have to beat them in the playoffs and its pretty much gonna come down to the same four teams. Blountstown will have new opponents in Region 1 in the ve sports aside from football. It will be grouped with natural rivals Wewahitchka and Altha, the latter located just miles away, and the schools will play at least twice each year with potential third meetings coming in district tournaments. The district and regional changes for area teams will create different matchups in opening rounds, making more competitive meetings earlier in the bracket. That would have been evidenced in softball, where Liberty County won its rst state title last season. If the new alignments were in place last season, Liberty County and Chipley, both state semi nal quali ers, would have played in the rst round. The move could provide a more representative picture in sports that featured regional nal matchups of teams that many argued were two of the best in the state. That was the case when boys basketball state champion Holmes County defeated Malone in the Region 1 nal to reach the state semi nal. The new alignment has the potential for a Malone-Holmes County state championship game.Blountstown at center of Rural Division changesDistrict changes ahead for Port St. Joe, WewaFILE PHOTOPort St. Joe and Wewahitchka will see changes to district alignments this fall.

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LocalA8 | The Star Thursday, July 25, 2013 NOTICEOFBUDGETHEARINGTheGulfCountySchoolDistrict willsoonconsidera Budgetfor2013-14.Apublic hearingtomakeaDECISIONon thebudgetANDTAXESwillbe heldon: July29th,2013 5:15PM at GulfCountySchoolBoard MeetingRoom,150Middle SchoolRd,PortSt.Joe,Florida NOTICEOFTAXFORSCHOOL CAPITALOUTLAYTheGulfCountySchoolBoardwillsoonconsiderameasureto continuetoimposea.4450millpropertytaxforcapitaloutlayprojectslisted herein. Thistaxisinadditiontotheschoolboardsproposedtaxof6.618mills foroperatingexpensesandisproposedsolelyatthediscretionoftheschool board. Thecapitaloutlaytaxwillgenerateapproximately$599,260tobeused forthefollowingprojects:MAINTENANCE,RENOVATION,ANDREPAIRReimbursementofthemaintenance,renovation,andrepairs paidthroughtheGeneralFundaspermittedbyFloridaStatute HVACSystems Lighting FireAlarms PortSt.JoeElementary PortSt.JoeJr.Sr.HighSchool WewahitchkaElementary WewahitchkaJr.Sr.HighSchool DistrictOffice AdultSchools UpgradeBathrooms ReplaceDoors ReplaceFlooringMOTORVEHICLEPURCHASESPurchaseofmaintenancevehicle Purchaseoftestingdeliveryvehicle NEWANDREPLACEMENTEQUIPMENT,COMPUTERSAND ELECTRONICLEARNINGDEVICESANDENTERPRISES SOFTWARESchoolFurnitureandEquipment DataProcessingEquipmentandSoftware CommunicationsEquipment MaintenanceEquipment EnterpriseSoftwarePAYMENTOFPREMIUMSFORPROPERTYANDCASUALTY INSURANCENECESSARYTOINSURETHEEDUCATIONAL ANDANCILLARYPLANTSOFTHESCHOOLDISTRICTAllconcernedcitizensareinvitedtoapublichearingtobe heldonJuly29th,2013at5:15p.m.attheGulfCountySchoolBoard meetingroom,150MiddleSchoolRoad,PortSt.Joe,Florida.A DECISION ontheproposedCAPITALOUTLAYTAXES willbemadeatthishearing.

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Trivia Fun with Wilson Casey, Guinness World Record Holder from Woodruff, S.C., is published in more than 500 newspapers across the country and is a weekly feature in The Star. 1) Who was the rst Beatle to have a #1 single following the groups breakup? John, Paul, George, Ringo 2) What dog breed was named for an area along the coast of Croatia? Chihuahua, Great Dane, Saint Bernard, Dalmatian 3) Of these who once worked as a pineapple chunker in a Hawaiian cannery? Bette Midler, Demi Moore, Michelle Pfeiffer, Uma Thurman 4) What make was the Cunningham family car in TVs Happy Days? Hudson, DeSoto, Ford, Chevy 5) Which bill is the second most-used denomination of U.S. currency? $5, $10, $20, $100 6) At what age was Rudolph Valentino at time of death? 31, 46, 67, 94 7) What song was Michael Jackson performing when he introduced the moonwalk? Billie Jean, Beat It, Thriller, Bad 8) A sesquipedalian speaker ordinarily uses what sort of words? Kindergarten, Racist, Long, Religious 9) The rst Corvette was made in 1953 with its color being? Black, Red, Blue, White 10) In 1922 which city had the rst of cial police car, the Bandit-Chaser? Denver, NYC, Detroit, Chicago 11) Of these who was named after a department store? Halle Berry, Meg Ryan, Jodie Foster, Lucy Lawless 12) Bronze John was an old disease name for? Meningitis, tuberculosis, syphilis, yellow fever 13) In the early 1900s about what percentage of American homes had bathtubs? 5%, 20%, 33%, 40% 14) If someone is aphonic, what is lost? Keys, Soul, Voice, Mind ANSWERS 1) George. 2) Dalmatian. 3) Bette Midler. 4) DeSoto. 5) $20. 6) 31. 7) Billie Jean. 8) Long. 9) White. 10) Denver. 11) Halle Berry. 12) Yellow Fever. 13) 20%. 14) Voice. By WES LOCHER229-7843 |@PSJ_Star wlocher@star .com While working with 21st Century Summer Enrichment Program, Julie Hodges, art teacher at Port St. Joe Jr./Sr. High School, applied for a grant through Volunteer Florida and Franklin Countys Promise Coalition and received the Best Neighboring Grant. The grant was awarded to encourage development and execution of original ideas and the importance of volunteerism in area high school students. Hodges saw an opportunity to combine the summer art program with the centennial events that celebrated the 100th birthday of Port St. Joe. The high school volunteers included Caroline Rish, Miles Otwell, Coy Burke and Elizabeth Sapp. They represented grades 9-12. The program encourages the volunteers to gain con dence in themselves, Hodges said. They present their ideas and then have to follow through. While Hodges supervised the art project and provided ideas when necessary, the students were encouraged to lead the group of youngsters in the execution of the project. Together, the students and volunteers traveled to the Washington Gym, the Constitution Monument, Old St. Joseph Cemetery and historic churches while snapping photos that would later be painted and hung as part of the centennials student art exhibit. Once the pictures had been Summer program encourages volunteerism Star Staff ReportThe 21st Century Summer Enrichment Program at Port St. Joe Elementary School hosted an end of summer concert on June 27 in the schools auditorium. Kindergarten students performed renditions to Pop Goes the Weasel, My Bonnie and Popeye. Second and third grade students performed songs that included The Star Spangled Banner, Alautte and Sea Divers while rst grade students gave musical renditions of The Bear, July the Fourth and Sailing. Grades four through six performed High School Musical Two. Student art exhibits were also on display. The 21st Century Summer Enrichment Program was led under the guidance of Elementary Principal Designee, Jo Clements, music teacher Becky Hare and Art teacher Julie Hodges and took place Monday through Thursday for the month of June. The program welcomed students in grades kindergarten through six with more than 80 enrolled. The programs curriculum covered science, reading, art, music and math. 21st Century even provided an hour of music and art each day to explore creative avenues for children. PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE STARThe program, which ran the month of June, was open to students in kindergarten through grade six.Star Staff ReportThe Sacred Heart Hospital on the Gulf teamed with the Haughty Heron for an evening of music, martinis and mammos as they hosted a membership drive for the Guild, a group that provides support and fundraising activities to bring new healthcare programs and services to the community. The goal of the event, which registered 49 new members for the Guild, was to build awareness for breast cancer and early detection. Local cancer survivor Kathe Jones shared her story and expressed to attendees that without early detection, she wouldnt have been around to speak with them. More than 100 people stopped to support the Tuesday night event. A $20 pledge netted new members a pink celebratory martini while live music lled the Heron courtyard courtesy of Lauren Spring and Melissa Bowman. Money raised was contributed in part to the development of a fund to assist uninsured and underinsured residents to receive breast screenings. The event exceeded our expectations, said Paulina Pendarvis, Physician and Volunteers Services advocate for Sacred Heart. We hope to make it an annual event. COMMUNITY www.starfl.comThursday, July 25, 2013 BPage 1SectionTrivia FunWilson CaseyWC@Trivia Guy.com Student volunteer Caroline Rish taught a watercolor painting class to elementary students.SPECIAL TO THE STARSee SUMMER B5Sacred heart guild talks memberships and martinis SPECIAL TO THE STARHospital volunteer Silvia Whaley and Paulina Pendarvis accepted new members to the Guild and pre-sold ducks for their upcoming duck derby at the Scallop Festival. Above: Students performed a variety of songs, both traditional and July Fourththemed. Left: Student Art programs led by Julie Hodges displayed their nished work during the end of summer concert. SUMMER ENRICHMENT PROGRAM CONCERTStudents sing sounds of summer

