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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02687
 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 28, 1987
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02687

Full Text
















Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1987


County May



Be In Line to



Get Prison

Board Approves Concept

of Minimum Security

for First Offenders


Mrs. A. B. Traylor and her son, Michael, died in the fire which completely B. Traylor escaped from the burning home by falling out a window. The cause of
gutted this home in the early morning hours Saturday. County Commissioner A. the fire was determined Tuesday morning.



Two Die In Early Morning Blaze


Tragedy Saturday Snuffs Out Lives of Lois Traylor and Son, Michael


Tragedy struck here in Gulf
County early Saturday morning.
Mrs. Lois Traylor and her 32-
year-old son, Michael, perished in a
fire which engulfed their home in the
early morning hours Saturday. The
fire broke out at about 2:00 a.m.,
Saturday, Port St. Joe time.
The home was located at the
intersection of Highway 71 and County
386, the upper Dalkeith Road.
Cause of the fire was unknown
until Tuesday morning of this week,
when examination of the charred
remains of the house by Florida
Fire Marshal investigatr-, Dewey
Yates and Sheriff. Al Harrison
turned up evidence which caused
Yates to determine the blaze started
at the kitchen range. Sheriff Harri-
son told The Star Tuesday, evidence


showed that a cooking pot was on a
rear burner of the range and had
become .welded to the burner
suggesting the pot had been boiling
and had boiled dry.
Both Mrs. Traylor and her son
perished in the fire and A. B. Traylor,
a County Commissioner from District
One, escaped through a bedroom
window after breaking it out.
Sheriff Harrison said Traylor told
him he awakened in the night to a
room filled with flames and smoke.
He said Traylor looked for his wife
and-determined-she wasn't in bed- .He-
then started into the living aera of the
home and ran into his son moving
around in the hallway. He told the son
to help find his mother and get her out
of the house.
Traylor then felt his way back to


the bedroom area, even though he was
disoriented by the smoke and the heat.
By this time his eyes were filled with
smoke and cinders and he couldn't
see. Finally Traylor said he came to a
window and the flames were so bad by
this time, he broke the window and
tumbled outside.
DIDN'T MAKE IT
Traylor's wife and son didn't
make it, though.
After the blaze had been brought
under control to some degree, firemen
located the -younger-Traylor-about
four feet from the rear door and the
remains of Mrs. Traylor in a chair in
the living room.
At first it was thought Mrs.
Traylor was at the door and the son in
the chair until the autopsies proved


differently.
Sheriff Harrison said Traylor
didn't know who had something
cooking on the kitchen range, but the
fire marshall investigator had def-
initely ruled the fire started from this
point.
Autopsy reports show that Mrs.
Traylor apparently died in her sleep,
since she died from complete asphyx-
iation from smoke inhalation. The
younger Traylor died when his larynx
collapsed from inhaling flames and
cinders..
.. 'EayeEwas treated for injuries to
his eyes aad hands caused by the fire
and by beatinghis way through the
window. The County Commissioner
was blinded from his injuries until
Tuesday of this week, when he
regained partial vision.


Memorial Ceremony Remembers War Dead


A small crowd gathered in front of
City Hall Monday morning for the
annual VFW memorial devotional to
the county's war dead. Bill Schlick-
man, commander of the local VFW
post, presided over the program
which included short addresses, pray-
er, the singing of the National Anthem


and dedication of a new memorial
marble plaque to the Vietnam war
dead in front of the City Hall.
Father Thom Crandall gave the
invocation and sang, "The Star Span-
gled Banner" and "A Soldier's
Prayer". Crandall gave a short
devotional on serving God and coun-


try.
County Commissioner Nathan Pe-
ters, Jr., gave a short history of the
evolvement of Memorial Day from its
beginning just a few years after the
Civil War.
A team of veterans composed of
Police Chief Bob Maigd, Henry
Cassani and Fred Kleeb, hoisted the
flag to half mast. Tributes to fallen


veterans were laid on the monument
by James Dumas, Mrs. Anna Chew-
ning and Commander Schlickman.
Schlickman called attention to a
new marble face on the monument to
Gulf County's Vietnam War dead in
front of City Hall, which has just been
installed. The monument carries the
names of the five casualties from Gulf
County in that war.


Gulf County has become eligible
and a likely location for a minimum
security facility for first offending
younger men, County Commission
Chairman William J. Branch revealed
at the County Commission meeting
Tuesday night.
Branch told his fellow Commis-
sioners Representative Robert Tram-
mell had contacted him over the week
end and said the Legislature was
strongly considering funding several
such operations over the state and
Gulf County was a prime candidate
for a facility in this area. "I don't
know much about it except the state is
requiring 20 acres for the installation
and it will employ from 40 to 50 men.
The prison would be for first offenders
who are young; from 18 to 25 years of
age".
At the Tuesday night meeting,
Branch asked for and received the
approval of the Commission to put
Gulf County on the list to receive one
of the institutions. "It's my informa-
tion the state is going to act on the
concept this week and I need to let
Mr. Trammell know immediately if
Gulf County wants one of them",
Branch said.
After the meeting was over,
Branch told The Star, "According to
what was told me, Gulf County has an
excellent chance of getting-this state
operated installation if we gave it our
blessing".
The first offender prisons are a
new concept in penal operations in
Florida, designed to remove younger,
first-time offenders from the harden-
ed criminal element and an attempt
made at rehabilitation.
SEWER PLANT DEAL
Don Baxter, owner of El Governor
Motel and who wants to get started
building another right next door, has
been on a search for somewhere to put
the sewer from both buildings all this
year. He has met with rebuff from the
people of Mexico Beach in attempt to
put a treatment plant near his
proposed motel and he has met with
resistance from people at Beacon Hill
on plans to pipe the effluent there and
build a treatment plant on a plot of
lad near the lighthouse.
Baxter's latest attempt at hand-
ling his sewage is to purchase the Gulf


Aire treatment plant and pipe sewage
from his Mexico Beach holdings to the
subdivision in Gulf County.
Tuesday night, Baxter, along with
plant owner, Ike Duren, came before
the County Commission to ask for
their blessing on the plan if the
Department of Environmental Regu-
lation approves it.
Charlie Parker, who was in the
audience in regard to acceptance of a
plat adjoining Gulf Aire interrupted to
report the development he represent-
ed had already signed a contract with
the Gulf Aire system to utilize the
treatment plant for the 190 lots in the
new development.
"We have already purchased
$80,000 worth of hook-ups and have
paid them the money in advance",
Parker said. He contended the plant
was already small with about an
80,000 gallon per day capacity and
cautioned the county to be sure it was
of sufficient size before giving Baxter
their permission to proceed with his
plans.
Parker revealed that the home-
owners association of Gulf Aire was
also negotiating with Duren to pur-
chase the treatment plant in order to
keep their sewage rates from going
too high.
Duren acknowledged that both
Gulf Aire residents and, Baxter were
dealing with him for the plant and
pointed out that DER would not allow
Baxter a permit to hook up if it would
tax the system beyond its limits.
"These decisions are to be made by
DER and the Public Utilities Com-
mission. All Mr. Baxter wants to know
is do you have any objections to his
purchasing the plant if the state
agencies approve his hooking up".
Parker and Baxter made state-
ments back and forth; Parker con-
tending there was danger the plant
was not large enough for his develop-
ment, Gulf Aire and Baxter's motels
all to hook up. Baxter countered that it
had plenty of capacity for everyone
and that the state agencies would
make the decision.
The county, seemingly caught in
the middle of the differences of
opinion, backed off and announced it
would table the matter for study until
(Continued on Page 3)


Memories Vital to Graduates


Nancy Stoutamire, who receiv-
ed the award for the highest overall
academic average award Tuesday
night, also walked away with the
lion's share of the several awards
given graduating seniors Monday
night. Miss Stoutamire received six
other awards, including four scho-
larship awards, including a full year
of study at Gulf Coast Community
College.
In all, 16 academic scholarships
were presented at the graduation
exercises Monday night, including a
nationally prestigious National Mer-
it Scholarship award to Howard
Richards, who has been attending
the University of Alabama all year
on an early admissions program.


The six high honor graduates
developed the graduates' theme of,
"Nothing is Waste that Makes A
Memory".
Paula Byrd, a newcomer to the
class, remarked that she had made
many new friends in Port St. Joe
High School who will give her
memories she will never forget.
Emily Six said, '"Our memories
can overcome time and space and
will keep us all close all our lives".
Nancy Stoutamire said, "We
have had a good year; we learned a
lot; we are ready!"
Lee Parker realized the cere-
mony was their final act after being
together for 12 years. "We accumu-
lated many values as well as


memories".
David Staab said, "Our dream
of graduating is coming true. We'll
probably never all be together
again, but we have memories we can
cherish".
Howard Richards remarked,
"We hope you will continue to
remember us and provide us with
good advice".
In the awards ceremony, 11
clubs, individuals, schools and foun-
dations honored several of the
seniors with scholarships and tokens
of their achievement.
The Rotary Club presented
scholarships to Emily Six and Chuck
Cox.
The William Tapper Memorial


L ^


Henry Cassani, Port St. Joe Police Chief Bob Maige and Fred Kleeb, raise
the flag to half mast at the Memorial Day services in front of City Hall Monday
morning.


Seniors face the audience to sing their Alma Mater after receiving diplomas Tuesday.


Nancy Stoutamire was the top
awards recipient at graduation
exercises Tuesday. She copped
seven awards.
Scholarships went to Twila Burns
and Nancy Stoutamire.
Gulf Coast Community College
presented four scholarships to Paula
Byrd, Emily Six, David Staab and
Nancy Stoutamire.
Black leadership honors went to
Carl White, Jr., and Tammy McGee.
School leadership recognition
was received by Kim Emfinger and
(Continued on Page 3)


r











Uncle Pulls the



Hammer Back


Uncle Sam has pulled
back the hammer in the
Persian Gulf and dared the
dissidents in that part of the
world to draw first if they
want to bite the dust.
After the incident involv-
ing the Stark last week, in
which 37 American sailors
were killed, the Pentagon has
S:told its ships in the Gulf patrol
to.put its potent weapons
systems on automatic and
dare anyone to come close.
At first blush, there was a
lot of blaming going on. If the
captain of the ship was sent to
the Gulf to be a protective
force for oil shipments, they
should have been armed and
ready, some have said. In a
way, they are correct. It
doesn't look very good for the
protectors to get zapped al-
most any time the enemy
decides to do some zapping.
Had the Stark's formid-
able weapon's system been
cocked and ready for use all
this time, some innocent is
bound to have been creamed
at some time in the past.
Better them than our 37
sailors, you say?
If our ships, through being
on ready, had caused some


death or destruction merely
by the enemy coming within
an area protected by the
automatic systems, like as
not, from that time on, our
ships would have been given a
wide enough berth to prevent
it happening again. In other
words,. the guys in the black
hats would all walk on the
other side of the street.
And our liberal Congress
would investigate the incident
until the turn of the century.
The frigate Stark is now a
lethal weapon rather than just
a warning. The automatic
system is on. The holster strap
is unsnapped and the hammer
is pulled back. Fresh cart-
ridges are in the shell cham-
bers, the white hat has been
pulled down to shade the sun
from our eyes and there is a
steely glint there.
All of this has happened
before, but when danger had
supposedly passed, the vigi-
lance was relaxed... until the
next missile, the next car
bomb, the next hijacking, the
next kidnapping, the next
assassination.
Keep the hammer pulled
back this time, men. Let the
enemy beware for a while.


Comments


Editor:
Now that the summer vacation
season is almost underway, I would
like to take this opportunity to warn
your readers about the dangers of
diving recklessly into strange waters.
April was Spinal Cord Injury Preven-
tion Month a grim reminder that
every year, over 140 people are
disabled by spinal cord injuries,
mostly during the summer. The major
causes of SCI are auto accidents.


Gunshot wounds rank second, and
falls third. Five years ago, diving
accidents were first on the list. Now
they rank fourth.
The "Feet First First Time"
campaign was begun in Pensacola in
1981. The previous year, 7 young men
and women were disabled in diving
accidents during one Fourth of July
weekend. The goal of Feet First is to
encourage people to dive carefully,
especially in waters they aren't


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


Hunker Down with Kes


Her Gravy Still

Needs A Little Work

by Kesley


So I don't have to hear all the com-
ments about picking on my wife, let me
start by saying that Cathy suggested
today's true story.
I think I got it from my Father.
Dad didn't start his day without a cou-
ple of eggs, some bacon, about three
real biscuits covered with gravy, a
slice or two of country ham and about
a quart and a half of coffee, black. For
dessert he'd usually throw a sausage
patty between a fourth biscuit and
munch on it has he told us to turn our
caps around backwards because to-
day we were hoeing down in the bot-
*tom forty and he wanted us at it so
hard he wouldn't be able "to teltif we
were coming' or going. "
Now Dad ate real biscuits, he
didn't fool with that pop open kind and
he didn't want toast; he didn't eat
grits and he wasn't big on hash
browns. And you can bet your last'
dollar that he never set down to a bowl
of Rice Crispies. Dad liked fruit o.k.
He'd take some strawberries over his
ice cream before bedtime. And if he'd


worked late and missed supper he
wouldn't let Mom get everything back
out he'd slice him up a banana,
throw a little mayonnaise on some
bread and have himself a banana
sandwich. Yes sir, he liked fruit as


')ert ..IA d

long as you didn't give it to him with
his morning coffee. My Dad wanted,
expected and received a real break-
fast of eggs, bacon, biscuits, gravy,
ham and/or sausage each and every
morning.


THURSDAY, MAY 28,1987


Breakfast at my house was one of
those constants in life that as you are
growing up you learned to appreciate
and depend upon. Sometimes when
my Dad was gone Mom would break
out the Cheerios. My brothers and I
ate it; and out of respect for our
mother we didn't say anything. But
we knew in our hearts it wasn't a real
breakfast.
To this day breakfast is still my.
favorite meal. And in keeping with the
family tradition I want a real break-
fast. The morning after we were mar-
ried Cathy hopped out of bed and ask-
ed me how I liked my eggs. I told her I
liked 'em real well. She started to get
the idea about breakfast. When I got
into the kitchen and saw those pop
open can biscuits I explained break-
(Continued on Page 3)


TO THE
* EDITOR]


familiar with. The Feet First cam-
paign has cut the number of diving
accidents in half, but there is still a
long way to go there were 34 diving
accidents last year, 34 too many.
Years ago, SCI was fatal. Now the
victims can be saved, but they pay a
terrible cost in the loss of their
strength and mobility. The burden
also falls heavily on their families and
(Continued on Page 3)


Turned 'Em Loose


Gulf County schools haye
turned loose another 132 new
adults on the world. These
statistics of a different age
bracket have been or soon will
be added to the jobless num-
bers and cause a jolt in the
unemployment percentages
which will last for a period of
time before they begin to find
employment at one place or
another.
;.Did you, even notice hAowu,
.mudh a graduate rdsembles a'
newborn baby? The newborn
baby comes into this world
without a stitch on his back,
completely dependent on his
parents and without a cent to
his name.
A graduate is suddenly
thrust on the world as an adult
without any assets except
what education he has man-
aged to absorb, his wits and
his ambition. Out of all this he
is expected to become a
responsible tax-paying citizen
and start building an estate he
can call his own.
It's a good thing such an
experience happens only to
the young, because we older
people would have a trauma-


tic reaction to the same
situation which faces graduat-
ing seniors in our day and
time.
We wish them well, but,
even given the credit in age
',difference, we wouldn't care
to be where they are today.

Keep On

Saying "NO" seems to be
Sthionly effective method of
.coping with the drug problem.
There is a corps of advo-
cates of decriminalization of
so-called 'soft' drugs to com-
bat their infringement into our
society.
The Netherlands tried this
about 10 years ago and now
purchasing marijuana in that
small European nation has
become as easy-and almost
as common-as purchasing a
six-pack of beer.
The western nation with
the most liberal drug laws in
Europe is now over-run with
the mind altering substances.
That's no way to combat
drugs. That's surrender to
them. Let us keep on saying
"No"!


You Have to be Quick to Get A Piece of Ground Around Our House


AFTER ALL THE good intentions
in the world of getting my crop into
the ground by at least middle March, I
have finally planted my back 20 (feet)
and stolen a row along the back fence
for my very own. Getting a row along
the back fence for my very own was a
major accomplishment on my part.
Over the years, every time I have
worked up a spot next to a fence for a
garden planting area, somehow or
other Frenchie has always usurped
my activities for yet another flower
.bed. Except for the small patch I
managed to lay claim to along the
edge of the back yard near the
grapevine, the entire fence area is
taken up with flowers of various
kinds.
At our house, flowers have
precedent over something to eat.
Back last November, I became
heir to a pack of onion sets and I
grabbed on to that small spot beside
the fence which was formerly occu-
pied by two or three rose bushes which
died as a result of the hurricanes a
couple of years ago. I don't know how
she managed to overlook that particu-


lar spot, but Frenchie still hadn't
stuck a flower or shrub in it, so I
latched on to it, claiming squatter's
rights.