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B2 | The Star Thursday, July 25, 2013 Paigeisa60#3yrBlackLab/Mix.Sheisveryfriendlyandoutgoing.Paigewalkswellonherleash andknowsthecommandofsit.Shelikesplayingwithotherdogsandwilleventoleratecats evenalthoughtheyscareher.Paigeadoresattentionfromkidsandadultsalike.Ifyoucangive thisgreatdogtheforeverhomeshedeservespleaseletsusknow. Ifyouareunabletoadoptatthistime,perhapsyoucouldfosterormakeaDonation.Allpets adoptedfromSJBHSwillbecurrenton vaccinationsandspayed/neutered.Pleasedo nothesitatetoemailtownsend.hsdirector@ gmail.comoradoptbaystjoe@gmail.com orcalltheSt.JosephBayHumaneSociety at850-227-1103andaskforMelodyor Debbie!Applicationsareavailableatwww. sjbhumanesociety.orgWerequireallpotential adopterstocompleteanapplicationform. Adoptionfeesincludeourcostofspay/neuter andcurrentvaccinations. OurhoursfortheshelterareTuesday-Saturday from10am-4pm!Faith'sThriftHutisalwaysin needofdonationsalso,andalltheproceedsgodirectlytosupporttheanimalsinourcare!The hoursforthestoreareThursday-Saturdayfrom10am-3pm.Volunteersarealwayswelcomeat bothourstoreandourshelter!Ourstoreandshelterlocationis1007TenthStreetinPortSt.Joe! Hopetoseeyoualltheresoon! www.sjbhumanesociety.org Ifyouaremissingapetorwanttoadoptanewpet, pleasecheckwithyourlocalHumaneSocietyorShelter. FollowusonFacebook:St.JosephBayHumaneSociety 4514866SponsorthePetoftheWeek!forONLY$15perweek $60permonthJoelReed814.7377orKariFortune227.7847 CallToday VARIANCENOTICETheCityofPortSt.JoePlanningandDevelopmentReviewBoardwillhold aMeetingtodiscussaRequestforaVarianceonAugust13,20134:00pm EST,atCityHallat305CecilCostinSr.Blvd.,PortStJoe,FLforNathan Peters,IIIlocatedat403HodrickStreetParcel#05815-000R.Thereasonfor therequestisPerSection3.04(1)FoftheLandDevelopmentRegulations. TheproposedplanscanbereviewedattheBuildingDepartmentlocatedat 100210thSt.andcanbereachedforquestionsat(850)229-1093.Allpersonsareinvitedtoattendthismeeting.Anypersonwhodecidesto appealanydecisionmadebythePlanningandDevelopmentReviewBoard withrespecttoanymatterconsideredatsaidmeetingwillneedarecordof theproceedings,andforsuchpurposemayneedtoensurethataverbatim recordoftheproceedingismade,whichrecordincludesthetestimonyand evidenceuponwhichtheappealistobebased.ThePlanningandReview BoardoftheCityofPort.St.Joe,Floridawillnotprovideaverbatimrecordof thismeeting.INACCORDANCEWITHTHEAMERICANSWITHDISABILITIESACT, personsneedingspecialaccommodationstoparticipateintheseproceeding shouldcontactCharlottePierce,CityClerk,CityofPortSt.Joe,atCityHall, (850)229-8261. DailyLunch &Dinner Specials OPEN7Days11:00AM-10:00PMET7008Hwy.98 St.JoeBeach,FL 32456 (850)647-6167 *BOARDCERTIFIEDCIVILTRIALLAWYER OFCOUNSEL 3408E.BusinessHwy98Springeld 850-872-0008PleaseVisitourOnlineShowRoomAt www.furnitureoutletpc.com FURNITUREOUTLETAuthorizedAshleyFurniture,CoasterFurniture, Jackson&CatnapperRetailer Furniture, Coaster Furniture, Ashley Authorized Jackson & Catnapper Retailer Furniture, Coaster Furniture, Ashley Authorized Furniture, Coaster Furniture, Ashley Authorized Furniture, Coaster Furniture, Ashley Authorized Jackson & Catnapper Retailer Unlimited $ 30 00 AT&T,T-MOBILE, PAGEPLUS,SPRINT Weconvertallphonestoprepaid Special to The StarPineapple Press announced last week the publication of Secrets of St. Vincent, the second book in its popular Florida Secrets trilogy by award-winning author Charles Farley. The rst book, Secrets of San Blas, is based on events surrounding an actual murder at the Cape San Blas Lighthouse near Port St. Joe in 1938. Old Doc Berber, Port St. Joes only general practitioner, is dragged into a murder investigation, a romance, and a series of intrigues that even he cant diagnose. Michael Lister, author of The Big Goodbye, called the novel an unforgettable journey through Floridas Forgotten Coast ... a delightful dance of history and mystery, an intriguing interplay of fact and ction. Now, in Secrets of St. Vincent, bluesman Reggie Robinson has been wrongly arrested for the gruesome murder of Sheriff Byrd Dog Batson. Doc Berber and his best friend, Gator Mica, mount a quixotic search for the sheriff s savage killer on equally savage St. Vincent Island. If they survive the frightening adventure, theyll return with the shocking secrets that will shatter the towns tranquility forever. A Kansas native who now lives in Huntsville, Alabama, Charles Farley has written for American Libraries, Library Hi Tech, Library Journal, and Living Blues. His rst book, Soul of the Man, was a biography of the great soul singer Bobby Blue Bland. In 2012 he won rst place in the ction category in the Alabama Writers Conclave Writing Competition. His website is www.charlesfarley.com. Charles Farley will be in town to sign copies of his books during the Scallop Festival. Farley will sign books 1-4 p.m. ET Saturday, Aug. 10, at 155 Capt. Freds Place (the old Maddox house) at Shipyard CoveAuthor publishes second locally based bookStar Staff ReportThe Karate School will be holding its annual summer camp, July 29 through August 2. Drop-off time is 7:30 a.m. ET, pick up time is 5:15 p.m. ET. The only experience needed is the ability to have fun. For more information, call The Karate School at 850-527-4691. Space is limited.Star Staff ReportFollowing are current and upcoming events at the Charles Whitehead Public Library in Wewahitchka. At 3 p.m. CT on Aug. 6, Linda Bannister and James E. Hurd, Jr. will be signing copies of their book Turpentine Jake. Story time for students in K through fth grade will be held 3:30 p.m. CT on Aug. 13. Story time for students K through fth grade will be held again Sept. 10. Wee Read for pre-school age children is held at 9:30 a.m. CT each Monday. For more information on these and other events at the library contact 639-2419.Star Staff ReportThe Gulf Amateur Radio Society will provide amateur radio license exams at 10 a.m. ET Aug. 10 at the Emergency Operations Center (EOC) building in Port St. Joe. Become part of the emergency response in your community. When all other communications fail in a disaster, there is the Amateur Radio Service. To get your initial license or upgrade an existing license or if you need assistance in obtaining a license, contact C.H. Tillis (AJAXJ) at 648-8251. Monthly meeting Interested in becoming a Radio Amateur or commonly called a ham? The Gulf Amateur Radio Society (GARS) will hold their next meeting at 7 p.m. ET on Thursday, Aug. 1 at the Gulf County Operations Center (EOC) building in Port St. Joe. Come on out to meet some local ham and see whats going on.Star Staff ReportSeveral of Port St. Joes Weblos and Cub Scouts attended the Spanish Trail Scout Reservations resident camp in Defuniak Springs. During the four-day camp scouts participated in numerous skill-building activities. Weblo Scout Tyler Guthrie received the following for his outstanding dedication: BB shooting belt loop and pin; Swimming belt loop and pin; Chess belt loop; Ultimate belt loop; Map and Compass belt loop; Sportsman Activity badge; Naturalist Activity badge; Aquanaut Activity badge; Outdoor Activity badge; and Leave No Trace award. Also during the camp, Cub Scout Fisher Van Der Tulip received the following for his outstanding dedication: Ultimate belt loop and badge; BB shooting belt loop and badge; Chess belt loop; Map and Compass belt loop; Outdoor Activity award; and Leave No Trace award. During a separate Cub Scout Day Camp at the Bay County Fairgrounds in Panama City, two of the local scouts earned awards. Van Der Tulip and Gavin Haddock received belt loops for the following for their outstanding work during the ve-day camp: Badminton, Flag football, Wildlife conservation, music, communications and map and compass.HAM ItT UP; GEtT ON thTHE AIrRGulf Amateur Radio Society to provide amateur radio license examsWeblos, Cub Scouts attend summer camp Events at the Charles Whitehead Public Library in WewahitchkaKarate School holds summer camp Society