ETA


poking their heads up and nearly
doubling in size every week. ,
I have the tomato plants coming
on.
I almost have to stand guard over


turnips, rutabagas and cabbage which
was left and working up the spot all in
the same afternoon. Before nightfall, I
had me some tomatoes and bell
peppers in the ground and a couple of


OIN SHRDLU

I By: Wesley R. Ramsey


THREE WEEKS AGO I got out
the old potato rake, loosened up the
soil alongside my onion sets and
before the dust could settle, I had
eight tomato plants nestled down into
the ground, along with a quarter sack
of cow manure and a little triple 13.
Some of those plants looked a
little peaked, as momma used to say,
but that cow manure, triple 13 and a
liberal supply of water has them


the tomato patch or before you know
it, there will be plants alongside. Of
course, her plantings will be designed
to add to the health and well-being of
my tomatoes.
I get this bit all the time about a
certain flower to plant alongside my
tomatoes which will keep the bugs off.

TWO WEEKS AGO, I got my
upper 15 (feet) in by pulling all the


hills worked up to put in a zucchini seed
or two.
Now, I have 14 tomato plants, four
bell peppers and four hills of zucchini
planted and I am now waiting for the
harvest.

I EVEN HAD trouble with the
grower of some of my plants
sabotaging the effort to turn a couple
of small plots in a regular cornucopia


of fruits of the earth.
E. J. Rich, who went out of the
plant business this spring for the sixth
year in a row, showed me some fine,
healthy pepper plants which he had
growing in a peat pot the other week. I
said, "Mr. Rich, I want me some
good, healthy bell pepper plants. I
don't need many, but I would like to
have about four or five good, strong
plants."
E. J. hustled and bustled around
his supply of pepper plants. He had
banana peppers, bell peppers, all
kinds of hot peppers and even some
decorative peppers.
"I have the peppers!" he said.
And, he did. He had some peppers, but
all I wanted were a few bell peppers
and I stressed this to him.
"Here you are", he said, digging
down in the pile and coming up with a
cup which had four plants poking their
dark green leaves upward.
I looked at those pepper plants
and could already taste some plump,
juicy stuffed bell peppers in my fertile
imagination.
You see, my garden spot wasn't
the only thing which was fertile.


Small white blossoms on those
pepper plants told me it wouldn't be
long before they would start bearing.
I checked my back yard farm
Monday afternoon and there, on two of
my bell peppers, were long, light
greenish yellow banana peppers about
two inches long.
I hope E. J. was right about the
other two and they turn out to be bell
peppers. I don't really care about
raising four hills of banana peppers ..
. particularly if they're the hot
variety.
IN THE MEANWHILE Frenchie
is standing by, with her hoe in her
hand, waiting for my garden to get
through bearing so she can put a
flower or two in the spot I now have
cleaned out for my garden. If I'm not
real quick on the draw she'll put
somethingin those spots, too, during
that period of time just after the crop
matures and before it gets time to
plant fall vegetables.
In the meantime, I'm going to
hunt me up a market for some of my
tomatoes. I know I'll make more than
we can use.


St. Joseph's Bay ides


11:16 a.m
11:55a.m
12:36 p.m
1:18 p.m
12:21a.m
12:58 a.m
l:32a.m
1:47 p.m


Time Ht. Time Ht.
i. H 1.8 10:06p.m. L -.4
i. H 1.7 10:50p.m. L -.3
a. H 1.7 11:42p.m. L -.3


I.
1.
1.
I.
1.


1:57 p.m.
2:33 p.m.
3:01 p.m.
3:12p.m.


Look Before You

Leap In the Water


LETTERS


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
M RS T A R H POSTOFFICE BOX8308 IN COUNTY YEAR. $10.00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY-$8.00
T E P 2 I-127 OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15.00 SIX MOS.. OUT OF COUNTY-$10.00
'4 0D r c PHON 2-17OUTOF U.S.-ONE YEAR, $16.00
4, B 1 Published Every Thursday at 304-306 Williams Avnue, PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
o t YPort St. Joe, Florida


William H. Ramsey ........ Production Supt. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully
'WS PY Frenchie L. Ramsey ......... Office Manager weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con.
Shirley Ramsey ................ Typesetter vinc.es. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains. y
?X Fecl .Rme .... f c Mngrwihd h pknwr aeyaset;tepitdwr hruhycn


May 28
May 29
May 30
May 31
June 1
June 2
June 3
June 4


Imow









Ig< SHAD

PHANTRY
by Wendell Campbell



Eat and Run
SOME FEW YEARS ago it was not fashionable to "eat and run." As a
matter of fact, anyone who did it better have a good excuse or he would be
in danger of insulting the hostess and never be invited back again.
The advent of "fast food" changed all that. Before fast food became
fashionable, meals were a time for family and friends to gather and enjoy
.good food and conversation. After the meal the men would usually
adjourn to the porch and smoke cigars or chew tobacco according to
which area of the county you were from while the ladies cleaned up the
kitchen.
It ain't that way today!
The fast food creed is not "eat and run." It's "Eat While You Run!"
COMMERCIALS THAT ONCE depicted a family enjoying a
scrumptuous meal have been replaced by ones showing people eating
sandwiches for breakfast while running to work.
Don't tell me all those people carry toothbrushes in their pockets.
And there's no wonder people are getting skinnier and having more
-ulcers.
THERE'S ANOTHER ASPECT of "eat and run" that bears
discussion and it's the diet and jog craze that's sweeping the nation today.
I've never seen so many diets and so many people out jogging and
walking.
There are those who have dieted so much that there's no way they
could run or jog; they wouldn't have the energy. Skinny ain't necessarily
beautiful to me unless it's a natural thing.
Recently, while having lunch with some friends, we were discussing
this very thing. One friend said he remembered some of his former
friends who ate and ran a lot. He said they would eat a good meal at a
restaurant and then run out the back door without paying.
That brought back a flush of memories.
WHEN I WAS IN college I had several friends who were masters at
"eating and running." One of them, Johnny Dare, would eat and run
almost every time. Johnny would eat and run with a date present. One
time the manager of a restaurant in Jackson, Mississippi held his date-
hostage until Johnny came back to pay.
Johnny didn't return to pay the ransom and the girl, I understand,
had to call her father to come bail her out.
The "All Time" eat and run champion was Tommy Hudson. Tommy
' was about as skinny a football player as I've ever seen. You would never
- know how much Tommy ate by looking at him.
Tommy outran half the restaurant managers in Mississippi. He
would have outrun them all but he ran into a little problem in Greenville
one night.
Tommy had gone to Greenville with a girl companion who lived there
for a weekend 6isit. After they had gone out to the movie and blown
Tommy's laundry money for the month, he took the girl home and
decided to go to a local restaurant and eat (two hamburgers, French fries
and a large RC) and run (back to the girls house and go to sleep).
Tommy felt secure because the manager was a little overweight and
about fifty years old. As it turned out the manager didn't catch Tommy
but two of his friends, Mr. Smith and Wesson, did.
That was the first time Tommy spent all night cleaning up a
restaurant and the last time he ate and ran!


Kesley (on,
(Continue

i fast somnmoere to hprlsaw the bacon- -
I ,but I: idin't see the;)am and the
sausage, and there was no gravy. We
sat down and had our first married
life discussion.
The next morning .we had pan-
cakes. I told her pancakes were fine,
my Dad liked them, too, just as long
as you had some eggs, bacon, ham,
etc. to go along with them. Today I'm
proud to announce that my wife can
and does turn out a real breakfast.
You and your family stop by some


Letter
(Continued from Page 2)
friends. The financial cost of SCI only
begins with the hospital stay after the
accident. The rehabilitation and spe-
cial care of SCI victims lasts all their
lives. At the Center for Independent
Living of North Florida, we work with
SCI victims every day. Our clients go
on to lead productive, independent
lives but they are still suffering a
tragic loss.
So this summer, take my advice.
Dive feet first the first time. Be
careful handling firearms. Wipe up
spills, and pick up loose items lying on
walkways and stairs. And above all -
don't drink and drive.
John Woodward
Community Relations Coor-
dinator,
North Florida Center for
Independent Living


Ed from Page 2)

-morning- about--6:30 and see if- she
don't. From the middle of August to,
the last week of May I get eggs,
bacon, ham, biscuits, etc. each and
every morning. It's a constant at our
house that I still appreciate and de-
pend upon.
As Paul Harvey would say -
you're fixing to get "the rest of the
story." My wife teaches school. She's
up everyday from August till May at
5:30 getting the boys' clothes laid out
and my breakfast ready. She goes at it
for 10 months. The day school is out
she declares that she is on vacation.
She don't get up at 5:30. I'm not there
but I think she gets up around 11:30 or
so. She does this for two months.
Longest vacation I've ever heard of. I
have discussed this with her on a
number of occasions. I even got mad
once. But the bottom line here, boys,is
that I don't get no real breakfast in
June and July. I asked her once what
it was that I was supposed to do for
breakfast. She said to pretend when I
got up that I was just coming' in and it
was late and I could fix myself a
banana sandwich.
All of this comes into focus this
week as I realize we're pretty deep in-
to the month of May and the real
breakfasts are about to come to a
screeching halt. As a matter of fact as
I was leaving for work this morning
Cathy, with a big smile, said, "School
gets out this week your bananas are
in the cabinet."
Respectfully,
Kesley


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Oysters
Crab Legs
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INDIAN PASS
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Enjoy the best from St. Joseph Bay
and Indian Lagoon with us.


INDIAN PASS

RAW BAR
(On C-30 South of Port St. Joe)
Call 227-1670 for Special Orders


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla.- Thursday, May 28,1987 Page Three


White City Man Charged In Knife Assault


Robbie Daniels of White City was
being held in Gulf County jail Tuesday
afternoon awaiting first appearance
before a judge in connection with the
stabbing and attempted stabbing of
two people, according to Sheriff Al
Harrison.


Sheriff Harrison said his depart-
ment heard rumors that Robert
Daniels of White City had been
stabbed by his son in an argument
over possession of a motor vehicle.
The younger Daniels was alleged to
have stabbed his father in the chest


M.K. Ranches


Largest Project of


Land Restoration


The largest wetland restoration
project ever required under the Clean
Water Act of 1972 is substantially
completed, according to Col. Charles
T. Myers III, Jacksonville district
engineer, U.S. Army Corps of En-
gineers.
M-K Ranches, primarily a large
scale farming and ranching oper-
ation, is located on 24,000 acres of
southeast Gulf County within the
Apalachicola River floodplain. Ranch
officials have restored about 8000
acres of wetlands at a cost of $500,000.
Jacksonville District assistant
counsel Stephen Calvarese said that
between 1971-1979 officials cleared
about 10,000 acres of wetlands and
built 67 miles of canals, spoil dikes
and drainage ditches all without a
Department of the Army permit as
required by the River and Harbor Act
of 1899 and section 404 of the federal
Clean Water Act of 1972.
"These violations occurred in the
process of trying to develop agricul-
tural lands from wetlands," Calva-
rese said. He added that destruction of
the wetlands threatened the western
Apalachicola River floodplain and the
oyster beds of Apalachicola Bay.
A civil complaint was filed (U.S.


Graduates
Laura Van Pietersom.
Kiwanis Club honors were pre-
sented to Lee Parker for Social,
Studies; David Staab, science;
Edward Wood, English; Nancy,
Stoutamire, math; David Staab,
outstanding boy; Nancy Stoutamire,
outstanding girl and a $500 scholar-
ship for being selected Gulf County
Junior Miss. A full one year
scholarship to Gulf Coast College
was presented to Debbie Davis.
Cosmetology study scholarships
at GCAC was presented to Carrie
, Moore. .
Paula Ramsey was the recipient
of the Linda Wright Memorial
Scholarship.
Nancy Stoutamire and Carl
White, Jr., were presented the "I
Dare You" award.
A scholarship, presented by the
Lions Club, went to Lee Parker.
Nancy Stoutamire received the
annual George Tapper Academic
Award.
Superintendent Walter Wilder
hailed the school in general when he
announced it had just been revealed
the 10th grade students taking the
state-wide testing on communica-
tions, which includes language and
English skills, had scored 99 per-
cent: "Although the results haven't
been tabulated from the remainder
of the state, this mark has to stand
either at the top of the state or be
one of a very few schools making
such a high mark".
Wilder congratuated the staff of
the schools for preparing the stu-
dents to achieve such standards
state-wide.
Wilder also recognized Chuck
Cox for having the highest average
in mathematics; April Fadio, tops in
Spanish; Emily Six, the leader in
physics averages; David Staab,
excellence in literature and Nancy
Stoutamire, for the highest overall
average in the graduating class.


vs. J.T. Murff, et.al.) against M-K
Ranch officials on April 28, 1980. U.S.
District Judge Lynn C. Higby issued a
final consent decree on July 13, 1982.
Calvarese said that a minor modifica-
tion to the decree is currently being
negotiated.
Jack E. Ravan, regional adminis-
trator for the U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency called the case
"the largest wetland restoration that
has been achieved to date in the
history of the section 404 program."

Specialists Giving
Insurance Info
Insurance specialists will be
available in several Northwest Flor-
ida cities next month to answer
general insurance questions and help
with insurance policy or claims
problems.
They will be in Panama City from
11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m., June 9 and 23
at the Bay County Commissioners'
office at 644 Mulberry.
For more information, call the
Pensacola Insurance Consumer Ser-
vice Office at (904) 436-8440.


(Continued from Page 1)
In addition to the six high honor
graduates, the Superintendent pre-
sented diplomas to 14 honors stu-
dents.
These included: Twila Burns,
Charles Cox, Kim Emfinger, April
Fadio, Tommy Ford, Sheila Harvey,
Teresa Jones, Bernard Lambeens,
Randi McClain, Robert Quarles,
Laura Van Pietersom, Carl White,
Jr., and Edward Wood.


O county
(Continued from Page 1)
the next regular meeting, which is
Tuesday, June 9.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters, the
Commission:
-Approved a street variance for
St. Beach Unit Number 2 subdivision
being proposed by Charlie Parker and
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., provided the
streets are paved as identified in the
request.
-Heard a presentation by Marion
Hough of Beacon Hill about her
concern of the continuing spread of
AIDS and asked for county support in
the creation of a citizens, group to
monitor the problem.
-Agreed to modify the air
conditioning system in the Port St. Joe
library branch to utilize both sections
of the system.
-Turned down a request from
employees of both the road depart-
ment and mosquito control depart-
ment to go on a four 10-hour day work
week schedule.
-Agreed to a request from
Mosquito Control supervisor Sam
Graves, Jr., to create an anti-litter
law in Gulf County. "It takes a full
crew all day long just to clean up trash
around our trash collection points",
Graves said. Attorney Tom Gibson
was instructed to begin work on the
ordinance immediately.


and several other places about his
upper body. The altercation was said
to have happened in the Game
Management Area near White City
sometime Monday afternoon.
"When we called Daniels to verify
the stabbing, he denied it, saying the
stab wounds were the result of an
accident", the Sheriff said.
Later Monday night, the Sheriff's
Department was called to the Daniels
White City home where Robbie was.
allegedly in an altercation with Annie


Held On

Sexual

Battery
A charge of sexual battery with
force against a 14-year-old girl has
Leroy Penny Brake, 42, locked up in
the Gulf County jail with bond set at
$25,000 according to Sheriff Al Harri-
son. Brake was to appear before
Judge David Taunton for first ap-
pearance procedures Wednesday.
According to information releas-
ed.by the Sheriff's Department, Brake
had allegedly sexually assaulted the
young girl on at least 10 different
occasions over the past year. The
latest occasion, for which Brake was
arrested, is alleged to have happened
during the past week end, when Brake
is charged with having forced the girl
with a knife to accompany him to his
mobile home where the assault took
place.
Brake is a resident of Highland
View.


Whitfield. When Sheriff's Deputies
arrived on the scene, Whitfield was
injured and taken to Gulf Pines
Hospital for treatment.
According to Harrison, Robbie
Daniels escaped through one of the
rear windows of the home as Sheriff's
Deputies came in the front door. "He
was apprehended Tuesday morning
and placed in the jail", Sheriff
Harrison said.



Dr. Wesley

GRACE

ACCEPTS

Medicare

You can gjt your eyes ex-
amined and paid for by
Medicare if the deductible
has been met.
Glasses will be paid for by
Medicare if surgery has
been performed.

Dr. Wesley Grace
32i Long Ave.
Phone 227-1410
4t 4130187


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Homeowners Auto Flood
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COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY
(42 A PINC.
322.Reld Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899






Page Four The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, May 28,1987


Various College Courses with


Emphasis On Women Offered


NEW GARDEN CLUB OFFICERS: From left, Maurell second vice president; Mrs. Kathryn Parker, secretary;
Cumble, President; Agnes Culpepper standing In for Mrs. Elsie Blount, standing in for Mrs. Ida Baker, treasurer;
Leonard Belin, first vice president; Mrs. Harry Hallinan, and Mrs. Noble Stone, parliamentarian.


Garden Club Installs New Officers


The final meeting of the year of
the Port St. Joe Garden Club, was a
luncheon meeting held in the Garden
Center on 8th St., Thursday, May 14.
This was a very special meeting and
the center was beautiful with very
special flower arrangements and the
food was excellent.
The business of the year was
concluded and the president, Mrs.
Ethel Bridges, expressed her appre-
ciation to the officers who had served
with her through the year, and said
that she would not be able to serve
another year as president.
Mrs. Bridges recognized and
welcomed the visitors to this final
meeting as follows: Mrs.. Clara
Hutchins, Mrs. Vesta Conley, Mrs.
Helen Farin and Mrs. Barbara
Manor.
The Garden Club presented Mrs.
Bridges with a very lovely gift for
which she was most appreciative.


The new officers were installed in
a very beautiful and meaningful
ceremony by Mrs. Ruth Nance of the
Mexico Beach Garden Club, who is
very prominent throughout the state.
Officers installed were as follows:
president, Miss Maurell Cumbie; first
vice president, Mrs. Leonard Belin;
second vice president, Mrs. Harry
Hallinan; secretary, Mrs. Kathryn
Parker; treasurer, Mrs. Ida Baker;
and parliamentarian, Mrs. Nobie H.:
Stone.
Mrs. Bridges called Miss Cumbie,
the new president, to the front, and
presented her to the other members.
Miss Cumbie assured her listeners
that she would give her very best to
this office, and that she appreciated
'the honor given to her.
Before closing, the retiring pres-
ident presented a meaningful chal-
lenge to the officers and other
members, and Mrs. Rochelle Jackson


closed the meeting with a beautiful
prayer.


Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Inc.
in cooperation with Gulf Coast Com-
munity College, announces the avail-
ability to this area of a number of
courses, Alice Kingston, coordinator
of the Returning Women Program at
Gulf Coast will be presenting an
informational lecture at 7:00 p.m.,
Monday, June 1 at the Kids Instruc-
tional Day Service (K.I.D.S.), 309
Williams Ave., Port St. Joe.
Some of the courses available are
Assertive Training; Skills for Women
in Transition; Where am I going, how
why, etc.?; Divorce adjustment: How
to talk so your kids will listen; Women
who love too much (reference spouse
abuse, alcoholics and co-dependence,
spouse abuse); and the Returning
Women Program, designed especially
for women who are returning to
college after possibly many years of
being away. If any of these topics
sound like something you might be
interested in, let us know. Courses
offered will depend on interest shown.


A minimum of 10 12 persons is
required to bring the course to this
area so let us know of your interest.
Be present that night or call for
information at 227-1145.


Also available will be a represen-
tative of JTPA and information on
other funding sources for those in
need of financial assistance as they
return to college.


TOWARD

UNDERSTANDING
by the Rev. Jerry R. Huft, Rector, St. James Episcopal


In the past this article has
discussed various elements of the
Church Year Calendar. Many events
in the life of Christ and in the history
of his Church are emphasized on an
annual basis. The most popular are
Christmas and Easter.
Today, Thursday the 28th of May,
the Church celebrates one of the less
publicized events in the life of the
Lord of the Church. This is Ascension
Day.
St. Luke, writing in the first
chapter of Acts informs us that during
the forty days after the Resurrection,
our Lord appeared in person many
times to prove that he was alive and to
encourage his followers. Then on the
fortieth day of the Easter season


(always on the Thursday which comes
ten days before Pentecost) he was
taken up in a cloud to be with his
father in glory.
In essence, this day marks the
transition of our Savior's physical
presence from this world to his
spiritual presence within his Church.
Early writings indicate that our
spiritual forebearers at first celebra-
ted The Ascension in conjunction with
the celebration of Pentecost. But by
the fourth century The Ascension was
observed in its present position on the
Church Calendar.
Many notable things can be said
about that important day in the life of
(Continued on Page 8)


Special Meeting Will Discuss

Summer Programs for Area I


The Port St. Joe Ministerial
Association will sponsor a meeting
this Sunday, May 31 at 3:00 p.m. at the
Fellowship Hall of the First United
Methodist Church in Port St. Joe. The
purpose of this meeting will be to
discuss programs for the youth of our
area.


This meeting has been planned
a result of the deep concern of
local ministers and Coach I
Lanford for the youth of our area
Parents and others interested
youth work are urged to attend
meeting.


Project Graduation

th It was a night-long experience of eating, dancing, listening to music, talking
and playing games Monday night following graduation ceremonies for seniors of
Port St. Joe High School. The all-night party was given by parents of the seniors,
as with the help of numerous contributions from business, Industry and private in-
the dividuals. The party, Identified as "Project Graduation", was held at the St.
Phil Joseph Bay Country Club clubhouse at Simmons Bayou. In the photo above, the
." students prepare to do justice to the tables laden with sumptious food. In the
other photo, the students do their special movements they call dancing.
the


Dance and Baton Recital Saturday


Cindy's Darlin' Dolls and the Port
St. Joe Twirlers will present their-`
recital Saturday,.May-30'at 7:00 p.m.
at Port St. Joe JHiglh School.
'The recital will include perform-
ances by ballet, jazz, tap, and baton
students. The recital will conclude'

Griffiths Have

A Baby Girl
Tim and Cindy Griffith are proud
to- announce the birth of their
daughter, Mallory Paige Griffith, on
May 9 at Tyndall AFB. Mallory
weighed six pounds, 8V2 ounces and
was 19 inches long.
She is the granddaughter of Mr.
and Mrs. K.E. Murphy of Port St. Joe
and Mr. and Mrs. Billy J. Griffith of
Panama City. Mallory's great grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Grady
O'Brian of Port St. Joe, Mrs. Lois
Griffith of Gainsville, Texas, Mrs.
Clyde Murphy of DeFuniak Springs
and Mrs. O.G. Rowe of Leesburg.


with the presentation of a trophy to
.4- each studenti --, ,-* ,
Tickesk-wils sqoijd ,$f,~e door.

Time to Register for
Fall Dance, Baton

Registration for Cindy's Darlin'
Dolls and Port St. Joe Twirlers is now
being held. Ballet, tap, jazz, and baton
classes will be held once a week at the
Centennial Building beginning August
4, 1987 and will continue through the
month of May 1988, with a recital to be
held in May.
Classes are available for ages
three "and up. To register contact
Cindy Belin at 648-5222. Class size is
limited so call today.

Check
THE STAR
for Your Office Supplies


rj~i~z~~ -.


* Heating & Air

* Major
Appliance
Repair


Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131, RA0043378 :*


BEST OF LUCK


More Sponsors of
Project Graduation

As we reach the point where
graduation has come and gone we
realize the tedious tasks were not in
vain.
The cause of Project Graduation
was a worthy one and hopefully will be
implemented throughout America. As
graduates embark upon their new
careers they will remember and
appreciate the love you all have
shown.
More contributors toward our
goal are (Panama City): Bay Flow-
ers, Wayside Flowers, Buddy Har-
ris; Hy's Toggery; Twickenham
Station; Nervig Travel Agency;
Southern Elegance Cruise Lines;-St.
Joseph's Catholic Church; Pepsi Cola
- Buffalo Rock, Inc.; and Lamar
Advertising.


to all our fine Graduatesl
We're proud of you I


Our Store Is Bulging
with new merchandise arriving daily.
American Greeting Cards Cosmetics Candy
Games Gifts Health Care Needs
Scents Toiletry Articles
from Asafetida to Zinc Oxide
in our complete new medical department.


CAMPBELL DRUGS
528 FIFTH STREET PHONE 227-1224


Our Finest Bedding...


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Complete Home Furnishings...
401 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe
Phone 227-1277


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1


I I. .- m mmfimm


Foul






The Star, Port St. Joe. Fla. Thursday, May 28,1987


OBITUARIES:

f Michael A. Traylor, 32


Michael A. Traylor, 32, passed
away early Saturday morning at the
home of his parents. He was the
recreation director for the City of
Wewahitchka.
He is survived by: his father, A.B.
Traylor of Wewahitchka; two bro-
thers, Billy Traylor and Tommy
Traylor both of Wewahitchka; one
sister, Linda Jo Chumney of Wewa-
hitchka; his grandmother, Martha
Summerlin of Altha; two nephews,
Champ and Rocky Traylor of Wewa-


hitchka and one niece, Jana Traylor of
Wewahitchka.
Services were held Monday at the
United Pentecostal Church of Wewa-
hitchka with Rev. Gary Carter, Rev.
Kevin Cox and Rev. Richard Holmes
officiating. Burial followed in the
family plot at Roberts Cemetery in
Honeyville.
All arrangements were by Gil-
more Funeral Home Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel.


Lois E. Traylor of Wewahitchka


Lois E. Traylor of Wewahitchka
passed away early Saturday morning
as the result of a house fire.
She is survived by: her husband,
A.B. Traylor of Wewahitchka; two
sons, Billy Traylor and Tommy
Traylor both of Wewahitchka; one
daughter, Linda Jo Chumney of
Wewahitchka; her mother, Martha
Summerlin of Altha; two brothers,
J.L. Summerlin of Altha and Bud
Summerlin of Alabama; five sisters,
Lorene Shelton and Lucille Watford
both of Altha, Louise Nichols of
Marianna, Elizabeth Wiley of Wewa-


hitchka and Margie Hollis of Altha;
and three grandchildren, Champ
Traylor, Jana Traylor and Rocky
Traylor, all of Wewahitchka.
Funeral services were held Mon-
day at the United Pentecostal Church
of Wewahitchka with Rev. Gary
Carter, Rev. Kevin Cox and Rev.
Richard Holmes officiating. Burial
was in the family plot at Roberts
Cemetery in Honeyville.
All arrangements were by Gil-
more Funeral Home Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel.


Area Law Officer
Gulf County law enforcement officers were a part of a
nationwide Special Olympics torch run Sunday, May 24.
With starting time around 8:00 a.m., approximately nine
Gulf County officers met runners at the Bay-Gulf County
line to receive the torch for a 20.5 mile run to the


"s Carry Torch
Franklin-Gulf County line. Deputy Greg Cole, coordinator
for the local run, stated that Gulf County officers were a ,
part of 30,000 Florida runners who were raising funds to
send mentally retarded athletes to the international
Summer Special Olympics games in August.


Summer Class

at Faith

Christian
Faith Christian School will have a
summer program, June 8- July 17, for
children in K-5 through sixth grade
levels in the subject areas of phonics,
reading, math and language. This
program is open to all children in the
community, and is especially recom-
mended for those students who need
extra help to better prepare them for
next year.
The cost is $72.00 for a single
subject and $120.00 for two. There is a
fee of $25.00 payable at registration
for all students for supplies and
refreshments. School hours will be
from 9:00 a.m. until 12:00 noon for the
six week period.
Registration will be at Faith
Christian School Friday, May 29
between the hours of 10:00 a.m. and
6:00 p.m., or any morning 9:00 a.m. to
1:00 p.m., June 2 5. For further
information please call 229-6707.


ADVERTISING PAYS!
CALL OUR AD DEPT.


Richard L. Hanlon


Richard L. Hanlon of Wewahitch-
ka died last Thursday in a Marianna
hospital following an extended illness.
He was a veteran and a former
^ employee of the Naval Coastal
Systems Center.
Survivors include: two sons,
Ronnie Hanlon and Ricky Hanlon both
of Marianna; three daughters, Clo-
vette Burrows of Overstreet, Carolyn
Drury of Cocoa, and Pat Whitfield of
Wewahitchka; one sister, Margaret
Pridgeon of Port St. Joe; three


Cards of Thanks


stepsisters, Hazel Gaskin and Marh
Frances Hanlon, both of Wewahitchka
and Lola Clem McDaniel of Gray,
Ga.; 14 grandchildren and eight great
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held Sun-
day at the Worship Center in
Wewahitchka conducted by the Rev.
Junior Jackson and Rev. Charles
Petter. Interment was in Holly Hill
Cemetery.
Arrangements were under the
direction of Comforter Funeral Home.


Mrs. Cora Lee Whitfield


We would like to take this time to
thank our community and this entire
area for their loyal support during this
tragic time. We would like to extend
our thanks to the Wewahitchka
Volunteer Fire Department, the We-
wahitchka Ambulance Service and
the Gulf County Sheriff's Department,
for their prompt and professional
assistance.
Also, special thanks to John
Gilmore of Gilmore's Funeral Home
-for serving us in such a kind and
professional -manner.


flo
so
Ag



cia
me
Pi
the
an


.In our sorrow the kindness, food,
Wers and prayers have been a i
urce of comfort and strength.
;ain, thank you.
The Traylor family


Words cannot express my appre-
ation for all the kindness shown to
e during my recent stay at Gulf M I
nes Hospital. I want to say thanks to
e hospital staff as well as friends Love, Your Family
d relatives. .
Anna Adams


Mrs. Cora Lee Whitfield, 76, of
Wewahitchka passed away Tuesday
afternoon after an extended illness.
She was a lifelong resident of
Wewahitchka and was a member of
the Wewahitchka (hurch of Christ.
Survivors include: five sons,
Jimmy Whitfield and Frank Whitfield
both of Wewahitchka, Al Whitfield and
Freddy Whitfield both of Panama City
and Pete Rhames of Wewahitchka;
one daughter, Sune Hanlon of Panama
City; 15 grandchildren; five great


grandchildren; three sisters, Ruth
Wells of Tallahassee, Gertrude Bag-
gett of Mobile, Ala.; and Monty Mook
of Bonita Springs; and one brother,
Johnny Weeks of Wewahitchka.
Funeral services will be held
today at the Wewahitchka Church of
Christ. Interment will follow in the
family plot at Jehu Cemetery.
All services are under the direc-
tion of the Comforter Funeral Home,
Wewahitchka Branch Chapel.


NO W OPEN


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We xuseonly ground chuck for our burgers on a keiser bun.


ALSO
Philly ~heese
Steak Hoagie
Fresh Mushrooms


FEATURING:
Onion Rings
Ranch Fries
and Much More


Soft Ice Cream Shoppe on Premises
Coming Soon Opening for Breakfast soon
DEBI & DANA, Owners


Major Breakthrough In Textile Industry
The qewest method for carpet cleaning is now available to area
residences. The carbonated.cleaning method by Coastal Chem-Dry
is a moist system & results are amazing. Coastal Chem-Dry can put
new life into those old tired carpets., Fast drying, safe &
economical. Specialist in treating pet stains & odors, mildew &
fungus problems. Remember YOU could be standing on our
reputation.
Call 648-8388 Bill & Lyndia Williams
or 1-800-602-4907


Page Five







Page Six The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, May 28,1987


Groundbreaking Saturday at


10:00 for Beacon Hill Park


Ground breaking ceremonies are
scheduled for the Gulf County -
Beacon Hill Community Park at 10:00
a.m. Saturday, May 30 at the park site
just east of the beacon. The park
development is a joint venture -
cooperative project between the Gulf
County Board of Commissioners and
the Port St. Joe Jaycees. Extensive
planning has been underway for
several months now and time for
construction is finally here.
The park encompasses over 40
acres of land on both sides of U.S. 98,


Phase I construction activities, to
begin this week include a boardwalk
to the beach and a 2500 square foot
viewing deck. Spokesperson for the
Jaycees, Gregg Burch comments
"There's an enormous amount of
excitement building throughout the
county, it's not just the Jaycees our
middle name is excitement!"
The Jaycees cordially invite
everyone to attend the ground break-
ing. Jef A. Gardner, Public Relations
Administrator reports "pilings are
going in the ground prior to Satur-


day's ceremony. The vista from the
viewing deck will be no less than
spectacular." Architectural design
for the project continues. The Gulf
County Building Inspector, Dwayne
Manuel, DNR, DOT and Gardner are
working in a liasion effort to provide
thd county with a beautiful park.
President-elect Gene Dickey
says, "We're shooting for a grand
opening date of June 27, our chapter
will be at the MDA camp on the
peninsula for an entire week in early
June and we'll be at the Ling Festival


Pictured with Bob Lemersal are School Board Cooley, Chris Batson, Dot Leavins and Temple Watson.
employees: from left, Frances Shores, Sissy Worley, Patsy --Star photo


Ins. Agent Receives Award


Bob Lemersal, the group agent
for the Gulf County School Board, was
recently awarded the designation of
Group Agent of the Year for Horace
Mann Insurance Companies. He was
selected from 1,100 agents for this
recognition. The award was presented
to him and his wife Bette at the
company's leadership conference in
Hilton Head, South Carolina on
Friday, May 15.
The Gulf County School Board's
group health, life and disability
program was acquired by Lemersal in
October, 1986. It is his largest single




FOR SALE
19 ft. Fleetwing fiber-
glass inboard/out-
board with Chevy II
engine and one 4 year
old top. Needs some
repair on foot. $1,200.
Call 227-1450 day or
229-8641 night


Bo Bo 47

'Happy Birthday

from Your Friends


group program. This program pro-
vides coverage for more than 330
School Board employees. The group


plans approved by the Board incor-
porate many of the latest benefits and
cost containment features.