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The Star| B3Thursday, July 25, 2013 GULFCOUNTY CURRENTS BetterBusiness Bureau 52,000 Ourlocalrealestateexpertshaveidentied whattheyfeelarethebestvaluesaroundandare oeringthemtoyouinRealEstatePicks! (Inthissection),Discoverthebestrealestatevalues inMexicoBeach,PortSt.Joe,Apalachicola, CapeSanBlas,St.GeorgeIsland,Carrabelle andsurroundingareas. RealEstatePicks BestValuesonthe ForgottenCoast 4515248 SELLYOURLISTINGSHERE! (850)814-7377 (850)227-7847SOLD School NewsSpecial to The StarSeth Goodwin and Chandler Vines recently traveled to Washington, D. C. as Gulf Coast Electric Cooperatives representatives at the Rural Electric Youth Tour that electric cooperatives across the nation participate in. Each year, the Cooperative sponsors the Youth Tour contest for eleventh-graders whose parents are members of GCEC. Contestants are interviewed by a panel of three judges from the electric cooperative industry, and two students are selected to travel on an all-expenses-paid trip to Washington, D. C. in June. While in Washington, the students toured the numerous museums; Arlington National Cemetery; the Iwo Jima Monument; the U. S. Capitol area; the Korean, Lincoln, Vietnam, FDR, Jefferson and World War II Memorials; Mt. Vernon; and the National Cathedral. They also enjoyed the U. S. Marine Corps Sunset Parade; a boat cruise and dance on the Potomac River; and ended their trip by seeing a show at the Kennedy Center. A highlight of the trip was the National Youth Day rally, where they joined other eleventh graders from across the nation. It was on this day that the Florida delegation honored the late Ryan Flowers. Flowers was to attend the Youth Tour as a representative for Gulf Coast Electric, but died tragically in an automobile accident less than six weeks before the trip. The Flowers family established a scholarship fund in his memory and sold T-shirts as a fundraiser. On June 17, the 32 students and nine chaperones from Florida wore the T-Shirts and shared Ryans story. The Washington, D. C. Youth Tour Program has been in existence since 1958 when 34 students from Iowa and a handful of chaperones visited Washington for a weeklong study tour. By 1964, the program was catching on, and the National Rural Electric Cooperative Association began to coordinate the efforts of the co-ops. Since then, thousands of young people have experienced this oncein-a-lifetime opportunity to visit our nations capitol and learn about our government. Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative is part of the Touchstone Energy national alliance of local, consumer-owned electric cooperatives providing high standards of service to customers large and small. More than 70 employees serve more than 20,000 meters and 2,500 miles of line in Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Jackson, Walton and Washington counties and in the municipalities of Wewahitchka, Ebro, Lynn Haven, White City, Fountain and Southport. Star Staff ReportClasses for Fall Semester 2013 at Gulf Coast State College will start on Aug. 19. Registration for this semester is open now. Gulf Coast State College and the Gulf/Franklin Campus provide many opportunities for individuals to obtain the knowledge and skills needed to continue their education and to pursue exciting, well-paying careers. These opportunities include bachelors and associate of arts degrees, as well as, workforce associate of science degrees and certicates. By offering a wide range of programs and services to assist individuals to become well-educated, productive citizens, all students can gain the knowledge and skills needed to become successful and go anywhere. Registration for the 2013 fall semester is open now and students can register online at www. gulfcoast.edu. First-time students or others needing to meet with an advisor may schedule an appointment with Loretta Costin at the Gulf/ Franklin Campus in Port St Joe by calling 850227-9670, extension 5503 or by emailing lcostin@ gulfcoast.edu. Special to The StarSENIOR PORTRAITs S : Senior portraits will be taken Aug. 7-8. Senior parents should have received an appointment card and information in the mail. If not, call the photographer at 7696277 (Panama City) to nd out the times and information. S CHOOLs S Op OP EN: On Aug. 5, teachers will return to prepare for the upcoming school year. Students return on Monday, Aug. 12.Op O P EN H H OUs S E: Port St Joe Jr./Sr. High School will conduct open house on Aug. 8 beginning at 6 p.m. EDT. More details to follow. V OLLEYBALL T T RYOUTs S : Volleyball ofcially begins on Aug. 5. Time will be from 3-6 p.m. The players will receive information concerning tryouts. JV and Varsity tryouts begin Aug. 7. Tryouts are open to all girls going into grades seven to 12. You must have a current FHSAA physical and release forms on le with the volleyball coach before being allowed to tryout.O O N LINE C C ALENDAR : For up to date information, check us out online at psjhs-gcs-.schoolloop. com. pP HOTOs S Sp P ECIAL TO TT HE STARThe Florida delegation shows off the T-shirts they wore in honor of Ryan Flowers.Students take trip to Washington, D. C. Seth Goodwin and Chandler Vines, who represented Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative at the Rural Electric Youth Tour in Washington, take a minute to pose for a picture outside of the White House.Gulf Coast State College registration begins Aug. 19

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SOUTHERLANDFAMILY FUNERALHOME(850)229-8111 (TraditionalServices1928BCP) MorningPrayer&HolyCommunion Sunday...............10:00A.M.TheRev.LouLittle,PriestServicesTemporarilyatSeniorCitizensCenter, 120LibraryDrive AnUnchangingFaithInAChangingWorld COMFORTER FUNERALHOME (850)227-1818 9:45 10:30 10:45 6:00 TOUCHINGLIVES WITHTHELOVE OFJESUS 6pm (850)229-9596 SundaySchool............................10a.m. SundayMorningWorship...........11a.m. SundayEveningWorship..............6p.m. WednesdayEveningService.......7p.m. Dr.GeoffreyLentz Pastor BobbiLassiter MinistertoFamilies AnnComforter DirectorofMusic 1001ConstitutionDr. 850.227.1724 www.psjumc.org SundaySchedule9:00AMEST-WorshipontheWater, underthesailsonSt.JosephBay. 11:00AMEST-SanctuaryService withSpecialChildrenstime. 1602Hwy98,MexicoBeach,FL(850)648.1151www.livingwateratthebeach.comWEEKLYSCHEDULESUNDAY -8:00AM-WorshipatSunsetPark (onthesand) 10:00AM-BibleStudyat1602Highway98 MONDAY -7:00PM-LifetreeCaf. JointheConversation WEDNESDAY -10:00AM-2:00PM-OpenHouse Coee&ConversationTocontactworshipleader:(850)648.1151orlwcpastor@fairpoint.net SUNDAY:SundaySchool-9:15 MorningWorship-10:30 EveningWorship-5:00 1601LongAvePortStJoe,FL32456(850)229-8691WEDNESDAY:FamilyDinner-5:30 PrayerMeeting-6:30 StudentMinistry-6:30ChildrensMinistry/Choir-6:30AdultChoir-7:30 MINISTRYSCHEDULE www.fbcpsj.org www.fbcpsj.org FAITHThursday, July 25, 2013 Page B4This business invites you to visit the church of your choice this week. www.starfl.comSpecial to The StarSocietys response to those who suffer with mental illness will be discussed at 7 p.m. CT on Monday, July 29 at Lifetree Caf. The program, titled Mental Illness: Breaking the Silence, Overcoming the Shame, explores the isolation often experienced by those with mental illnessand by their loved ones. The program features a lmed interview with Amy Simpson, author of the book Troubled Minds. She grew up with a mother who was later diagnosed with schizophrenia. My family needed help, and we didnt know where to get it. My whole family felt alone, says Simpson, who equates mental illness with other physical illnesses. I should no more be ashamed of mental illness than I should be ashamed of a broken leg or asthma, says Simpson. Admission to the 60-minute event is free. Snacks and beverages are available. Lifetree Caf is located at 1602 U.S. Highway 98 in Mexico Beach across from El Governor Motel. Lifetree Caf is a place where people gather for conversation about life and faith in a casual coffeehouse-type setting. More information contact Gary Grubb at 334-806-5667 or lwclifetreecafe@fairpoint. net.Stigma of mental illness explored at Lifetree CafHow bright is your light?A foul mouth is the mark of a polluted soul. When you live in darkness heaven is not your goal. To live for the world and the things there in, Satan will blind you in darkness through the pleasures of sin. Jesus, the light of the world shed His blood for me and you. To be a witness for Him, were to let our light shine too. We will be known by the fruit we bear. If your light doesnt shine, could be, Jesus isnt there. Maybe you have played in darkness too long. Some time, we let friends in darkness lead us to do wrong. We should be the leader in our walk, our talk, and love for others. If we dont re ect the light of Jesus, woe be unto use, my Christian sisters and brothers. He is coming back soon, so lets get on the ball. Let your light shine for Jesus, and listen for the trumpet call.Billy JohnsonAnnual Youth Day at Zion FairPastor Wilson Hall and First Lady Margarete Hall, the youth and the entire members of Zion Fair Missionary Baptist Church would like to invite everyone to come and worship with us as we celebrate our 74th Annual Youth Day Program on Sunday, July 28th, at 11 a.m. We are located at 280 Avenue C., Port St. Joe, Florida. Breakfast fundraiser at Philadelphia PrimitivePhiladelphia Primitive Baptist Church will sponsor a breakfast fundraiser on Saturday, July 27. For a $5 donation, breakfast can be eaten in or taken out from 8 10:30 a.m. The church is located at 259 Avenue D. Anyone wishing to order ahead can call 229-6692 on the morning of the event. Faith BRIEFSSpecial to The StarIf you watch the news or read popular magazines you may notice con icting information about what constitutes a healthy diet. From low-fat to low-carb, from juice fasts to vegetarianism, its dif cult to sort out fact from ction about how to eat for good health. Whether youre trying to lose weight or just establish a healthy