Local Jaycee Chapter


Reaps State Awards
The Jaycee's received chapter 40, wanting to have an impact are
and individual recognition at the invited to attend. The Jaycee's are
Florida Jaycee's Year End Conven- now 58 members strong.
tion -in -Tampa this past .weekend. ., .
State -Jaycee President Ed- Dion :
presented the following awards: C o n
Recruitment certificates, Tommy 1 g a
Smith and Gene Dickey; Jaycee Pride
Pins (Recruitment), Martha Tullis, O ff T oba1
Tommy Smith and Gene Dickey;
Jaycees shirt (Recruitment), Joel
Barbee; and Jaycee Community
Development Impact Pins were Congressman Bill Grant met
awarded Connie Plair, Chris Acree, recently with Congressional col-
David Bloodworth, Sandra Wright, leagues to plan strategy for fending
Linda Merritt, Tommy Smith, Jef off any move to increase the federal
Gardner and Gregg Burch. excise tax on tobacco products. Grant,
Gene Dickey received the Out- representing a large tobacco produc-
standing Chairman Award. The chap- ing district, said the tax situation is
ter received first and second place approaching the serious stage.
awards for five of its projects. In a Grant, citing a recent Congres-
special presentation Saturday night sional Budget Office Report said an
State President Ed Dion presented Jef increase in the excise tax on tobacco
Gardner a plaque for placing 2nd in would be the most regressive of all the
the State Write-up competition. Jef tax proposals Congress has consider-
missed a trip to Reno to represent the ed. As a percentage of income, the
Florida Jaycees by two points. Jef tobacco excise tax is 15 times higher
won the right to compete in Tampa by for low-income families than for high
winning the Region Two Write-up income families. He emphasized that
ngCompetition.e Region Two Write-up the farmer will not be the only one to
petition.feel the effects of an excise tax
increase.
The Jaycee's new Board of Several members of the House
Directors will take over on June 1st Ways and Means Committee are
with the challenge on top of the first expected to propose doubling double
year's accomplishments. The new the federal tax on cigarettes from 16
board will consist of: cents to 32 cents per pack. This would
President, Gene Dickey; Com- be in addition to the average 21 cent
munity Development, Gregg Burch; tax levied by state and local govern-
Management Development, Dink ments on each pack of cigarettes.
White; Individual Development, According to the Tobacco Institute, a
Mark Scott; Secretary, Sandra 16 cent increase would mean a loss of
Wright Tre rer Ma ite 28,500 American Jobs and a loss in leaf
Wright; Treasurer, ManoWhitehead; s o $0 milo or nal 38
State Director, Al Smith; Public sales of $110 million or nearly 38
Relations Administrator, Jef Gard- million pounds at the market.
ner; Membership Director, Tommy "This is a tax proposal North
Smith; and Past President, Chairman
of Board, Geraldine Walker.
The Jaycee's will be meeting at Th as u
the St. Joe Beach Volunteer Fire The astest Gun
Dept. Building on Tuesday, June 2 at
8:00 p.m. All members of the in the WeSt
community between the ages of 21 and


Call
Shorty 229-6798
26 Years Experience Licensed and Bonded
Commercial Residential
-k > .* t A^ W r'_ rlel-,\*/ ^


Remodeling anda service vvuor
Reg. No. ER-004631
Charles Sowell

Sur-Way Electr
411 Reid Avenue


ic


LI


(West Florida, that is)


For Hire


- it doesn't allow us the time to do what
we would like to by the grand opening
date, but the boardwalk and deck
should be completed; hopefully the
restrooms."
Anyone with construction experi-
ence, or if they would just like to help,
are asked to attend the Jaycee's
meeting on Tuesday, June 2 at the St.
Joe Beach Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment building at 8:00 p.m. or they
may call Gregg Burch at 648-5450.

Nursing Home

To Open In

Eastpoint
James P. Conway, Administrator
of Meadowbrook Manor of Eastpoint,
recently announced that they are
looking forward to being open for
resident occupancy around the middle
of June. Conway advised that anyone
wishing information should contact
Angela Frye, Admissions Director at
670-8571 between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00
p.m., Monday thru Friday. Conway
said, "The staff and I are looking
forward to serving the community
and the resdients of Meadowbrook
Manor."
Louise Allen, Activities Director
is also taking applications for volun-
teer workers. Louise is accepting
donations of books, magazines, games
and other items to help make the
residents lives more enjoyable. Any-.
one having something to donate, can
call her at the facility Monday thru
Friday.

Spec. 4 Watson

On Duty In

West Germany
Army Spec. 4 Sean P. Watson, son
of Albert M. Addison of Wewahitchka,
and nephew of Elise Thomas of
Brooklyn, N.Y., has arrived for duty
with the 3rd Infantry Division, West
Germany.
Watson, an indirect-fire infan-
tryman, is a 1980 graduate of Sarah J.
Hale High School, Brooklyn.
His wife, Denise, is the daughter
of Rebecca Pace of Port St. Joe.


nt Fends


?o Tax
Florida farmers simply can't live
with," Grant said after the meeting.
"The tobacco industry paid over nine
billion dollars in excise taxes last
year, and in my mind, that's enough."
Grant added that Florida has one
of the highest tobacco excise taxes in
the nation at 24 cents per pack,
generating $290 million for the state
annually.
"Jobs in North Florida are a
precious commodity, and I am not
prepared to vote for a tax that could
affect the livelihood of more than
three thousand farmers and many
others in my district who depend on
the tobacco market," Grant said.
Hundreds of letters opposing the
tax have been received from Second
Congressional District residents,
Grant added.


Mrs. Thelma Lee Lewis is checked by EMT Terry Lyles, as she leans against
a car driven by Emilia Renee Bell, who is sitting inside awaiting treatment.

Cars Collide at Intersection


Two cars collided at the intersec-
tion of Long Avenue and Seventh
Street Friday afternoon, in a crash
which did considerable damage, but
only shook up the occupants of the two
vehicles, according to Port St. Joe
Police Department records.
Investigating officer, Tim High-
tower said Mrs. Emilia Renee Bell of
180 Apollo Street was driving north on
Long Avenue, when a second vehicle,
driven by Mrs. Thelma Lee Lewis
pulled out in front of her at the
intersection. Mrs. Lewis was headed
west on Seventh Street. The report
shows she apparently stopped at the
intersection and then proceeded to


cross, striking the Bell vehicle.
Bell's auto struck the Lewis
vehicle in the left front fender and
careened to the left, crossing two
street signs and ending up in the edge
of the front yard of Mrs. Dessie Lee
Parker's home. The two street signs
were destroyed.
Bell was taken to Gulf Pines
hospital for examination and was
later released.
Police charged Lewis with viola-
tion of right of way and failure to have
insurance. Bell was charged with
operating a vehicle with an improper
tag.


The Church of the Nazarene
Excitement is in the air. We are a small but growing church with a big welcome.
SUNDAY SCHOOL.... 10:00 A.M. EVENING WORSHIP ... 7:00 P.M.
MORNING WORSHIP. 11:00A.M. WED. EVENING ....... 7:00 P.M.
Location: 2420 Long Avenue


J. STERLING SMITf., Youth Minister


DARRELL DENNIS, Pastor


HIGHLAND VIEW BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth Street and Second Avenue
Welcome Friend
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................................... 9:45 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE ........................... 11:00 A.M. & 7:00 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ............................. 6:00 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday)........................... ./7:00 P.M.
NURSERY PROVIDED JIMMY CLARK, Pastor


SAVE-A-LOT. Hwy. C-30 Simmons Bayou
4 ft. High, 50' roll Stanley 25 ft. $1099
Sandfence ..... 46" Tape Measure ..
GOTT 48 qt. All Colors
Ice Chest ......17" Dap Caulk ......


Cubed plus tax
Bag Ice.......... 90c
Plus tax
Block Ice........ $100


Clear & White caulk
Dap Silcon ...... $399
All Beach Supplies and
fishing gear marked down


MOTEL ST. JOE DINING ROOM
Served with Baked Potato or French Served with all the trimmings
fries, salad or slaw S 95 00
SHRIMP .. 95 Fresh Mullet50


Looking for the
PERFECT
GIFT
for the college bound
grad?
GIVE A
Gift Subscription
to The Star


I -


Don't Let VfE Sh
ROACHES 01 [
FLEAS iJ
Other
Household Pests
worry you CALL

&iBmR I w 227-PEST

"We'll Kill Your Bugs" Port St. Joe, Fla.
inAs hu ~ m


E U


Serving Port St. Joe


ELLIOTT

COMMUNICATIONS

* TELEPHONE REPAIR
* TELEPHONE INSTALLATION
* TELEPHONES & PARTS FOR SALE
* TELEPHONE NEW CONSTRUCTION PRE-WIRE
* VCR REPAIR
" WIRELESS TELEPHONE REPAIR

Showroom and office Iocated at
210 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe

OPEN 8 A.M. till 5 P.M. MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY

Telephone 229-8049








&


W4


A


F


dV L .
Ai k


Mstkriwg tcebeiweS
~I~tkiigw" WMAge


COld


50


P"Gold-
Filled
Jewelry
50% /oo.


Only when a store goes out of
business can Quality Merchandise
be sold at these LOW PRICES!

LAST FOUR DAYS
Sale Ends Monday, June 1st
Retail YOUR COST
1/4 Ct. Diamond Cluster Pendant I39000 $19500
Opal Pendant 14K Yellow Gold $30000 $15000
14K Yellow Gold Herringbone Bracelet 3400 $1700
Man's 14K Nugget Seiko Watch $234600 $117300
Emerald and Diamond Ring s21800 $10900
Sapphire and Diamond Ring $32000 $16000
3 ct. T.W. Diamond Cluster Ring o500 00 o250000
Gents Onyx Ring 1500o0 $7500
14K Twisted Dome Ring O23000 $11500
Gents Diamond Cluster Ring $60000 $30000
Emerald and Diamond Ring 26800 $13400
Ruby and Diamond Ring 1.80 ct. T.W. s181000 $90500


Noritake



crystal
500/0O.


r Sheaffer
Pens
50% off


Selling Out to the Bare Walls
DOWNTOWN PORT ST. JOE
Open Monday thru Saturday, 9:30 5:30


iA


otti


SHOP WITH US
FOR THE GREATEST BUYS
EVER!V!
STORE HOURS:
Mon. -Sat. 9:30 -5:30


ALL SALES FINAL
Dealers by Appointment
CASH, CHECKS, BANK CARDS
ACCEPTED. I


l('llrlr


/w








Page Eight The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, May 28, 1987


STARTING FROM
SCRATCH


You would probably be surprised at how many
prescriptions we still get that require intricate
A compounding. We welcome these prescriptions for
they give us the opportunity to exercise the
* professional skills we learned in school. p
For these "special" prescriptions we maintain in top
condition very accurate weighing and measuring
V equipment. We also keep a complete stock of these
a drugs and chemicals that might be called for in a a
multiple ingredient prescription.

5 "A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with p
their prescriptions, health needs and other pharmacy
products. We consider this trust a privilege and a
duty. May we be your personal family pharmacy?

-+AGLu Caao Revlon Cosmetics


Buzzett's Drugs
317 Williams Ave. Phone 229.8771
A Convenient Drive-In Window

I'8* :, m




Hunt Quota Requests


Going On Sale June 1


for Management Areas

June 10 Deadline for Permits


Sportsmen planning to hunt on
Florida's wildlife management areas
during the 1987-88 season may pick up
quota hunt applications when they
purchase wildlife management area
stamps.
Quota hunt permits are required
.by the Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission to control harvest and
hunting pressure on wildlife manage-
ment areas, during specific time
periods.
According to Eddie White, quota
hunt coordinator for the Commission,
there are two types of quota hunt
permits issued.
"Regular quota hunt permits are
required during the first nine days of
the general gun season and special
quota hunt permits are required for
certain archery and muzzleloading
gun hunts as well as some modern gun
hunts that occur outside the first nine
days of the general gun season."
Quota hunt permits are issued by
random selection from applications
received in Tallahassee from June 1 to
June 10. Permits remaining unissued
- after the random selection are issued
on a first-come, first-served basis.
If past years are any indication,
quota hunt permits will be in great
demand.
"Many of the regular permits,
especially for central and south
Florida wildlife management areas,
and nearly all the special quota hunt
permits will be issued during the


random selection. Last year, over
53,000 special and regular quota hunt
applicants were included in the
selection process," White said.
Regular and special quota hunt
applications are available from coun-
ty tax collectors and their subagents
or from any of the Commission's
regional offices beginning June 1.
Although quota hunt permits are free,
each sportsman must purchase a
wildlife management area stamp
prior to submitting a quota hunt
application. Stamps also are available
from tax collectors and their aub-
agents.
Instructions for completing a
quota hunt application are printed on
the form.
White said quota hunt permits are
transferable, but it is illegal to sell,
offer to sell or buy a quota hunt permit
or an antlerless deer permit.
Hunters interested in taking ant-
lerless deer on wildlife management
areas should follow the instructions on
the quota hunt application.
As with the quota hunt applica-
tions, applicants for permits to take
antlerless deer on wildlife manage-
ment areas must submit their appli-
cations by June 10.
More information concerning in-
dividual wildlife management areas
is available from the Commission's
regional offices. Their toll-free num-
bers are listed on the inside front
covers of most telephone directories.


F~-aM~~rln.e&~s,, ~ fF


Gators Nip Sharks


Take Advantage of
Two Fumbles and
Intercepted Pass
To Win Jamboree
20-14.


Port St. Joe's Sharks lost to the Wewahitchka Gators
for the second time this school year Saturday night, as the
two teams tangled in the second half of the spring football
jamboree played in Shark Stadium.
The Sharks received the kick-off in the game, but
threw an interception on the second play of the game,
which the Gators recovered and ran back 5 yards for a TD.
With five minutes left in the first quarter, the Sharks
bounced right back with a TD of its own by the aerial route.
Both teams had elected to try for two point conversions, so
the score stood at 8-8 at this point.
Then, the Sharks grabbed off a Gator fumble on the
Gator 39. The Sharks drove the 39 yards for their second
TD of the game and took a 14-8 lead.


In the last period of the game, the Gators roared right
back with eight minutes left and tied the game at 14-14.
The Sharks fumbled on their own 22 yard line and
handed the ball back to the Gators, who then mounted a
drive to the goal line for their third TD of the game and
another two point conversion, giving them a 20-14 margin
over the Sharks.
The Sharks were driving in the final minutes of the
gmae, but another fumble, recovered by the Gators put the
Sharks out of business for the night on the Gator 18.
In the photo above left, a rugged Shark defense
surrounds a white-shirted Gator ball carrier. In the photo
at right, the ball is handed off to a runner who has plunged
into the thick of a nest of Gators at the line of scrimmage.


Blueberries, Catfish & Crawfish


Becoming Important Cash Crops for Gulf County Farmers


Gulf County agricultural opera-
tions are turning to blueberries,
catfish and crawfish production to
make up for their losses in the
depression of small grain prices,
Extension Agent Roy Lee Carter told
the Kiwanis Club Tuesday.

Carter said that all three crops
are still in the experimental and "look
see" stages, but that all three are
showing great promise for Gulf
county and vicinity.
Blueberry production seems to be
the most promising new crop for the
county. "We live in just the right area
to get certain strains of fresh berries
on the market before the big produc-
ing areas of the Carolinas get there",
Carter said. "This means the local
berries can command top prices eaTly
in the year".
Carter said FICO Farms, a
former cattle and small grains
operation has shifted to blueberry and
pecan production as an alternative to
their money-losing operations of the
past. "FICO has some 300 acres
planted in blueberries and the groves
are beginning to produce big. By the
time their trees are about seven years
old, they should be producing 7,000
pounds of berries per acre", Carter


Toward Understanding (Fro Page 4)


told Kiwanians.
The Extension Agent said the late
Warren Settlemire talked FICO into
going with blueberries as a cash crop.
"Mr. Settlemire kept extensive re-
cords of a small one-fifth acre plot of
blueberries he had at Dalkeith and he
produced 3,000 pounds a year from
this one-fifth acre plot. This equates to
15,000 pounds of berries per acre, so I
feel sure FICO will average at least
7,000 pounds per acre".
The speaker said Gulf County soil
is perfectly suited for blueberries
since the fruit thrives on acid soil.
"Everybody here limes their soil, but
they don't want to apply any lime if
they plan to plant blueberries", he
said. "Actually, they may have to add
a little sulphur to bring the pH up to 4
to 4.25 where their blueberries will
thrive.


FICO has strains of berries
planted which will yield them a crop
from mid-May through October.
The production of catfish is even
more experimental here in Gulf
County than blueberries are, Carter
said.
"We had a seminar in Tallahassee
recently for raising catfish and there
were a lot of retired type people there.
They felt they could come to Florida,
put in a catfish pond or two and spend
the rest of the year vacationing. They
learned raising catfish can be profit-
able, but it also required daily
attention to keep the oxygen ratio
right in the ponds." The agent said the
oxygen ratio will fluctuate drastically
in hot weather and needs constant
surveillance.
Carter said catfish farming
should net the landowner some $800


per acre per year, with a small
investment. "The market is there",
Carter said, but pointed out the
production process is still experimen-
tal in Gulf County.
Another meat crop moving in is
the production of crawfish. "Crawfish
production thrives where rice is being
produced on the land", he pointed out.
"The crawfish thrive on the rice
harvest remains. The only problem
with the crawfish production current-
ly in progress is that it comes off at
the same time as the Louisiana
harvest which is priced just a little bit
lower than the Florida variety", he
said.
All in all, crawfish production has
problems, but it also has a lot of
promise, especially for large land
owners.
Billy Antley was inducted as a
new member of the club.


#,:rst n



777F I


our faith. Here is an outline of that
day. First, Jesus presented himself
alive to his disciples and gave them
proofs of his power. He told them to
stay in Jerusalem until he had given
them the Holy Spirit. He cautioned
them, as he had done before, not to
speculate on the time of his second
coming. And he told them that he
would grant them power to be his
witnesses in all the world.
After his last words, he was
suddenly taken from them. Then two
angels, noting that the disciples were
all gaping upward to where they had
last seen Jesus, told them; "This
Jesus, who was taken up from you into
heaven, will come in the same way
you saw him go into heaven."
In the secularized Church of our
generation this feast day is virtually
forgotten. Even in denominations that
still observe the seasons of the Church
Year. this day has lost the missionary


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Chem-Dry
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* Removes Most
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* No Sticky Residue to
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Bill & Lyndia
Williams
1-800-602-4907
or 648.8388

3t 09


and evangelistic emphasis that it had
inspired in former generations.
It is our loss and our shame that
we, secularized Christians, do not
take time to remember the salvation
history of our faith. Perhaps we don't
have the spiritual power and authority
the Lord has promised because we do
not live and relive the events in the life
of his Church.
If you would like to meditate on
the meaning of The Ascension, here
are a few biblical texts that reflect on
the significance of the day: Acts
1:1-11, Daniel 7:9-14, Ephesians


Public
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
GULF COUNTY FARMS, INC.
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RAYMOND P. GARDNER,
ROBERT T. McCLELLAN, JR. and
wife, EILEEN L. McCLELLAN,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45, FLORIDA
STATUTES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to
a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 26th
day of May, 1987, in Case No. 87-7 of the Circuit
Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit, in and for
Gulf County, Florida, in which GULF COUNTY
FARMS, Inc. is the Plaintiff and RAYMOND P.
GARDNER, ROBERT T. McCLELLAN, JR. and
wife, EILEEN L. McCLELLAN are the Defen-
dants, I will sell to the highest bidder, for cash, at
the front door of the Gulf County Courthouse in
Port St. Joe, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. (Eastern Stan-
dard Time) on the 17th day of June, 1987, the
following described property:
FARM #89, GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT
THREE. Begin at the Northwest corner of Sec-
tion 30, Township 5 South, Range 9 West, Gulf
County, Florida. Thence North 86 degrees 27
minutes 22 seconds East along the North line of
said Section 30 for 326.88 feet; thence South 3
degrees 03 minutes 30 seconds East for 468.89
feet to a point on a cul-de-sac, said cul-de-sac
having a radius of 50.00 feet; thence Southerly
along said cul-de-sac for an arc distance of
124.90 feet, said arc having a chord distance of
94.87 feet bearing South 0 degrees 09 minutes 46
seconds West; thence South 18 degrees 16
minutes 20 seconds East along the Westerly
right-of-way line of a 60 foot street for 100.00
feet; thence South 71 degrees 43 minutes 40
seconds West for 360.41 feet to the West line of
said Section 30; thence North 3 degrees 03
minutes 30 seconds West along said West line


1:15-23, Luke 24:49-53 and Mark
16:9-20.

Ask yourself how The Ascension
impacts on your life. Does it stir a
desire to be drawn closer to God?
Does it give you a feeling that you
need to be a more active witness for
Jesus? If so, you should know that you
are in the company of thousands who
have gone before you. Sincere medi-
tation and thoughtful reflection on the
meaning of our Lord's Ascension have
often fueled the fires of missionary
and evangelistic zeal.


Notices -
for 751.91 feet to the Point of Beginning, con-
taining 5.28 acres more or less.
DATED this 26th day of May, 1987.
BENNY C. LISTER,
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk 2t 5/28
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commission of Gulf Coun-
ty will receive sealed bids from any person, com-
pany, or corporation interested in selling the Coun-
ty the following described personal property:
Repair Courthouse Elevator.
Delivery date must be specified. Liquidated
damages for failure to deliver unit on specified
date will be set at $25.00 per day. Specifications on
file at Clerk's Office.
Bids will be received until 9:00 o'clock, A.M.,
E.D.T., June 9, 1987, at the Office of the Clerk of
Circuit Court, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, FL
32456. The Board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Billy Branch, Chairman 2t 5/28/87
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commission of Gulf Coun-
ty will receive sealed bids from any person, com-
pany, or corporation interested in selling the Coun-
ty the following described personal property:
South Gulf County Fire Building.
Delivery date must be specified. Liquidated
damages for failure to deliver unit on specified
date will be set at $25.00 per day. Specifications on
file at Clerk's Office.
Bids will be received until 9:00 o'clock, A.M.,
E.D.T., June 9, 1987, at the Office of the Clerk of
Circuit Court, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, FL
32456. The Board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Billy Branch, Chairman 2t 5/28/87


2~"~. 1:











$?r


I ALL!


U


DAVID
Foodliners .
205 Third St. Port St. Jo


BULK RATE'
RICH'S --a"Cit.W

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USDA FOOD STAMPS!


PRICES GOOD MAY 27 thru JUNE 2, 1987


FO TH-FNSTINQALIYMAT AND LW0PICE ...SHO YORIA!


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Lb.$ 58
Lb. I
Lb. $128
Lb. I
S $198
Lb. $2

Lb. $488

Lb. $129


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Red Rind Cheese............. .. Lb.
LYKES FAMILY FAVORITE $ 38
Sliced Bacon 12oz. I
SUNNYLANO REG., THICK, BEEF 4 68
Sliced Bologna Lb. I
SUNNY MN MEAT OR BEEF $128
Hot Dogs :........:... .12oz.
LYKES COOKED SALAMI OR 88
Luncheon Loaf Lb.
,LYKES MEATY OR BEEF $158
Jumbo Franks Lb.
LYKES REG. OR BEEF $ 48
Corn hogs Lb.


Citrus Hill CALCIUM PLUS 12 oz. cans
Orange or Grapefruit Juice
Pet Cream Pies . . 1
Mrs. Paul's Fish Fillets....... s
Jello Berries & Cream ... .. 1
Pet Pie Shells...............
Meadow Gold Ice Cream ..... /2
Meadow Gold Fudge Bars 2.. 1:


$109
4oz. 890
Soz. $129
2 pk.
5's $189
gal. 199
2 pak $I39


| GRADE A
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dozen


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b. 990


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Kraft Velveeta Cheese .. ... . .
Kraft Grated Parmesan Cheese. .......
Kraft Mozzarella Slices . . . .
Shedd's Spread Country Crock .... ..
Bryer's All Natural Yogurt.........
r y,=-


FIdWNot SpW ..........4...
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Pltcherehibbwdd .....E.....FA


GA.Buns.......... 2 :
IGAPecanSpins...2 2
IGA Chick. Rols........ .


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6Boz.I

1 .Q890


HI PRO 50 Ib. bag
Dog Food.... .$799.


IGA 12 oz.
Evap. Milk...
ARMOUR 5 oz.
Vienna Sausage


2 1880
2 880


Martha White S-Rising Meal
M.W. Corn Muffin Mix .... 5
Eagle Brand Milk .........
IGA Garbage Bags ........


Lysol Cleaner
11


GENUINE VIDALIA


Sweet

Onions 6
25 pound bag...............
50 pound bag...............


.. $22.95


Red Beaut Plums........

Bing Cherries. . . .

Granny Smith Apples ....

Cello Carrots ......... 2


lb. $129

Ib. $169

lb. 69

1 Ib. 49?


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o. $100

14 oz. 149
3oct. 890

15 oz. 89


FANCY GEORGIA

PEACHES


7W / pound69

Iceberg Lettuce. . . head 49*

Imported Pineapple ..... .e. $119

Yellow Squash.......... I 39
COLORED. RUSSETT 10 lb. bag
Baking Potatoes ........ bag $199


2 liter KIST
prinks


DAIR DEARMN


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..,.~~, .r -.i~s.cc;.lr-rLn.u~~ -' '- L....L.'!'.--"--. ^^- .--bl*L-l








The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, May 28,1987 Page Eleven


first such grant to an apicultural
researcher," Sanford said.
"Although other techniques exist
to distinguish Africanized honey bees
from European bees, none are 100
percent effective like the genetic
markers are," Sanford said. "And
without the genetic markers, there's
no way to measure the degree of
hybridization."
USDA Agricultural Research Ser-
vice scientists identified the Panama
City bees as Africanized using mor-
phometrics, a combination of mea-
surement and statistics.
There's quite a bit we need to
learn about Africanized bees before
they reach Florida, said Hall, who
draws his genetic material from


frozen specimens.
"For example, it's not clear
whether offspring of the African-Eu-
ropean mating survive and how their
offspring do under different condi-
tions."
Hall has begun setting up a
research program comparing DNA
from Africanized and European bees
using the tools of biotechnology.
Africanized bees are not the first
exotic bees to come to the New World,
which had no honeybees before
European colonists brought them.
Native American bees are solitary
and do not store up large surpluses of
honey.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING PAYS!!


Open House

At Library
The Bay County Public Library
will hold an open house Thursday,
May 28 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. to
commemorate the library's 20th
anniversary on the City Marina in
Panama City. The program will
include behind-the-scenes tours of
library operations, local history dis-
plays and at 2 p.m. the library board
and staff will recognize 20 year
employees with a special program.
Refreshments will be served.
Everyone is invited to join in the
celebration.


Faith Christian Kindergarten Graduates


Faith Christian School presented its thirteenth
kindergarten graduation program on Thursday, May 21, at
the Oak Grove Assembly of God Church.
The K-5 students demonstrated their abilities and
achievements in the subject areas of Bible, phonics,
spelling, reading and math. After the K-3 and K-4 classes
entertained parents and friends with songs, poetry, and
reading demonstrations the K-5 class presented the musical
play, "The Little Red Hen".
The 20 K-5 students were then presented their diplomas
by Rev. Fred Goebert, principal of Faith Christian School.


The program was under the direction of Mrs. Sue Murphy
and Mrs. Brenda Robershaw, with much help from friends,
teachers and the families of the graduates.
Shown above are the graduates. Front row, left to
right: Rebecca Brant, Crystal Allyn, Meredith McNeill,
Rawlis Leslie, Jr., Jimi Topham, Kourtney Williams,
Jessica Hill, Kacie Hough and Alicia Christie. Back row,
left to right: Donna Varner, Meredith Godfrey, Jessica
Williams, Travis Jenkins, Bryan Goebert, George Jackson;
Micah Peterson, Christiana Trevino, James Daniels, April
Godwin and Betty Jo Ingram.


Technology Developed


Working to Curb Killer



Bee Ipvasion In U.S.A.

Biotechnology can keep African-
ized bees from destroying the bee-
keeping industry in the United States,
say officials at the Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences in Qaines-
ville.


An isolated colony of the invaders
was destroyed in Panama City last
week by the Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Services,"
and the massive move northward by
the bees is expected to reach Florida
within five years.
Meanwhile, in a new lab at the
University of Florida is an IFAS
researcher, who has identified 20
genetic markers that distinguish
domestic honey bees from their
troublesome Africanized cousins. The
markers promise the possibility of
genetically certifying breeding stock
as being free of AJ# -,10
"The recent, a ifsotfd -'.
finding of a swarm of Africanized bees
at Panama City, further demon-
strates the need for IFAS to continue
biotechnology research to develop
methods for rapid identification of the
bees," says Dr. Kenneth R. Tefertil-
ler, the UF vice president who directs
IFAS.
Biotechnology researcher H.
glenn Hall, who joined IFAS this fall
as part of the IFAS-UF biotechnology
effort, says the bees are established
as far north as Mexico.
"The isolated find in Panama City
serves as a harbinger of the mass
introduction which will occur within a
few years," Hall said. "When that
gets here, it won't be as easy as it was
this time."
Isolated swarms have also been
identified in California, where a
colony was destroyed a couple years
ago.
Complicating the picture is the
fact that Africanized bees appear to
interbreed with European honey bees,
and African bee characteristics seem
to dominate in the Africanized hy-
brids.
Working to identify genetic fin-
gerprints of the aggressive insect,
Hall believes genetic identification
and certification of breeding stock
will minimize the impact of the
Africanized invaders.
His research has found 20 genetic
markers distinguishing European and
African bees so far. When enough of
the markers on the DNA are known, it
will be possible to measure how
hybridized a bee is, in order to certify
bees that are safe.
"You can only hold back the
spread of any well-adapted organism
for .a while," said the geneticist,
featured in the American Bee Journal
this fall. "Florida is tropical and
provides a very suitable climate for
the Africanized bee. I would estimate
that Florida honeybees could be
totally replaced by the Africanized
bee if left to their own devices. We will
be .working to prevent that."
The U.S. Department of Agricul-
ture estimates the nation's beekeep-
ing industry will lose between $26
million and $58 million annually. Also
threatened: abouf $19 million worth of
crops dependent on bees for pollin-
ation.
Florida is a big beekeeping state,
producing 32 million pounds $16
million worth of the golden goo. In
addition, the bee poses a danger for
the general population and for tour-
ism.
Africanized bee stings are no
more toxic than stings from other
bees, but they sting in massive
numbers, appearing to gang up on
victims. The toxin builds up from the
multiple stings until it is too much
even for those not allergic to bee
stings.
Africanized bees are more easily


Scientists can control the advance of invading Africanized bees by using
genetic markers to identify them and certify breeding stock, says
biotechnology researcher H. Glenn Hall at the University of Florida's Institute
of Food 'and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS).


excited because they were never
cultivated and bred for docility like
the European honey bees. Africanized
bees chase after whoever disturbed
their nest farther than "regular"
honey bees. They also take two to four
hours to settle down, compared to a
half hour for traditional honeymak-
ers, said Hall, who raised queen bees
to help pay his way through graduate
school at the University of California


at Berkeley.
Says Tom Sanford, IFAS apicul-
ture (beekeeping) expert; the 90 or so
crops that benefit from bees include
such important Florida crops as
watermelons, citrus and other fruits,
forages for livestock and wild plants.
"Dr. Hall's contribution is consi-
dered so promising that he has
received a USDA Grant in Biotechno-
logy to continue his work. This is the


Call for a demonstration now and you can enter the Xerox
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your choice of Hawaii, the Caribbean, Alaska, Los Angeles
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Hurry, offers end soon. See us for details!
The Star Publishing Co.
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306 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe
SalesAgen t Phone 227-1278
See your participating Xerox Typewriter Dealer or Sales Agent for details.
XEROX* and 6020 are trademarks of XEROX CORPORATION.
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Features padded rubber base. Easy loading of 210
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11 pt. manila folders. 100 box,
assorted position.

Associated
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Made of heavy-duty high finish stock.
Full 2" expansion. Coated rod ends.
Folders fit most filing systems.
Packed 25 folders, 25 plastic tabs
and 25 inserts to a box.


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Contains three horizontal shelves and
three vertical compartments. Size
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Vinyl covers in handsome suedene finish. All ring mecha-
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OFFICE SU Y S E Supplies
. 304-306 Williams Avenue Phone 227-1278


I







The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, May 28, 1987


A Source of Parental Pride


These Young Children Had

Recently, They Are A Source


Their Pictures Taken

of Joy to Their Parents


Jamie, 8, Chad, 3, and Ashley, 11'2,
children of Harlan and Donna Had-
dock of 229 Saunders Cir.


we.!



K 4


Ryan, 5, and David, 2, sons of
David and Marleen lobst of 1033
McClellan Ave.


Donnie, Jr., 2, and Mylissa, 3
months, children of Donnie and
Teresa Brake of Port St. Joe.