lifestyle, keep this simple phrase in mind: Think quality, not quantity. While we are bombarded by warnings to watch calories and eat smaller portions, this advice is not as important as eat real food. Real food is the foundation of good health and an ideal weight. Real foods are those that are closest to their natural form: lean meats, poultry, sh, fruits and vegetables. When we purchase and prepare these foods, the calorie content becomes nearly irrelevant ever met someone who got fat eating chicken breasts and broccoli? I thought not! Too much of the foods we eat today are convenience items that are commercially prepared and packaged and contain lots of unpronounceable ingredients and unhealthy amounts of fat, sugar and sodium. Even if you count and limit your calories while consuming these products, your diet will still not be as nutritious as a diet comprised primarily of real foods. Think about it this way, even if you limited your diet to 1200 calories (widely accepted as the lowest caloric intake for an adult female without medical supervision) but consumed only 1200 calories of French fries, doughnuts and sodas each day, your diet would be extremely poor and chances are, you wouldnt even lose weight. Instead, dont worry so much about calories but focus on eating whole, nutritious foods. Eating a diet comprised of real food is appropriate for everyone kids, adults, those looking to lose weight, people looking to lower blood pressure or cholesterol and those trying to maintain healthy blood sugars. As Hippocrates said, Let food be thy medicine and medicine be thy food. If you would like to learn more about how to create a healthy diet, make plans now to attend the monthly coaching program, Knowledge, Nutrition, Exercise, and Wellness (K.N.E.W.) You! Each month we will discuss a different wellness topic that will help you better manage your health. Our next class will be 5:15 p.m. until 6:15 p.m. ET Tuesday, July 30 at Sacred Heart Hospital on the Gulf. We will have dinner and talk about healthy eating. We will make eating healthy simple by describing food in a new way that helps you focus on the best foods that will promote good health. Please RSVP at 227-1276 x 132 to let us know you plan to attend. Quality, not quantitySpecial to The StarThe members of the Port St Joe Rotary are busy finalizing the details for the Gulf County Health and Safety Fair. This free event is open to the public from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. ET on Thursday, Jan. 24 at the Centennial Building in Port St Joe. This is a great time to get free health screening for blood pressure, cholesterol, vision, hearing, HIV, glucose, etc. Many community services will also be available. This Health and Safety Fair is sponsored by Gulf County Senior Citizens Center and your local Rotary Club. The PSJ Rotary Club meets at noon on Thursday at Sunset Coastal Grill. If you are interested in more information regarding service projects or membership, please contact Patti Blaylock at 227-7900 or Father Tommy Dwyer at 227-1845.Wheeling around with Rotary

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eCityofPortSt.Joeisconsidering theadoptionofanEconomic DevelopmentelementtotheCityof PortSt.JoeComprehensivePlan.e CityCommissioninvitesallstake holderstoapublicworkshopbefore theCityCommissiononTuesday, August6,2013at5:00p.m.atthe PortSt.JoeCityHall,305CecilG. Costin,Sr.Boulevard,PortSt.Joe, Florida.Allcitizensandinterested partiesareencouragedtoattendthe discussionandpublichearingand toprovidewrittenand/orverbal commentsonthemattersunder consideration. Ifapersondecidestoappealany decisionsmadewithrespecttoany matterconsideredatthismeeting, suchpersonwillneedtorecordthe proceedingand,forsuchpurposes, suchpersonmayneedtoensurethat averbatimrecordoftheproceeding ismade,whichrecordincludesthe testimonyandevidenceuponwhich theappealistobebased.Anypersonrequiringaspecial accommodationatthishearing becauseofadisabilityorphysical impairmentshouldcontacttheCity Clerkat850-229-8261atleastve(5) calendardayspriortothehearing. PUBLIC NOTICE 2091547 e!ert's HI e!ert's HI e!ert's HI TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO STCOA STCOA STCOA STCOA STCOA STCOA NOMINATEnowyourfavoritebusinesses,people, restaurantsorothercategoriesfor The Inaugural2013ReadersChoice BestofTheForgottenCoast TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO TTENGORFO STCOA STCOA STCOA STCOA STCOA STCOA STCOA STCOA STCOA Tosubmitnominationsineachcategory:GOTOstar.comORapalachtimes.comAND CLICKONTHE STCOA STCOA STCOA om.ctimes apalach THE CLICK ON OnlineNominations:July25th-July31st OnlineVoting:Aug.1st-12thTOPTHREEWINNERSWILLBECHOSEN SPECIAL TO THE STARStudents in the 21st Century Summer Enrichment Program took pictures in the community to inspire their art. SUMMER from page B1taken, Rish hosted a stepby-step watercolor class where students painted the historic Port Theatre on Reid Avenue. From there, the students painted various buildings throughout the community. At the end of the twoweek program, the centennial events were in full swing and the art was on display alongside the timeline at the Event Welcome Center. Rishs display painting of the Indian Pass Raw Bar was so popular that she worked with Coast2Coast Printing to create a limited number of prints which she later sold at the Salt Air Farmers Market. Hodges praised the program for bringing the elementary and high school students together which created a surprising and unexpected bond between the age groups. The younger kids fell in love with the high school volunteers, Hodges said. The older kids formed a bond with people they wouldnt normally spend time with. Hodges goal is to seek out grant opportunities and show students that they can have an art program on par with those offered at larger schools. Theres this grant money hanging out there, Hodges said. Well take any opportunity to help the students.Special to The StarThe unemployment rate in the Gulf Coast Workforce region (Bay, Franklin and Gulf counties) was 6.5 percent in June 2013. The June 2013 rate was 1.5 percentage points lower than the regions year ago rate of 8.0 percent and 0.9 percentage point below the June 2013 state rate of 7.4 percent. Out of a labor force of 102,099, there were 6,658 unemployed Gulf Coast residents. Along with all 67 counties in Florida, Bay County saw a slight increase over the month in the unemployment rate mainly due to seasonal factors in education. Locally, we are seeing positive indicators including growing job opportunities in the manufacturing and construction industries, two of the hardest hit sectors during the economic downturn, said Kim Bodine, executive director of the Gulf Coast Workforce Board. The June 2013 unemployment rates in the counties that comprise the Gulf Coast Workforce region were: In June 2013, there were 72,800 nonagricultural jobs in the Panama City-Lynn HavenPanama City Beach metro area (Bay County), down 1,600 jobs over the year. The Panama City-Lynn Haven-Panama City Beach metro area experienced an annual rate of job loss of 2.2 percent, while the state gained jobs at a rate of 1.6 percent. According to numbers released by the Department of Labor, the Panama City metro area lost jobs over the year and had the highest rate of job losses for all metro areas in Florida. We question the accuracy of these numbers, Bodine said. Weve seen higher bed tax collections and increased taxable sales over the year along with strong employment opportunities in retail trade and leisure and hospitality sectors. Two out of 10 industries gained jobs over the year and six industries lost jobs over the year. Manufacturing (+200 jobs), and mining, logging and construction (+100 jobs) were the only industries that gained jobs over the year. The industries losing jobs were professional and business services (-500 jobs); leisure and hospitality and government (-400 jobs each); trade, transportation and utilities (-300 jobs); education and health services (-200 jobs); and nancial activities (100 jobs). Information and other services remained unchanged over the year. The Panama City metro area had the fastest growth rate (+6.1 percent) in manufacturing employment for all metro areas in Florida. WES LOCHER | The StarThe completed art and student photographs hung in the Student Art Gallery alongside the Timeline Display throughout the Centennial Celebration. Local unemployment lower than the state, national ratesPanama City showing fastest growth in manufacturing employment for all metro areas in Florida LocalThe Star| B5Thursday, July 25, 2013 Like us on THE PORT ST. JOE STARUnemployment Rates (%) not seasonally adjusted JUN-13 MAY-13 JUN-12Bay County 6.6 6.3 8.0 Franklin County 5.5 5.3 6.6 Gulf County 6.9 6.6 8.4