Mary Katherine, 3, and Samuel
Warren, Jr., 9 months, children of Jennifer, 4, and Jarred, 7, chil-
Sam and Jeanette Amerson of Port St. dren of Lewana and Pat Patterson of
Joe. 07 Westcott Cir.


Franci, 10, and Molly, 14 months, Joshua, 2. son of Jerry and Kim
daughters of Chip and Ida Garrett of Smith of Mexico Beach.
1304 Palm Blvd.


Renee, 2%, daughter of Robert
and Krista Vinson of 2011 Juniper Ave.


Luke, 4, son of Dorothy and
Freddie Logue of Port St. Joe.


Austin, 10 months, son of Carol
and David Horton of 1013 Long Ave.


Jessica Ann, 2, daughter of Ben Savanna Mariel, 6 months, daugh-
and Jane Sherrill of 110 Hunter Cir. ter of Murry and Eudora Smith of
Port St. Joe.


Alissa, 4, daughter of Randy and
Lydia Smith of 1412 Palm Blvd.


-. I ~ r


Local Artist Exhibiting His Paintings


Keith Kohler, a new artist to the
Panhandle area, will open an exhibit
of his traditional American paintings
Friday, May 29, from 7:00 to 9:00 p.m.
and Saturday, May 30, from 3:00 to
5:00 Im.at the Gallery o t, 36 Wes L
Beacd Drive idowntot PWanama
of City.
Kohler paints the natural ele-


ments of the world as he sees it in his
studio at his permanent residence at
Mexico Beach.
The exhibit will include some 25
oil paintings and lithograph prints
which have been.made from.some of
the paintingg.'"Hig"ibj'ecl' include
wildlife of the coastal area, people and
scenes familiar to everyone.
Kohelr's background includes


study at the California School of Fine
Arts, San Francisco, and an appren-
ticeship with Ben Stahl, Connecticut.
He has taught figure drawing and
anatomy at the High Museum,
Atlanta, his former home=,"-.,w-;- I
He is an elected member o6f ie
New York Society of Illustrators and
has exhibited in San Francisco, New
York City, Washington, D.C., Detroit,


S 'FFOR
ARTHRITIS
SUFFERERS,


and Atlanta. His recent assignments
include commissions from the Coca-
Cola Company to commemorate its
100th anniversary and from Random
House for its new book, THE
/TITA -Found.
The artist will be at the gallery
Friday evening and Saturday after-
noon to discuss his art as an illustrator
and painter with art lovers and
visitors. The exhibit will remain at the
*gallery until June 20. The public is
invited to view the paintings during
gallery hours Monday and Wednesday
from 1:00 to 5:00 p.m. and Tuesday,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday from
10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. There is no
charge for gallery exhibits.


ASY-RUB


The relief
= you've
been
"i=MAL UM" O waiting
........... for.
". OO- .
SFL OZ

Now Available At

Buzzett's Drugs
Phone 229-8771

Campbell's Drugs
Phone 227-1224
Port St. Joe, Fla.

Distributed by
AGEE ENTERPRISES, INC. Omega, GA
(912) 528-6664


Rap Group
The Highland View Hawk Rappers have played a big part in helping the
area schools to set up their Just Say NO drug clubs and SADD clubs. They
began in December 1986 and have just completed their last rapping as a group
with the big Just Say NO march in Port St. Joe.
Shown above are the rappers, front row, left to right: Becky Carr,
Kimberly Thomas, Alison Lowrey and Tina Littleton. Back row, left to right:
Brandy Conrad, Maria Miller, Nikki Conrad, Trina Saleh and Megan Dean.


United American Insurance Company (Policy Form 918)


Send Your Name f Address For
Terry B. Ke
United American Insura
101 S. Madison St. P.
Marianna, FL 3:
Phone (904) 526
Name
Address
City/State


CASH PLAN
For Final Expenses
If you're age 45-85, this plan allows
you to setup a fund for your final and
last-minute expenses:

Full Information To:
ley Up to $10,000
since Company CASH.
o. Box 1501 I NO medical
2446
-4298 exam required
...your
application
determines
Zio eligibility.


Advertising Pays!








Us5 '

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
508 Sixteenth Street
SUNDAY WORSHIP...... 10a.m.
Nursery Available
ADULT SCHOOL ........ 11 a.m.
The Rev. Dr. Elmer I. Braden, Pastor
PASTORAL COUNSELING
227-1756


Keith Kohler


CARD OF THANKS
We, the family of the late Charles
W. Pittman wish to express our
sincere appreciation to everyone who
found so many ways to extend
kindness to us during the passing of
our loved one. May God continue to
shower his richest blessings upon
each of you.
The Pittmans


School's Out- Drive Carefully
Watch Out for Children Playing




Johnson's Lumber & Supply

Highway 98 Highland View
WILL BE CLOSED
Saturday, May 30th for Inventory
2t 5121




We Want You To Be
A Part of The Friendly Place


BIBLE STUDY........ 9:45 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP... 7:00 p.m.
MORNING WORSHIP. 11:00 a.m. WEDNESDAY ......... 7:00 p.m.
CHURCH TRAINING .. 5:45 p.m.

Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE
DANIEL W. DUNCAN, Pastor MICHAEL HANDY, Minister of Music & Youth




Anchor Restaurant & Lounge
(Breakaway Lodge)
Apalachicola, Florida
OPEN 5 to 10 Thursday thru Saturday
SPECIAL

CATFISH or
FLOUNDERR $550
Broiled, $1.00 Extra ,

Apalachicola Salad Bar Included 653-9988


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

Hannon Insurance Agency, Inc.


The Insurance Store Since 1943
Auto Home
R,,cin 8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday


* Flood Life
Bonds
* Mutual Funds


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


I


Page Ten


--r







HPOT
WEEK


$100
DRAWING FRIDAY 5:00 P.M. ABSOLUTE
DEADLINE TO CLAIM CASHPOT FOLLOW-
ING SATURDAY AT 8:30 P.M. DO NOT
CALL, COME IN & CHECK YOUR NUMBER
IN THE MEAT DEPARTMENT.


Our Cash Pot Is Great!


OVER $6,700

has been given away ces


Roscoe Leggs was the winner
away on May 22, 1987.


of the $100 Cashpot given


L


I
hi


BULK U. S. POSTAGE
PAID
Permit No. 65
Port St. Joe, FL 32456


FTH STREET
ORT ST. JOE, FL


CARRIER ROUTE
PRE-SORTED
OCCUPANT P. 0. BOX______


H mHome-Owned and Operated
.j4*hini h..InI>=b Wi^r ^"'. w -U .,


QUARTERED

Whole Legs


ICE CREAM

CONES


each


Family Pak
CUBE STEAK...........
"Family Pak Sliced
SLAB BACON...........
Family Pak
FRYER DRUMSTICKS . .
Country Style


lb. 3


LI


Freshest & Crispiest In Town!
FRIED CHICKEN


8-Piece .. $56 16-Piece .
12-Piece $1099 20-Piece .


Fresh Potato Salad ...
Custom Sliced Deli Ham
Special Cupcakes....
Soft Ice CreanmCones .
Ice Cream Sundae ....
with Nuts ... .


.10"
'13"


. b. 14. `
S.lb. 249
.. 4/$100
Sea. 49'


,l. $1.99
1b. 1.19
. lb. 59C


CHOPS....


Quartered
FRYER THIGHS
Lykes 10 ounce
COOKED HAM .
Gwaltney


. . lb.


'1.09


. ... .. 35
. . b 1.99


OINRIBS............. 1b. TASTYDOGS............. lb. C
Fresh California i
P Fresh California KRAFT Pillsbury Plus LARGE
I EsAAI


STRAW-
BERRIES
Buy 1, Get 1

FREE
WITH 6 ROCK BOTTOM COUPONS


Nabisco 20 oz.
OREOS...
Nabisco Premium 1 lb.
SALTINES


May'naise
qt jar


WITH 6 ROCK BOTTOM COUPONS


cake MIX
18 oz. box


WITH 6 ROCK BOTTOM COUPONS


dozen


$2 3Sunlight 22 oz.
DISH

99 LIQUID


Medium or Large Real Value .

Ultra Diapers .


PORK & BEANS


Real Value
16 oz.
cans


S11


31$1


5 ounce
Armour Vienna


10 lb. bagi Real Value
Charcoal .....
32 Oz. Real Value
Catsup . ..
15 oz.
Cheerios ......


Sausage


$1ie
88
$le


12 ounce
Spam ..


for 99c
. $149


a a a


48 oz. Mazola
Corn Oil . .


22 oz. Dish Liquid
Joy Liquid


. a v


$29"
$129


DOZEN
Large Eggs21 l
10 Ct. Real Value Texas Style
Buttermilk Biscuits 1/89


1 Lb.
Parkay Margarine


0 0


16 ounce Real Value
Cheese Singles....
16 ounce Low Fat
Cottage Cheese....


59
$139
91


12 ounce
Minute Maid Reg., C.S. or Reduced Acid
Orange Juice $119


Banquet
Cream Pies ......


10 Oz. Frozen
Strawberries
Banquet
T.V. Dinners


* ..


0.00.00


Ozark Valley
Pot Pies......


890


2/$109


890


41$100


Fresh

Pole Beans


tSt .4 .44 .4


Choice

-7 Squash

Red Ripe lons 9
Watermelons $1,UP


b.6!


0


Fancy
SQUASH
lb.


- w --o--l- o-w


Fresh
YELLOW CORN
Firm Head
CABBAGE....
CARROTS ....


41991?
lb. 19
4/$100


Ay

PA E A


48 ct.


$797


14


- L -mo -mmo M


Y UhURGE W. DUREN


kMaN I I


..,.


~,~C~t~P"~


'9e






The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, May 28, 1987 Page Thirteen


Time for Mole Crickets to Start Invading Lawns
by Roy Lee Carter night, especially after a rain or best to treat no more than 500 square utes but do not water after applying hose attachment applicator
County Extension Agent irrigation, and when the temperature feet at a time. Mark off the area to be baits. commended, one that require
On warm evenings, you may have is about 70 degrees farenheit. Under covered, and apply half the recom- Baits are most effective when the gallons of water passing throw
noticed some strange looking six-leg- these conditions they make burrows in mended amount evenly, back and fast growing nymphs need a lot of food hose to empty a quart jar. Re
ged critters crawling around beneath the upper inch or two of the soil, and forth in one direction. Then, turn at from late June through September. of whether you use a spray o
nearby street lamps. Because of thier occasionally, they'll partially emerge right angles and apply the rest. After But, the sooner the baits are applied second application in 10 day
odd appearance, you've probably 0 to gather bits of food. These surface spraying, irrigate for about 40 min- after damage is noticed, the more weeks will provide better co
tried to avoid these insects. Actually burrows, which range from about effective they'll be. Baits may be For specific pesticide
you had nothing to fear. They're one-eighth to three-quarters of an inch Farmers Selecting applied by hand, but be sure to wear mendations, check with your
harmless to humans They can be in diameter, look like miniature mole rubber gloves. For sprays, a garden center or County Extension


lethal to your lawn.
Mole crickets live in the soil and
feed on plant roots. Their front legs
are short and stout, well adapted for
tunneling. Their velvety skin is light
brown, and the adults, which reach a
length of about one-and-a-half inches,
have prominent wings folded over
their backs. My information on mole
crickets was provided by Extension
Entomologist, Dr. Don Short.
Each spring, mole crickets lay
eggs in the soil. The nymphs, which
hatch in about two weeks, look like the
adults, except they're smaller and
lack full developed wings. These
nymphs mature very gradually,
reaching adulthood the following
spring. Thus, there is only one
generation per year.
Although mole crickets live most-
ly below ground, the adults are
readily attracted to lights especially
in the spring, and throughout the
summer. At these times, they're
commonly found under street lamps,
electric signs, and similar illumin-
ation.
Mole crickets are most active at



"Good service.
good coverage.
good price -
That's
State Farm
insurance."


BILL W OOD
403 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe
Office: 229-6514
Home: 229-6103
Like a good neighbor,
State Farm is there.

STATE FARM



S INSURANCE

State Farm Insurance Companies
Home Offices Bloomington, Illinois


ROY LEE CARTER


Keep Your Rece

Date with Socia


Everyone who works in Social
Security-covered employment and
that means almost everyone should
keep his. or her records up to date.
This means reporting changes in
circumstances that could affect the
person's eligibility for, or the amount
of, Social Security payments. Among
the changes that should be reported is
a change in name.
Many newly married women
continue to use their maiden names at
their places of employment. A woman
who intends to use her married name,
however, should report the change to
any Social Security office and apply
for a new Social Security card. The
new. card with the same number but
with new name is usually issued
within two weeks.

Resident's Sister Se
"Who's Who In Sou
Sadie Arnette Chandler of De-
cherd, Tennessee was recently award-
ed membership in the Who's Who in
the South and Southwest. Her bio-
graphy has been selected by the
Marquis Publication Board for inclu-
sion in their 1986-87 edition. Indivi-
duals are selected for this honor who
have "demonstrated outstanding
achievement in their own fields of
endeavor and who have, thereby,
contributed significantly to the better-
ment of contemporary society."
Other honors received by Mrs.
Chandler include: World Who's Who
. ,.of Women '(1986), The American
Bibliographical Society (1987), the
International Register of Profiles
(1987), Tennessee Leadership Award
for Service in Education (1984), and
Tennessee Colonel, Aide de Camp
(1985), Tennessee Appreciation
Award (1986).


le
ti


I iiiHA iiemIIniers
Eligible farmers in Bay, Calhoun,
Gulf and Liberty counties are invited
to become nominees for the Farmers
Home Administration (FmHA) Coun-
ty Committee, FmHA county super-
visor Annie H. Bradwell announced
recently.
The County Committee assists the
FmHA county office in determining
the eligibility of applicants for certain
types of FmHA loans.
Generally, farmers who are resi-
dents of the county, or area served by
the local county office, but not FmHA
borrowers, are eligible to become
nominees for the FmHA county
committee.
"Farmers serving on the commit-
tee play an important role by assisting
in the process of loan applications and
reviews", said Bradwell.
Nominating petitions must be
returned to the local FmHA county
office by June 10, 1987.
Additional information and appli-
cation forms for those who are
interested in becoming nominees for
the county committee are available at
the FmHA county office, or by calling
(904) 674-4268.


r is re-
s 15 to 20
ough the
gardless
ir bait, a
s to two
ntrol.
recom-
r garden
office.


Catch the S lrit Constitution and Monument
Port St. Joe
THE UNrTED METHODIST CHURCH

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
SUNDAY SCHOOL.... 9:30 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP ... 7-:30 p.m
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00a.m. BIBLE STUDY,
METHODIST YOUTH WEDNESDAY..... 9:30a.m.
FELLOWSHIP ... 5:30p.m. THURSDAY ...... 7:30p.m.
REV. ENNIS G. SELLERS REV. HARRY C. JOHNSON



"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
102 Third Street

* Evangelistic Worship Services Christ Centered Youth Program
Regular Bible Study An Exciting Place to Attend
Ministering to the Where Everyone is Welcome
Total Family Regular Services
Fully Graded Choirs Sunday & Wednesday
HOWARD BROWNING, Pastor


*675 Cash



REBATE

By "Taking A Closer Look" at


Energy Conservation

and replacing your electric heat

with energy efficient


NATURAL GAS


or water heater

Call 229-8216 to find out
if you qualify for these
allowances:


* Allowances apply regardless of where you buy. Certain restrictions do apply.


St. Joe Natural Gas Co.


A;


(i


301 Long Ave.


Port St. Joe, Fla.


$450

ALLOWANCE*
when you replace
your electric heat with
energy efficient
Natural Gas Heat.


ALLOWANCE*
when you replace
your electric water heater
with energy efficient
Natural Gas.


Call 229-8216 for details.


mommi


L I II I I I I III


runs. This burrowing loosens the soil,
causing plants to dry out. However,
the most serious damage is caused by
the crickets feeding on the roots of
lawn grasses.
Mole crickets can be controlled by
either spray or baits. Apply spray or.
baits when the overnight temperature
is expected to be 70 degrees farenheit
or higher, and be sure the soil is moist.
If necessary, sprinkle the area for
about an hour before application.
Moisture aids soil penetration of
sprays, and with baits, it attracts the
mole crickets to the surface to feed.
To insure pesticide coverage, it's

words Up to

1 Security
To effect a change in name, a
newly married woman can use the
original or a certified copy of her
marriage certificate, showing both
her old and new names. If she is
foreign born, she will also need proof
of United States citizenship or current
alien status.
Social Security has no charge for
a name to be changed on its records.
Some firms advertise that they will
provide this service for a fee;
however, Social Security offers this
service it does all other services -
free of charge.
The process can be started simply
by phoning your nearest Social
Security office.

cted for
h and Southwest"







.