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LocalB6 | The Star Thursday, July 25, 2013 Trades&Services GETYOURADIN CALLTODAY! 227-7847 GETYOURADIN! 227-7847 229-1324 PROFESSIONALFLOORCARE,INC.ResidentialandCommercialCarpetandUpholsteryCleaningServingtheentireGulfCoastarea CeramicTileandGroutCleaning RVs-Cars-Trucks-Vans 24HourEmergencyWaterExtraction4510158 4515031 ONTHEPOOPDECK -INTHECROWSNEST-WEDNESDAYFRIDAYSATURDAY KARAOKE DJ DANCING *AllTimesEasternFunTime*OPENDAILYAT11 PACKAGESTORE&LOUNGEGREATSELECTIONOFALLYOUR FAVORITEBEER,WINE&SPIRITS9454HWY98BEACONHILLATTHE MEXICOBEACHCITYLIMITS8506478310WWW.LOOKOUTLOUNGE.COM SATURDAY-9PMKonkreteSoul WEDNESDAY-7PM TheCurrysFinale for2013 SUNDAY-7PM RandyStark FRIDAY-9PMTheBottomsUpBand THURSDAY-7PMBrianBowen &MelissaBowman GreatService-FairPriceQualityInternalMedicineSoftTissue/OrthopedicSurgeryDentistryCleanand SpaciousFacility AlbertByas,DVM StephenCollier,DVM300LongAve PSJ,FL32456 850-229-6009Monday-Friday 8:00AM-5:30PM ANIMALHOSPITALofPortSt.Joe24-HourEmergencyServiceForOurCurrentClients DOYOURFEETHURT? WhySufferwithheelpain,ingrown toenails,burningfeet,diabeticfoot conditions,corns,bunions,callouses? Whatevertheproblem,thesooneritis diagnosedandtreated,thebetter youregoingtofeel. Dr.BurtonS.Schuler Podiatrist-FootSpecialist 763-3333 SoWhyWait?Makeyourappointment.Calltoday!WeacceptMedicare,Medicaid,BCBS andothermajorInsurancesDr.BurtonS. SchulerLearnmoreaboutDr.Schuleratfootcare4u.com GoSeeDr.BurtonS.SchulersVideoson 38yearsinpracticeof PodiatricMedicine, DiabeticCare& FootSurgery Stricklyin-ofcetreatment NationallyKnownAuthor ofWhyYouReallyHurt Schuler at footcare4u.com Learn more about Dr s Videos on Burton S. Schuler Go See Dr Special to The StarGulf Coast Electric Cooperative announced the promotion of Brennis Smith. Smith was promoted from the title of Line Technician to Line Technician II. Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative has more than 70 employees that serve more than 20,000 meters and 2,500 miles of line in Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Jackson, Walton and Washington counties and in the municipalities of Wewahitchka, Ebro, Lynn Haven, White City, Fountain and Southport. Plant diseases often cause big problems for home vegetable gardeners. In many cases, once plants are infected, there is no available means of control. In fact, an entire crop can be wiped out before any vegetables mature. On the other hand, if the infection is spotted early enough, some diseases can be controlled with fungicides. The big question is prevention, or treatment? In this article well talk about how to control vegetable plant diseases which will respond to treatment and how to prevent others from getting into your garden in the rst place. My information was provided by Extension Vegetable Specialist, Dr. Stephen Olson, of the University of Floridas Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. First, lets consider those problems which cant be controlled such as some races of nematodes, and soil borne diseases, seedling blights, root rots, stem rots, and wilts. If one of these infests your garden, youll probably have to remove the affected plant and start over, by moving to a new location in the garden. That may sound like harsh advice, but the only way of coping with soil borne disease and nematodes is to never let them get established in your garden. The key is prevention. This means starting with freshly turned soil. This should be done at least 30 days before planting. Next, plant disease-free seeds. Those produced in the Western United States are more likely to be disease free than those from plants grown in the Southeast. Also, most garden centers sell seeds that have been treated with a protective fungicide, which guards the seeds from infectious organism in your garden soil. These will be brightly colored red, orange, blue, or green from dye mixed with fungicide. When starting with transplants, buy the healthiest you can nd. Ask if the plants have natural diseases resistance, and if they were grown from threated seeds. Many resistant varieties are available, and you should use them whenever possible. Choosing a good planting site also will help inhibit the growth of diseases organisms. Good drainage is especially important, because poorly drained soil can cause a host of disease problems. You also can reduce disease damage by crop rotation, (by not planting the same crops in the same spot year after year). Now lets talk brie y about those plant diseases which can be controlled, providing theyre treated early enough. These are foliar diseases, ailments like rust, mildews, and leaf spot. When properly selected and correctly applied, fungicides are usually effective against such problems. Consult your garden center or County Extension Of ce concerning which chemical to use for speci c foliar disease infestations. In summary, remember that the damager of both soilborn and foliar diseases can be greatly reduced in your start your vegetable garden with disease free, well drained soil, and use treated seeds and healthy transplants of resistant varieties. If caught in time, foliar diseases usually respond to fungicidal treatment. The good gardening practices I have mentioned are your only protection against soil borne ailments, because these must be prevented, rather than controlled. For more information on Controlling Vegetable Diseases in the Home Garden contact the Gulf County Extension Service @ 639-3200 or visit our website gulf.ifas.u .edu or edis.ifas.u edu. ROY LEE CARTERCounty extension directorBRENNIS SMITHGCEC announces promotion of Brennis Smith Controlling vegetable diseases in home gardens Like us on THE PORT ST. JOE STAR

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CLASSIFIEDSThursday, July 25, 2013 The Star | B7 91399S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that US Bank the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Tax Sale Certificate No. 1341 Application No. 2013-30 Date of Issuance: May 28, 2010 R.E. No: 05236-060R Description of Property: PARCEL C: A portion of Lots 4 & 5, Block 71, Re-Subdivision of all of Blocks Sixty-Eight, Sixty-Nine, Seventy, Seventy-One, Seventy-Two, SeventyThree, Seventy-Four and Seventy-Five, according to Official Map No. 12 of Port St. Joe, Florida, according to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 1, Page 37, in the Public Records of Gulf County, Florida, being more particularly described as: Commence at the Northeast corner of Lot 7, Block 71, Re-Subdivision of all of Blocks Sixty-Eight, Sixty-Nine, Seventy, Seventy-One, Seventy-Two, SeventyThree, Seventy-Four and Seventy-Five, according to Official Map No. 12 of Port St. Joe, Florida, according to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 1, Page 37, in the Public Records of Gulf County, Florida; thence South 85 degrees 00 West, 177.94 feet to a point on the Northeasterly right of way line of Palm Boulevard; thence along said Northeasterly right of way line, North 19 degrees 14 West, 39.86 feet to a point of curvature of a curve concave to the East; thence Northerly along said right of way line, along the arc of said curve, having a radius of 19.30 feet, an arc length of 18.47 feet, and a central angle of 54 degrees 50; thence along the Southeasterly right of way line of Nineteenth Street, North 35 degrees 36 East, 43.03 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence continue along said right of way line, North 35 degrees 36 East, 96.58 feet to the Northwest corner of said Lot 4, Block 71; thence leaving said right of way line, South 51 degrees 43 East, 142.48 feet along the Northerly boundary line of said Lot 4 to the Northeast corner of said Lot 4, Block 71; thence along the East line of said Lot 4, South 09 degrees 03 West, 36.03 feet to the Northeast corner of said Lot 5, Block 71; thence North 74 degrees 21 West, 168.93 feet to the Point of Beginning. Said lands containing 0.23 acres, more or less. Name in which assessed: Paul Cox and William T. Watson All of said property being in Gulf County, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder in the front Lobby of the Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Port St. Joe Florida at 11:00 AM, E.T., Wednesday, the 21st day of August, 2013. Dated this 16th day of July, 2013. REBECCA L. NORRIS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA By: Donna L. Ray, Deputy Clerk July 18, 25, August 1, 8, 2013 91814S IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION File No. 13-33-PR Division Probate IN RE: ESTATE OF ANNIE FOLMAR LITTLE F/K/A, ANNIE D. FOLMAR, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of ANNIE FOLMAR LITTLE, F/K/A, ANNIE D. FOLMAR, deceased, whose date of death was April 1, 2013, is pending in the Circuit Court for Gulf County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Room 148, Port St Joe, Florida 32456. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is July 25th, 2013. Personal Representative: Louie Jefferson Little, Jr 105 Monica Drive Port St. Joe, FL 32456 Attorney for Personal Representative: EDWARD A. HUTCHISON, JR. FL Bar # 0602655 Burke Blue Hutchison Walters & Smith, P.A. 221 McKenzie Avenue Panama City, FL 32401 Phone: (850)769-1414 July 25, Aug 1, 2013 94401S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that US Bank the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Tax Sale Certificate No. 1754 Application No. 2013-29 Date of Issuance: May 28, 2010 R.E. No: 06346-925R Description of Property: Lot 13, Block C. Sunset Pointe Subdivision, according to the Official Plat thereof on file in the Office of Circuit Court, Gulf County, Florida. Name in which assessed: Sarah Chappell Edwards All of said property being in Gulf County, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder in the front Lobby of the Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Port St. Joe Florida at 11:00 AM, E.T., Wednesday, the 21st day of August, 2013. Dated this 16th day of July, 2013. REBECCA L. NORRIS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA By: Donna L. Ray, Deputy Clerk July 18, 25, August 1, 8, 2013 94463S PUBLIC NOTICE PSJRA Board of Directors Meeting Regular Board of Directors Meetings of the Port St. Joe Redevelopment Agency are held on the third Thursday of each month at 10 AM. Specific dates for the remainder of the year are August 15, September 19, October 17, November 21, and December 19. Location is 406 Marina Drive in Port St. Joe, FL. All persons are invited to attend and participate. Anyone want to appeal an official decision made on any subject at the meeting must have a verbatim record of the meeting that includes the testimony and evidence on which the appeal is based. July 25, 2013 94507S IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION CASE NO.: 232012CA 000092CAAXMX CITIMORTGAGE, INC. Plaintiff, vs. WARREN LYNN GRIFFIN, et al Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Summary Final Judgment of foreclosure dated July 11, 2013 and entered in Case No. 232012CA 000092CAAXMX of the Circuit Court of the FOURTEENTH Judicial Circuit in and for GULF COUNTY, Florida, wherein CITIMORTGAGE, INC., is Plaintiff, and WARREN LYNN GRIFFIN, et al are Defendants, the clerk will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, beginning at 11:00 a.m. at GULF County Courthouse, Lobby Floor, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd, Port St. Joe, FL 32456, in accordance with Chapter 45, Florida Statutes, on the 22nd day of August, 2013, the following described property as set forth in said Summary Final Judgment, to wit: Lot 10, BLOCK S, RISH SUBDIVISION, BEING AN UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION OF THE North HALF OF THE Southeast QUARTER OF THE Northeast QUARTER AND THE Northeast QUARTER OF THE Northeast QUARTER OF SECTION 35, TOWNSHIP 4 South, RANGE 10 West, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT THE Northeast CORNER OF SECTION 36, TOWNSHIP 4 South, RANGE 10 West, THENCE South 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND West ALONG THE North LINE OF SAID SECTION 36 FOR A DISTANCE OF 316.96 FEET TO THE Westerly RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF A 60 FOOT Road AND TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING: THENCE CONTINUE ALONG SAID North LINE South 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND West FOR A DISTANCE OF 257.14 FEET; THENCE LEAVING SAID North SECTION LINE RUN South 01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS West FOR A DISTANCE OF 192.93 FEET TO THE Northerly RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF A 60 FOOT Road; THENCE North 41 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS East ALONG SAID Northerly RIGHT-OFWAY LINE A DISTANCE OF 16.35 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Southeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 206.20 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 48 DEGREES 41 MINUTES 59 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY CHORD BEARING North 65 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 59 SECONDS East, 170.03 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 175.26 FEET TO THE POINT OF REVERSE CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 95.46 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 86 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 04 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY CHORD BEARING North 45 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 58 SECONDS East, 133.46 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 147.78 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE North 01 DEGREE 78.02 SECONDS East FOR A DISTANCE OF 17.20 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. CONTAINING 0.701 ACRES AND BEING SUBJECT TO THE FOLLOWING 60 FOOT PRIVATE Road, BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT THE Southeast CORNER OF THE North HALF OF THE Southeast QUARTER OF THE Northeast QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 36, RUNNING THENCE S89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W ALONG THE South LINE OF SAID North HALF OF THE Southeast QUARTER OF THE Northeast QUARTER FOR A DISTANCE OF 652.42 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE N01 DEGREE 78 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 245.25 FEET; THENCE N89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 499.32 FEET TO POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVING CUL-D-SAC CONCAVE TO THE West, HAVING A RADIUS OF 75 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 312 DEGREES 50 MINUTES 37 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N00 DEGREE 00 MINUTE 34 SECONDS W, 60.00 FEET; THENCE Easterly, Northerly, AND Westerly ALONG SAID CURVING CUL-D-SAC AN ARC DISTANCE OF 409.52 FEET TO A POINT OF NON-TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 497.94 FEET; THENCE N01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 456.58 FEET; THENCE S56 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 45 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 25.72 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 150.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 38 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 50 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S75 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 09 SECONDS E, 99.35 FEET; THENCE Southeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 101.27 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N84 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 144.94 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 237.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 92 DEGREES 07 MINUTES 41 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N44 DEGREES 30 MINUTES 55 SECONDS E, 341.34 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 381.09 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE, THENCE N00 DEGREE 00 MINUTE 34 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 11.34 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Southeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 40.00

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B8| The Star Thursday, July 25, 2013 CLASSIFIEDS 4510160 4510161 4515147 RENTALS 108 S. E. AVE. A CARRABELLE, FLORIDA 32322Contact Randi Dempsey (850) 697-5300 www.seacrestre.com www. rst tness.com/carrabelle PROPERTY MANAGEMENT AND RENTALS SEACREST REAL ESTATE, INC. IS NOW 2 BR / 1 BA APARTMENT APARTMENT/LANARK ...................................... $550 2 BR / 1 BA FURNISHED IN LANARK UTILITIES INCLUDED ........................................ $750 1 BR / 1 BA FURNISHED CONDO W/ POOL ON TIMBER ISLAND ................... ....................... $750 1 BR / 1 BA FURNISHED APARTMENT IN LANARK ...................................................... $500 OFFICE BUILDING FOR RENT 1500 SQ FT / 2 LOTS HIGHWAY 98 FRONT AGE ................................. $650COMMERCIAL PROPERTY ON HWY 98 UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES CALL CHARLOTTE FOR DETAILS. 