Sadie Arnette Chandler
Mrs. Chandler and her husband,
Bill, live in Decherd. -They are the
parents of two children. She is the
daughter of the late Mr, and Mrs. D.C.
Arnette and the sister of Mrs. Harvey
Tootle.






Page Fourteen The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. thursday, May 28,1987



Magazine Says State Prosperous


Economic Expansion Setting Records Says Florida 'Trend'


Florida is enjoying the prosperity
of an unparalleled period of economic
expansion, but it may not continue
unless ways are found to pay for
mounting infrastructure problems,
according to Florida Trend, the
statewide magazine of business and
finance.
In a special report on the economy
in its annual Economic Yearbook, the
magazine warns that growing infra-
structure problems are already be-
ginning to sap productivity in some
heavily populated areas of the state.
In Orange, Osceola and Seminole
counties, for instance, more than $206
million a year is lost on worker time
wasted in traffic tie-ups, according to
a report cited by the magazine. By
2005, says Florida Trend, the annual
bill for lost productivity in Central
Florida alone could exceed $1.2
billion.
For now, however, Florida is
enjoying prosperity. The state has
added 1.5 million new residents,
850,000 new jobs and increased
personal income by more than 50
percent, to $166.4 billion, over the past
five years. And, while expansion
usually comes in three-year cycles,
the current growth period is not
stopping; it is only moderating, says
Florida Trend.
STATE GROWING
Florida Trend predicts that the
state population will add about 6,000
new residents a week and expand by
well over 300,000 this year. That is
more than all the new residents who
moved into New York, New Jersey,
Massachusetts and Pennsylvania in
the first half of the 1980s.
.But, says the magazine, the key to
Florida's strong growth is in its ability
to generate new jobs. Economists told
Florida Trend the state will add
another 156,200 jobs this year, which is
roughly 10 percent of all the new jobs
in the nation. Employment growth in
Florida is so strong, in fact, that even
with the massive influx of new
residents seeking work, the state's
unemployment level sank to 4.6
percent in the fourth quarter of 1986.
There are a few problems,
though, according to Florida Trend.
Office vacancy rates in most
Florida cities exceed 20 percent
because of excesses in commercial
real estate development, according to
the magazine.
Retailing may not have as strong
a year in 1987 as in 1986. Florida Trend
says a growing rate of consumer
debt is forcing consumers to have
lower levels of disposable income.
That may signal a possible retrench-
; ment irr the retailafter sales grew by
' 10 percent in 1986.
Tourism will be strong in 1987, but
the growth rate will slow. Thanks to a
declining dollar, fear of terrorism in
Europe and air fare discounts, the
number of visitors to Florida shot up
12 percent last year, to 33.7 million.
This year, tourism officials told
Florida Trend they are predicting
only a 10 percent rise in visitors.
After a series of winter freezes
and bouts with citrus canker, Flor-
ida's agriculture industry is rebound-
ing, says Florida Trend. Farmers are
reaping their biggest harvests in
years and- prices of major Florida
commodities are up.
Manufacturing is stronger, too,
after employment growth of less than
2 percent last year. Now, economists
told Florida Trend, the sharp drop in
the dollar gives American-made
products an edge against foreign
competition here and abroad.
SIGNS POINT TO GOOD ECONOMY
All the signs point to a relatively
healthy economy in Florida this year,
but fear that infrastructure problems
will weaken growth prospects in the
future should not be dismissed, says
the magazine.
"The elements of Florida's infra-
structure predicament, are fairly
obvious: rapid population increases
on top of a reluctance to raise taxes to
support growth have conspired to sap
Florida's ability to buy its way out of
trouble," says Florida Trend.
"For the past 15 years, state and
local taxes have dropped significantly
as a percentage of personal income,"
says the magazine. "At this point,
Florida ranks 47th in the nation for the


Gal: 522.23

y
TEMPERANCE


GOODNESS
FAITM

HIGHLAND VIEW
CHURCH of GOD
319 Sixth St., Highland VI.e
"Where Jesus Christ Is King
& God's Love Is An Everflowing
Fountain"
SUNDAY SCHOOL.... 10:00a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP. 11:00a.m.
EVENING WORSHIP .. 6:00 p.m.
WED. EVENING ...... 7:00 p.m.
PASTOR
REV. ROBERT RATHBUN


rate at which it taxes its residents."
Unless ways are found to pay for
the infrastructure needed to keep
Florida growing, Florida Trend re-
ports, Florida's future prosperity
could be seriously imperiled. "In-
deed," says Florida Trend, "there is
compelling evidence that Florida's
infrastructure shortfalls are a greater
impediment than the requisite tax
increases to healthy economic
growth."
HIGHLIGHTS
Regional highlights of the Eco-
nomic Yearbook include:
-Tampa Bay Population in
Hillsborough County rose 17.2 percent
from 1981 to 1986. Pasco County grew
almost 20 percent. Pinellas had the
region's slowest growth. Retail sales
nearly doubled in Pasco County
between 1980 and 1985. Sales rose 68
percent in Manatee County. Pinellas
County had the region's lowest jobless
rate in 1986.
-South Central The region's
population rose 15 percent from 1981
to 1986. Hardee County posted a 51
percent decline in housing starts
between 1981 and 1986, and Okeecho-
bee County had a 27 percent drop.
Non-agricultural employment rose 11
percent between 1981 and 1986, with
Okeechobee and Highlands counties
registering the biggest gains. Per
capital income grew by 19.9 percent in
the region between 1981 and 1986.
-Central Population growth
strongly outpaced the statewide rate
between 1981 and 1986. Osceola County
had the region's biggest increase in
population, 49.2 percent. Unemploy-
ment in Lake County was 8.7 percent
in 1986, the highest in the region
Orange County had the region's
biggest increase in housing starts,


growing by 173 percent from 1981 to
1986. Retail sales in the region rose 68
percent between 1980 and 1985.
-North Central Population in
the region grew at double the
statewide rate from 1981 to 1986. Job
growth in nonagricultural employ-
ment was nearly double the state rate,
with Hernando County registering a 55
percent increase.
-Northeast Population in-
creased 44 percent in Flagler County
between 1981 and 1986, and rose 16
percent in the region. In 1986 Duval
County had 346 percent more housing
starts than in 1981. The Northeast
region as a whole had a jobless rate of
6.5 percent in September 1986. Retail
sales in the seven-county region rose
44 percent from 1980 to 1985, com-
pared with a statewide increase of 56
percent.
-Big Bend The region's popula-
tion rose 12.5 percent from 1981 to
1986, compared with 15.4 percent
growth statewide. Unemployment
rose to 5.2 percent between 1985 and
1986, but remained below the state-
wide average. Non-agricultural em-
ployment grew fastest in Lafayette
County, rising 54 percent, and de-
clined 2.5 percent in Hamilton County.
-East Panhandle Population in
the region grew 11.1 percent from 1981
to 1986, slower than the statewide
rate. But it rose 24 percent in Wakulla
County. Housing starts rose only 6.1
percent in 1986 compared with the 1981
level and declined 43 percent in
Jefferson County during those years.
Retail sales grew 42 percent between
1980 and 1985, which was slower than
the statewide rate, although Leon and
Liberty counties both showed increa-
ses in sales receipts.
--West Panhandle Okaloosa


County's population rose 26 percent
between 1981 and 1986. The region's
total population rose 18 percent. Bay
County's unemployment rate was 10
percent in September 1986, and all
counties in the region had jobless
rates higher than the state average of
6.3 percent. Per capital personal
income rose 26 percent between 1981
and 1986, and total personal income
was up 50 percent,


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* Can be repainted any color
* Contemporary look


"THE MIRACLE CENTER"
NEW COVENANT MISSIONARY WORLD OUTREACH CENTER...
The Family Church
252 Avenue E Port St Joe, Florida Church Phone 229-8137
Pastor: Rev. Napoleon Pittman


SUNDAY
11:00 A.M ..... Morning Worship
4:00 P.M......... Youth Service
6:00 P.M ..... Evening Worship


MONDAY FRIDAY
12:30 P.M.... Intercessory Prayer
WEDNESDAY
6:30 P.M .......... lst-6th Grade
7:30 P.M. Bible Study & Fellowship


"A CHURCH WITH A VISION"
WJBU AM 1080 Tune In Every Sunday Morning at 8:45


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v ,A











Minutes

The Board of County Commission,
of Gulf County, Florida met April 14,
1987 in regular session, with the
following members present: Chair-
man Billy Branch, Commissioners
Eldridge Money, Douglas C. Birming-
ham, A.B. Traylor, and Nathan
Peters, Jr. Others present were:
Administrative Assistant-Civil De-
fense Director Larry Wells, Attorney
William J. Rish, Road Superintendent
Bob Lester, Clerk Benny C. Lister,
Deputy Clerk Maurell Cumbie, Build-
ing Inspector DeWayne Manuel and
Sheriff Al Harrison.
The meeting came to order at 9:00
a.m.
The Administrative Assistant
opened the meeting with prayer and
led the pledge of allegiance to the flag.
Comm. Peters moved the Board
approve the minutes of March 24,
1987, with the necessary corrections.
Comm. Traylor seconded the motion
and it passed unanimously.
The Chairman requested the
Clerk mail the Commission a copy of
corrected minutes prior to sending
them to the newspapers for publish-
ing.
Upon request of George Core,
representing the owners of Dead
Lakes West Subdivision, an unrecord-
ed plat, Comm. Birmingham moved
the Board place the West entrance
road to Dead Lakes Drive on the
one-year waiting list and accept the
easement to Dead Lakes Drive which
the Board placed on its one year
waiting list in 1986 for consideration of
acceptance under provisions of Reso-
lution 83-6 and 85-4, provided the Road
* Superintendent verifies roads are
brought up to grade. Comm. Traylor
seconded the motion and it passed
unanimously. Comm. Birmingham
stated for clarification of minutes,
Dead Lakes Estates was placed on
one year waiting list one year ago.
Upon motion by Comm. Birming-
ham, second by Comm. Money, and
unanimous vote, the Board approved
the following proposal of Gulf Pines
Hospital Administrator David Odum.
Gulf Pines pay the County $100.00
per month (to be deducted from
monthly subsidiary for use of repeater
equipment. The County enter into a
lease purchase agreement with
Clarksville Communications on a
repeater to serve the north and south
ambulance services for Gulf County.
Upon motioniby Comm. Birming-
ham, second by Comm. Traylor, and
unanimous vote, the Board authorized
the Administrative Assistant to nego-
tiate this lease purchase agreement
of radio repeater with Clarksville
Communications.
John Sullivan presented a petition
from residents of Stone Mill Creek
requesting the county acquire a safe
bridge for the school buses and insure
service vehicles and heavy equipment
could cross so homes can be delivered


County Comm.

to their property. Samuel E. Peterson
presented a letter stating he'd been
informed Stonemill Creek Bridge has
been found unsafe for anything over
one ton to cross (present sign
indicates 3 ton weight capacity) and
requesting the bridge be made safe
(no other way to get to Stonemill
Creek without crossing private pro-
perty). Upon motion of Comm.
Birmingham, second by Comm. Tray-
lor and the following vote, the Board
approved constructing a new one-lane
wooden bridge (just like as it was) at
Stonemill Creek (with 3 ton weight
capacity and safety railings) and
write the developers requesting they
contribute to the cost of replacement
($15,000 18,000 estimated and county
to provide labor). (It was accepted in
unsafe condition per Birmingham).
Comm. Birmingham, Peters,
Traylor, and Money voted yes.
Chairman Branch voted no, stating he
wasn't against replacing the bridge,
but the county might add another $100
for a two-lane bridge. Comm. Bir-
mingham presented two property
easements for use as service road
during construction, which need sig-
natures prior to county proceeding.
Pursuant to advertisement to
receive sealed bids for one new or
used refrigerator freezer, commer-
cial model, for the Sheriff's Depart-
ment, the following bids were re-
ceived:
Lee Equipment, $2,397.00; Indus-
trial Food, $3,373.15; and Manco
Assoc., $4,552.10.
Upon motion by Comm. Money,
second by Comm., Peters, and unani-
mous vote the Board requested the
Sheriff review the bids and make a
recommendation.
Pursuant to advertisement to
receive sealed bids for' four monitor
wells (3 at Five Points Landfill and 1.
at St. Joe Landfill), the following bids
were received: Modern Water, $2,233;
Welltech, $3,985; and Larry Jacobs,
$2,975. They requested the Adminis-
trative Assistant review and make a
recommendation.
Pursuant to advertisement to
receive sealed bids for road paving
projects, the following bids were
received: Job 1, Paving Courthouse
Parking .Area, Fla. Asphalt Co.,
$24,800.00 and Baxter Asphalt Co.,
$14,206.30 and Job 2, Road Edge
Paving for Parking Area at Oak
Grove Assembly of God Church, Fla.
Asphalt Co., $14,206.30 and Baxter
Asphalt Co., $3,024.00.
Upon motion by Comm. Peters,
second by Comm. Birmingham, and
unanimous vote, the Board requested
the Administrative Assistant review'
bids and make a recommendation.
The Chairman inquired if the Clerk
mailed a bid notice to Brock Paving
Company. The Clerk replied yes.
Comm. Money moved the Board


"A Place for the Whole Family"

FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
801 20th Street Port St. Joe, Florida


SUNDAY
9:45 a.m ........ Sunday School
(for all ages)
11:00 a.m ...... Morning Worship
6:00 p.m. ..... Evening Worship


WEDNESDAY
6:00 p.m.......... Young People
7:00 p.m ...... Prayer Meeting


Pastor; Fred A. Goebert Church Phone: 229-6707
Sponsor of Faith Christian School: Three year old kindergarten through Eighth Grade












Freeman Components

INC. .

Phone (904) 229-6289


Builders and Erectors .or

Building Components

and Trusses'


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WE DELIVER

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Gulf County's

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S PE OPEN HOUSE


PLfj T TION Sunday, May 31st 1-5 p.m.

Golf Course and Runway Lots for Sale

Large lots with underground utilities,
private road and other amenities.
Located adjacent to Costin Airport
and St. Joseph Bay Country Club

CONTACT

JERNYL N. HARPER
Licensed Real Estate Broker
Phone 9041227-1428 411 Reid Ave.


reject all bids and readvertise for the
next meeting. Comm. Traylor second-
ed the motion. Comm. Peters ques-
tioned if the Board could reject the
two bids received and the Chairman
replied whatever the majority ruled.
Upon vote, the motion based unani-
mously.
Pursuant to advertisement for
one full-time Mosquito Control De-
partment laborer, Comm. Peters
moved the Board accept the Depart-
ment Director's recommendation of
Robert Butler, presented by the
Administrative Assistant. Comm.
Traylor seconded the motion. The
Administrative Assistant reported
Butler does not have the required
chauffeur's license and has a previous
back injury. Comm Peter's question-
ed if the employee had passed the
county physical and drug test. The
Chairman replied no, this require-
ment to have applicants pass these
tests prior to department supervisor's
recommendation was only agreed to
in one instance and wasn't Board
policy as it would be too costly if the
Board didn't hire the recommended
applicant. Comm. Peters withdrew
his motion and Comm. Traylor
withdrew his second. Following in-
quiry to the attorney, Chairman
Branch gave the Chair to Vice-Chair-
man Traylor to move the Board
accept the recommended applicant,
whoever performs the physical be
made aware of the previous back
injury (man is presently performing
heavy duty work) and provided
applicant passes physical and drug
test. Comm. Peters seconded the
motion and it passed with the
following vote. Comm. Branch, Pe-
ters, Money and Traylor voted yes.
Comm. Birmingham voted no, stating
he thought the Board has things to
look at when hiring employees. ,
James Hanlon, St. Joe Beach,
thanked the St. Joseph Historical
Society for its assistance in the "Save
the Overstreet Bridge" Project. Betty
McNeill and Maurell Cumbie, mem-
bers, St. Joseph Historical Society,
present. Ms. Cumbie read a resolution
of the St. Joesph Historical Society,
stating as the Gulf County Board of
County Commission requested the
Society's ideas about what will be
done with the Overstreet Bridge if it is
released to Gulf County by the State of
Florida the following suggested plans
are submitted for the county's consi-
deration.
-Place (dry-dock) it at the end of
Hwy. 386 (which is to be county owned
following construction of the new
Overstreet Bridge and road repaving
or nearby on county-owned property
at Overstreet, and fenced in for
historic preservation for future gene-
rations.
-Move the Overstreet Bridge to
White City to utilize as a dock at the
Primo De Revira County park (part of
continued development of the park
granted to the county by the federal
.government).
?'e Be it also resolved these are
suggested plans of the Society and the
Society does not endorse one over the
other. The St. Joseph Historical.
Society has appointed a "Save the'
-Overstreet Bridge" committee. whichlv
is.. collecting historical data on the
bridge and the Society is further
providing video film documentation of
this bridge (Using Historical Society
funds, not monies from any fund
raising project.).
Hanlon presented a petition with
454 signatures of citizens concerned
with "Saving the Overstreet Bridge"
strongly requesting the bridge be
placed at the end of Highway 386
(which is to be county property) or
nearby on county-owned property and
fenced-in for historic preservation for
future generations. A petition of the
Senior Citizens Association asking the
bridge be relocated to an area where
it can be historically preserved and
visitors able to see it a letter and
contribution from Doug Watson, 1973
alumnus of PSJ High School and
stated the. Lion's Club endorses
project. Mr. Hanlon presented draw-
ings and paintings of the present
bridge and projected location of the
bridge, based on the request of the
petition (end of Hwy. 386 Over-
Sstreet).
Hanlon requested the Board lo-
cate the Overstreet Bridge at the end
of Hwy. 386 (to be county property) or
nearby on county property, in Over-
street, per the petition as this is the
wish of the, people that live in the area.
He also asked a motion by made to
appoint .someone to ,monitor the
project, proceed as soon as possible,
and' dedicate the bridge to the six
original families that lived in Over-
street and the public.
Comm. Birmingham stated he
was going on record in total, agree-
ment and support of the project and
moved the bridge remain at Over-
street (perhaps have a park in this
area also); Comm. Money seconded
the motion and it passed unanimously.
Corim. Money nominated Comm.
Birmingham to monitor this project.
The Board agreed.
Upon motion by Comm. Peters,
second by Comm. Birmingham, and
(Continued on Page 17)