850 370 6223 4515237Full-time Bus DriverApalachicola Bay Charter School seeks a for morning & afternoon routes in Franklin County. ABC School is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Please send resumes to: Chimene Johnson ABC School, 98 12th Street, Apalachicola, FL 32320 4515236North Florida Child Development, Inc. is seeking a Family Case Manager. Preferred a minimum of BS in Social Work or related eld, 2 or more years experience in the social work eld. Knowledge of community social services agencies, family involvement programs, and must have a background in delivering relationship skills training to low-income community. Ability to communicate effectively with families and all NFCD staff. Collaborate with program staff to locate and refer families to appropriate community services as needed. NFCD offers an attractive benet package (health, dental, life, disability, sick leave, etc.) Send resumes to smcgill@oridachildren. org, fax 850-639-6167. DFWP/ M-F/7-5/EOE Closing Date: August 01, 2013 1110065 GULF COAST STATE COLLEGE HAS ADJUNCT POSITIONS AVAILABLE IN THE FOLLOWING AREAS: Business & Technology, Hospitality & Tourism Management, Speech, Astronomy, Crime Scene Technology, Physics Lab, Radiography, English, Computer Science, Network Services, Engineering, Mathematics, Natural Science & Nursing. These positions will be required to teach part-time classes, maintain accurate class attendance records, meet deadlines for submitting grades, give assistance to students who need help outside of class time, & abide by the syllabi & text. Requires: Masters degree with 18 graduate hours in subject matter Salary: $636/credit hour. Deadline to Apply: Open Until FilledApply with respective divisions at GCSC, 5320 W. U.S. Highway 98.Additional info: www.gulfcoast.edu/hr. Women & minorities are strongly encouraged to apply. GCSC is an EA/EO/M/F/Vet employer. GCSC Equity Oce 850.872.3866 1110026 EASTERN SHIPBUILDING GROUP MORE THAN A JOB A FUTURE!an aggressive leader in the Marine Industry, located in Panama City, FL has the following opportunities for skilled craftsmen:ShipfitterS pipefitterS pipe WelderS X-ray WelderS Qa inSpectorS outSide MachiniStS painterS/SandblaSterS induStrial Marine electricianS cherry picker operatorWe offer competitive wages and a comprehensive benets package including: Company paid health, dental, and life insurance, 401(k), attendance & safety bonuses. Qualied applicants can apply in person at the:chaMber of coMMerce on tueSdayS or at either of our Panama City Locations:13300 Allanton Rd., Panama City, FL 32404 or 134 S. East Ave., Panama City, FL 32401EOE/Drug Free Workplace FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N44 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 25 SECONDS E, 56.57 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 62.83 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 118.30 FEET TO THE East LINE OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE N01 DEGREE 17 MINUTES 24 SECONDS E ALONG SAID East LINE FOR A DISTANCE OF 60.00 FEET; THENCE S89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 118.30 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Southeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 100.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S44 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W, 141.42 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 157.08 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE, THENCE S00 DEGREE 00 MINUTE 34 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 12.95 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 177.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 93 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 26 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S44 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 18 SECONDS W, 256.80 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 287.32 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S84 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 148.08 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 90.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 38 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 50 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N75 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 09 SECONDS W, 59.61 FEET; THENCE Northwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AND ARC DISTANCE OF 60.76 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N56 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 45 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 432.04 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 367.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 81 DEGREES 71 MINUTES 00 SECOND, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N08 DEGREES 34 MINUTES 29 SECONDS W, 477.23 FEET; THENCE Northwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 519.54 FEET TO A POINT OF NON-TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N81 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 244.86 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 334.75 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 40 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N61 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E, 228.98 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 233.70 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N41 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 136.68 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Southeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 146.20 FEET, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N65 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 59 SECONDS E, 120.56 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 124.26 FEET TO A POINT OF REVERSE CURVATURE, SAID CURVE BEING CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 155.46 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 88 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 03 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N45 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 58 SECONDS E, 217.35 FEET; THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 240.67 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 18.56 FEET TO THE North LINE OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE S90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND W ALONG SAID North LINE FOR A DISTANCE OF 60.02 FEET; THENCE S01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 17.20 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 95.46 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 88 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 04 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S45 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 58 SECONDS W, 133.46 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 147.78 FEET TO A POINT OF REVERSE CURVATURE, SAID CURVE BEING CONCAVE TO THE Southeast, HAVING A RADIUS OF 206.20 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 48 DEGREES 41 MINUTES 59 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S65 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 59 SECONDS W, 170.03 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 175.26 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S41 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 136.68 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 274.75 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 40 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S61 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W, 187.94 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 191.81 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S61 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 175.00 FEET; THENCE N42 DEGREES 54 MINUTES 14 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 38.36 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 210.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 33 DEGREES 49 MINUTES 51 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N25 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 18 SECONDS E, 122.20 FEET, THENCE Northeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 124.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE N09 DEGREES 04 MINUTES 22 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 78.94 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE West, HAVING A RADIUS OF 487.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 21 DEGREES 55 MINUTES 37 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING N06 DEGREES 20 MINUTES 44 SECONDS W, 185.24 FEET; THENCE Northwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 186.37 FEET TO THE North LINE OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE S90 DEGREES 00 MINUTE 00 SECOND W ALONG SAID North LINE FOR A DISTANCE OF 63.28 FEET TO A POINT ON A CURVE, SAID CURVE HAVING A RADIUS OF 427.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 21 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 47 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S07 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 39 SECONDS E, 178.66 FEET; THENCE Southeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 158.84 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY; THENCE S09 DEGREES 04 MINUTES 22 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 76.53 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE Northwest, HAVING A RADIUS OF 150.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 33 DEGREES 49 MINUTES 52 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S25 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 18 SECONDS W, 87.29 FEET; THENCE Southwesterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 88.57 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S42 DEGREES 54 MINUTES 14 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 111.48 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE East, HAVING A RADIUS OF 427.00, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 85 DEGREES 44 MINUTES 46 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S06 SECONDS 46 MINUTES 55 SECONDS E, 581.04 FEET; THENCE Southeasterly ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 639.03 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY OF SAID CURVE; THENCE S56 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 45 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 120.10 FEET; THENCE S57 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 51 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 272.77 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVING CUL-D-SAC CONCAVE TO THE East, HAVING A RADIUS OF 50.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 28615 FEET 35 INCHES, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S32 MINUTES 44 MINUTES 09 SECONDS E, 60.00 FEET; THENCE Westerly, Southerly, AND Easterly ALONG SAID CURVING CUL-D-SAC AN ARC DISTANCE OF 249.81 FEET TO A POINT OF NON-TANGENCY IN SAID CURVING CUL-D-SAC; THENCE N57 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 51 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 298.97 FEET; THENCE S56 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 45 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 153.33 FEET; THENCE S01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 496.00 FEET; THENCE S89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 454.26 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVING CUL-D-SAC CONCAVE TO THE East, HAVING A RADIUS OF 75.00 FEET, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 312 DEGREES 50 MINUTES 38 SECONDS, AND BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S00 DEGREE 00 MINUTE 34 SECONDS E, 60.00 FEET; THENCE Westerly, Southerly, AND Easterly ALONG SAID CURVING CUL-D-SAC AN ARC DISTANCE OF 409.52 FEET TO A POINT OF NON-TANGENCY IN SAID CURVING CUL-D-SAC; THENCE N89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 452.89 FEET; THENCE S01 DEGREE 18 MINUTES 02 SECONDS W FOR A DISTANCE OF 245.25 FEET TO THE South LINE OF THE North HALF OF THE Southeast QUARTER OF THE Northeast QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 36; THENCE N89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 26 SECONDS E FOR A DISTANCE OF 60.02 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. and all fixtures and personal property located therein or thereon, which are included as security in Plaintiffs mortgage. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus funds from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated at Port St Joe, GULF COUNTY, Florida, this 17th day of July, 2013. Rebecca L. Norris Clerk of said Circuit Court By: B A Baxter As Deputy Clerk July 25, August 1, 2013 94517S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that US Bank the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Tax Sale Certificate No. 1493 Application No. 2013-33 Date of Issuance: May 28, 2010 R.E. No: 06267-600R Description of Property: Lot 25, Paradise Gulf Paradise Bay, as per plat thereof recorded in the Public Records of Gulf County, Florida. Name in which assessed: Rudolph J. Forte, Jr., Nicholas Brauning and Thomas J. Huber All of said property being in Gulf County, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder in the front Lobby of the Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Port St. Joe Florida at 11:00 AM, E.T., Wednesday, the 28th day of August, 2013. Dated this 23rd day of July, 2013. REBECCA L. NORRIS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA By: Donna L. Ray, Deputy Clerk July 25, August 1, 8, 15, 2013 94521S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that US Bank the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Tax Sale Certificate No. 581 Application No. 2013-31 Date of Issuance: May 28, 2010 R.E. No: 02576-001R Description of Property: Commence at the SW corner of the SE 1/4 of Section 36, T4S, R10W and extend a line Easterly along the South line of said Section 36, for 1320.0 feet to a point of beginning. From this point of Beginning, continue Easterly for 269 feet, thence turn left 86 minutes 28 degrees North for 165 feet, thence turn left and run West to the East side of SR 71, thence run Southeasterly along the East side of said SR 71 to the point of beginning said lot off the South and tract of Charlie Strange Name in which assessed: Carolyn Grinslade All of said property being in Gulf County, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder in the front Lobby of the Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Port St. Joe Florida at 11:00 AM, E.T., Wednesday, the 28th day of August, 2013. Dated this 23rd day of July, 2013. REBECCA L. NORRIS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA By: Donna L. Ray, Deputy Clerk July 25, August 1, 8, 15, 2013 94519S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that US Bank the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Tax Sale Certificate No. 1587 Application No. 2013-32 Date of Issuance: May 28, 2010 R.E. No: 06291-080R Description of Property: Lot 16, Surfside Estates II, a subdivision as per map or plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 3 at Pages 46 and 47 of the Public Records of Gulf County, Florida. Name in which assessed: Michael R. McNew and Nancy Hanks-McNew All of said property being in Gulf County, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder in the front Lobby of the Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Cecil G. Costin, Sr. Blvd., Port St. Joe Florida at 11:00 AM, E.T., Wednesday, the 28th day of August, 2013. Dated this 23rd day of July, 2013. REBECCA L. NORRIS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA By: Donna L. Ray, Deputy Clerk July 25, August 1, 8, 15, 2013 Tots Family Daycare HomeHas 2 childcare slots available at 314 Ave. F, PSJ, FL. 850-229-6430 Text FL58194 to 56654 ADOPTION:Adoring Financially Secure Couple yearn for 1st baby. Christine & Greg 1-800-552-0045 Expenses Pd FLBar42311 Creamers Tree ServiceLicensed & Insured. Free estimates. (850) 832-9343 Turn to classifieds Merchandise Columns Our prices are on target for you! Missing DogSmall black dog missing since Monday night. His name is Toby. Very friendly. Majority black shih-tzu with a white belly and paws. About 12lbs. Please call 404-379-8284, 850-227-7828 or email sfellers@ bellsouth.net. We miss and love him so much! Thank you!!Text FL59327 to 56654 Washer and DryerLike NewMaytag top-loader washer model A412 circa 2006, $500; Whirlpool dryer 7cu. Foot model WED4800XQ electric, only $300 or take both for $750. Located in Parker. Call 937-325-5441.Text FL59334 to 56654 Cues Quality Used Furniture and Dollar Store New mattresses, household and baby items, something for everyone! $0.99 & up! 1425 Hwy 71 S., Wewa. 850-639-2343 Text FL59722 to 56654 Port St Joe 770 Hwy 98, Saturday, August 10, 9 am -2 pmHUGE POD SALE5 Star Collision Everything must go! No pre-shop sales!Text FL58636 to 56654 1 Ornate Marble Bistro Table w/4 matching cast iron chairs, w/newly covered vinyl seats, $395. 1 old pine coffee table & end table, $150. 229-1215 Food ServicesRestaurant ManagersHooters is conducting interviews for Restaurant Managers in Panama City and Dothan market areas. Position requires the oversight of operations in high volume restaurant, including employee training and development Candidates must have a strong focus on cost controls and guest services. Benefits include insurance and paid vacations. Email resume to: info@hrgi.biz or fax to: (850) 654-7043 EOE Web-Id 34259820Text FL59820 to 56654 For Rent Duplex2 Bedroom, 1 1/2 Bath, Large Kitchen & Family Room, Elevator, Swimming Pool, Game Room, T.V., Laundry Room. Fully Furnished, includes Elec Power & Water, garbage pickup. $1,100 month. + $300 dep. Location: C30 2 mi East pass Raw Bar on left. 770-639-6203 or 850-227-3361. Mexico Bch: 2BD & 2.5BA, furn townhome, beachside, CH&A, DW, W/D, fans throughout, reserved parking. $1000/mo + first/last. Call Brenda 850-227-5380 or Gil 201-895-4255Text FL58073 to 56654 3/4 br, 1 ba, den, office, sunny, bright, and super clean! Bayview, very convenient, available now! Only $850 monthly + deposit terms negotiable w/ long term lease, call or text 850-258-6874 or 206-799-9167 Ford Ranger 1988, 5 speed, runs good, alot of new parts $1200. Call 850-247-8853 Text FL58887 to 56654 Harley Davidson, Softail Nightrain (FXSTB), 2001, Looks great, runs great! Many upgrades. Asking $9,800 850-319-8634Text FL59644 to 56654 ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTfor busy Cape San Blas real estate brokerage. Applicants must have good communication and computer skills. Technology skills: emailing, scanning, faxing, copying, some graphic design, basic Word and Excel, performing some marketing, creative writing and social media. The right candidate for this position must have the ability to listen well; excellent communication skills; work well with people of different personalities; be attentive to detail and have a will do attitude. Email your resume for consideration to coastalrealty@fairpoint.net 4515268