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, May 28,1987 Page Fifteen


Americans Depend On Strength


For Security

of the Nation
The continued security of the
Americar people depends on a strong
and well equipped fighting force,
Congressman Bill Grant said as
Congress prepared to debate the fiscal
year 1988 military budget.
"Defense is the first priority of
the federal government," Grant said..
"A common defense was one of the big
reasons the 13 colonies decided to
united in the first place. While we
must be conscientious in our effort to
cut the budget deficit, we cannot
effort to shortchange our military
preparedness."
Grant said he is extremely
pleased that funding for conventional
weapons, often neglected in years
past, seemed to be a priority item with
the House Armed Services Commit-
tee.
"While I am committed to contin-
ued funding for the Strategic Defense
Initiative, I also want to maintain our
Naval superiority and ensure our
soldiers and pilots have the very best
equipment and training," Grant said.
Our military budget, for example,
calls for 120 more tanks than
President Reagan asked for. In
addition, we were able to defeat an
amendment which would have deleted
funds to build two new aircraft
carriers. These modern nuclear car-
riers 'will replace ships which will be
50 years old in 1990."
"I applaud the Reagan Adminis-
tration for its attempts to negotiate a
reduction in intermediate range nu-
clear missiles with the Soviet Union,"
Grant said. "But we must keep in
mind that Warsaw Pact countries hold
a 3 to 1 advantage in tanks and a
similar advantage in personnel. I
think this military budget takes that
fact into account. For that reason, I
think it is a proposal all Americans
cpn support."


Mike Harris

Earns Degree

Michael Harris, a technical edu-
cation major from Port St. Joe, was
awarded the bachelor of science
degree at Alcorn State University,
Lorman, Mississippi, Sunday, May 10.
Harris was among approximately 367
candidates to receive degrees during
the Univeristy's 116th commence-
ment.
"Work, play, faith, and testimony
-are four factors that may convenient-
ly describe the life of a student,"'.said
Middle South Utilities, Incorporated
Chairman and President Edwin Lup-
berger, who was the keynote speaker.
Lupberger, speaking before a
crowd of approximately 6,000 and 367
candidates for degrees, emphasized
the advantage of a college education
as a vehicle for building a new
community. "Don't waste that ad-
vantage. The needs of our society
demand your acceptance of the
responsibility which springs from
knowledge. Don't wait for something
to just happen to you, or to be handed
to you. Make something happen for
yourself and for those less fortunate
than you. For each of you, it is a time
for testimony.
As you make the transition from
school to career, your lives must take
a new direction a testimony
emanating from your newly deve-
loped skills. A testimony to help build
a community of trust. A testimony of
commitment to your fellow man. The
civil rights movement of your child-
hood laid the foundation for that
court munity. You can do much to build
on that foundation. You have a great
advantage a college education -
which will lead you as the architects
and builders of that new community,"
continued Lupberger.
A highlight of the graduation was
the presentation of eleven golden
diLmas. The golden diplomas are
awvirded to those individuals who
graduated from Alcorn 50 years ago.
SAlyce Griffin Clark, a member of
the Mississippi House of Representa-
tives, who was the recipient of the 1987
Alcornite of the Year award, chal-
lenged the graduating class to always
strive for excellence. This award is
the highest honor the Alumni Associ-
Sation can bestow upon one of its
members.


RGOOA43684


h ('rctnm Piiildlinn to Your


I I 1
SEPlEans and Spe


'^COME SEE US AT


'cifications


Simmons Bayou

(Hwy. C-30)

(on St. Joseph Bay)

"Quality at A Reasonable Price"


NEWMAN'S CONSTRUCTION Co.


Simmons Bayou, Florida


(904) 227-1222


JERNYL N. HARPER
Licensed Real Estate Broker
411 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1428
CAPE PLANTATION: Beautiful homesites in restricted subdivision; large lots; paved streets; near
swimming and golf course. Owner financing possible. Prices starting at $16,500.
CAPE RETREAT: Gulf view lots at Cape San Bias. Owner financing available. $30,000 each.
CAPE SAN BLAS: Large gulf view lots with underground utilities. Starting at $25,000.
TREASURE SHORES: 75' gulf front Jot at Indian Pass Paved street and underground utilities.
152.500.
COMMERCIAL ACREAGE: 10 acres located adjacent to Costin Airport Will sell all or part. Owner
anxious. $130.000.
9th STREET: Spacious 4 BR. 2 bath home near schools and shopping. Large wooded lot with bay
view. $52.000.
CAPE SAN BLAS: 2 BR. 21/, bath townhouse at Sandcliffs. Terrific view of the Gulf. Owner anxious.
Only $69.900. BEST BUY ON THE CAPE.
CAPE PLANTATION: Under construction. 3 BR. 2 bath home in restricted subdivision. Great room
with fireplace. $110.000.
CAPE PLANTATION: Executive home overlooking golf course. 3 B R, 2 bath. livingldining, family
room. double garage. Must see to appreciate $115,000.
CAPE PLANTATION: 3 BA 21'/ bath home with view of golf course. Master bedroom suite, study,
great room with fireplace, large deck that overlooks lake and golf course. Only $115,000.
CAPE SAN BLAS: 2 BR, 2 bath with large loft. GULF FRONT. Loaded with extras. Only $130,000.




Here In Port St. Joe

Allstate can insure your house,

your apartment, your mobile home.

For years, you've seen and heard advertising about Allstate home in-
surance. And now it's available here, at our agency.
Whatever you call "home," Allstate has a special policy to fit your
special needs. Dollar for dollar, we feel It's one of the best home-
protection values on the market today.
Considering higher costs, and the tremendous investment you now have
In your home, it makes sense to check. Call or come in, and compare
Allstate's rates with what you're paying now.
You could end up saving money.

Allsttu Iaursnce Company
NbL GASKIN-GRADDY INSURANCE AGENCY

i Our 55th Year In Business
Call Collect for Quotation
G ^ Phone 639-5077 or 639-2553 Wewahitchka





-- \ LLEMORE
REAL ESTATE i o



Corner 10th Street and U.S. Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach, Florida 32410
(904) 648-5146
See One of Our Friendly, Well Qualified Salespeople


Ellen F. Allemore, Broker 648-8939
Salespeople
Joy Holder 648-8493
Preston Wingate 648-8565
N. F. Alemore, Jr.,. 648-8939
Bobble Miller 648-8398
GULF AIRE
Townhome: MIS Hwy. 98 Beshftroefl Lovely 2
bd., 21 ba., furnished, $104,500. Unfurnished,
$99,000.
OWNER SAYS "SELL" 314 Beacon Road.
Beautiful 3 bd., 2 ba. home on a great lot Dou-
ble garage, plenty of extras. Reduced 2o
$85,000. Make an offer. Open House 1-5 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday.
New Listing, Gulf Aire Dr.: Good corner single
family lot, $25,000.
New Usting: Beacon Road: Nice single family
lot, good neighborhood. $28,000.,
New Lilting: Beacon Rcad: Two large single
family lots, $19,500 ea.
New Usting: 417 Gulf Aire Drbs.: 1 bdflatudy. 1
ba., pato home. Pre-construction price $49,500.
Model available.
309 Buccaneer Road. Beautiful wooded vacant
lot close to pool & tennis courts. $22,500.
219 Gulf Airo Dr.: Nice large lot with gulf view.
Single family or duplex, was $30,000. Reduced
to $29,500.
412 Gulf Aire Dr.: Beautiful 3 ti., 2 be. hafl
duplex, garage, many amenities. $99,500. All of-
fers considered.
Sea Pines: 3 bdrm, 3 ba., fireplace, sauna,
privacy fence & hot tub. Must see to appreciate
$125,000.
Periwinkle Dr..5 bdrm., 3 ba., 2.800 plus sq ft
Lots of room to live in. Screen porch balcony
with gulf view, sprinkler system. Top floor
separate LR, bath and bdrm. Downstairs. 4
bdrms., 2 ba., family rm. MAKE AN OFFER
New Listing, Soa Pines & Beacon Rd: Lovely 3
bd., 2 ba. furnished brick home, Ig. garage.
Reduced $105,000.
New Liting, Gulf Aire Dr.: Duplexa, 3 bd, 2 ba
ea. side, excel, construction. $76,500 per unit.
New Listing: Gulf Aire Dr.: Duplex, triplex, or
single family vacant lot, $22,900.

CAPE SAN BLAS
Bayside: Secluded, gorgeous view from head of
bay. New 2 bd., 2 be. cypress home, tar Uzz.
many amenities. 1.150' x 100' lot from road to
bay. $145,500.

ST. JOE BEACH
New Listing: Comrner of Balboa & U.S. 9S Gulf
Pointe No. 1: Beautifully furnished 2 bd 2?":
bath condo, great price, $79,900.
New Listing, Ward St.: 1 ', blocks to beach Very
nice 3 bd., 1 ba. mobil, home on 2 landscaped
lots. Must see to apprecEate Reduced lo
$46,500.
Alabama St.: Comfortable 2 bd., 2 ba cen. h&a.
screen porch home wiVth 2 carports,
greenhouse, big storage bldg gader. sp'.
blocks to beach $57.500
Coronado Townhomer. 2 bdrm. 1'I be
dedicated beach Unobsr:ucted v,w,. All
amenrties. Furnished 184,900., unur' 'shed
$74,500.
3 lots Pineda St. lst block, $55-900
Balboa St.: Speakers, music sysler. in liovey.
comfortable 24'x60' double wide 3 bdrr.., 2 ba
modular home, screened 12x32' ront cor;.
f.p., cWha. Watch the birds feed from cl,35sed
12x22' Fla. rm, as no paint brush reedcdr
150'x150', 1' blocks from beach Was $65 000
Reduced to $62.500
Georgia Ave.: 150' on Georgia by 90' deep va
cant lot. $16.000.
Balboa St.: Great investment' 2 n:ce 2 bdrrn i
be. houses, c/ha, on 50'i50' lots 59500 '
will sell separately.
Between Coronado & Balboa Streets: 50 lot on
Hwy. 98, $45,000
Between Coronado & Balboa Streets. Nice 50
lot on Hwy. 98, $37,500
HIGHLAND VIEW
305 Parker St.: 2 bd 1 ba. or 2 lcIt, $39900


Nancy Mock Cape Specialist
227-1322
Flo Melton 229-8076
Charllne Hargraves 648-8921
Mararet Carter 648-5884
Mary Jane LIndsev 229-8860
Brenda Guilford- 648.5435


PORT ST. JOE
New Listing: 815 M A ppclo f d., 2
be. home with his ojtsld a rage
houses. Reduced lS r" W
1306 Woodward Ave. 4 bd., 2 be. livable home In
good neighborhood, $45,000.
New Listing: 507 Garrison Ave. lovely and effi-
cient 3 bd., 2 ba. new brick home, must see to
appreciate. $79,500.
1404 Long Ave.: 2 bd., 1 ba., decks, utility house,
fenced yd.. good buy. $31,000.
St- Joeph Bay Country Club: 3 bd., 2V2 be.,
Reduced to $67,900. 2 bd., 1'/, be., $65,900.
Fireplace, tl'e baths, other amenities. Peace,
quiet & the golf course.
BEACON HILL
Corner of 3rd St. & U.S. 98, 100' of waterfront,
$105,000
Ccrner of 3rd St. & 3rd Ave.: 2 lots, sell together
for $18,500
Periwinkle: 3 bd., 2 ba., waterfront, owner finan-
cing available Good investment, $150,000.
New Listing at Beacon Hill Bluff: Lg. 4 bd., 2 be.
home. ch&a, totally furnished, gorgeous decor,
screen porch, deck, landscaped, $149,500.
Then assure your fantastic view Buy the
waterfront lot across highway at $65,000.
New 2 bd 2 ba. home, screen porch, must see.
Make an offer.
2nd Street 3 blocks from beach, 2 bdrm., 1 ba.,
4 lots. $46,000,
3rd Ave.: Nice 14x60' Scot 1984 mobile home, 2
bdrm., I ba. custom built masonite siding,
shingle roof, other extras. $35,000.
MEXICO BEACH
New Listing: U.S. 98 & 35th St.: commercial cor-
ner lot. with building. Come see at $67,500.
12th St. Business Center: commercial lot 2nd
from highway $35,000.
13th St. Business Canter Vacant lot, $28,000.
Third St.: 2 blocks from beach Neat & comfor-
table 3 bd 2 ba- mobile home, screen porch,
fireplace, furnished, stoneware dishes,
silve'stone cookware & many more extras. Ask.
ing $43,500, make ui an offer,
New Listlng: corner of Virginia & Florida. Very
attractive 3 bd., 2 ba 24'x54' modular home. Ful-
ly turn many amenities Screen porch, stor. sh-
ed, ccmp. fenced. 2 blocks to beach. Super buy,
$AS,500
380A, 2 bd 1 ba stlit housS on 386-A. Good
starter home $45.000
New Listing. Grand isle, Nan Nook: 3 bd., 1 be.,
p wfelfciency apt lots of extras. $87,000.
5:h St. a& .S. Hwy. 98 DOLPHIN RUN
TOWNHOME. 1 bd study or 2 bd 2A ba. Gulf
Front. Produced c' $72900 unfurmnshed and
177 900 fu:nismed
Lt'ul3iari St.: Tailer iitt. no utilities. $14,000.
;iny. 388,.: 87 5' highway frontage by 194' deep
comrnoe':a; 29,900.
OVERSTREET
New Listing: Canal St. 2 bd., 1 ba., 1 acre,
523.500
Pine St 3 bdrm 1 ba lovely brick home on 1.2
=c:es, garden grape arbor & fruit trees $54,000.
WEWAHITCHKA
On Hwy. 71 just inside Ity limits.Beautiful 2.11
-r.',vi a,'d 3 h u riS Va'iety of fruit bearing

tlonsyvllle. Loecly 3 bd 2 by brick home nestl-
ed in oak trees Pecan I'ee peach, azalea &
scuppernong vine on 1 2 acres. $74,900.
HOWARD CREEK
2 parce;' I plus improved ac'os, with some fen-
cirng & utiily building, I I cr'es with 342' road
licirage. $9.000 each Priced well below
ieplaiomeniCt cost.


VOW





Page Sixteen The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla.- Thursday, May 28,1987


RE~~ALET E


3. bedroom, 2 bath brick
home, fenced back yard.
Nice location, close to
schools. Call anytime,
2294547. tfc 5/28
Two acre lots, 25,250
each. Wetappo Creek
Estates. Terms available.
Call 648-5957 or 648-5698.
3tc 5/28
For Sale: Lot 90'x150'. In
good neighborhood, cleared
and ready for building. Call
229-6907 or 227-1647. tfic 5/21
3 bedroom, 1 bath frame
house on a comer lot. Asking
$20,000. For more informa-
tion call after 6:00 p.m.,
227-7291. tfic 5/21
For Sale by Owner: St. Joe
Beach, high and dry lot,
50'xl50', improved fruit or-
chard started. Call days (10
a.m. till 6 p.m.) 227-7457,
nights (6:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.)
648-5044. tfc 5/21
TAKEOVER 5 acres. Beauti-
ful trees. Near lakes/recrea-
tion area. NO DOWN, no
restrictions, $49/month.
Owner financing. 1413-962-
' 0481. 2tp5/21

209 7th St., Mexico Beach.
3 bdrm., 2 ba. % brick, chain
link fence. Large back
porch, hot house, utility
bldg. Carport, etc. Call
229-961 or contact Bill Carr.
tfc 3/5
Corner of Georgia and
Louisiana, Mexico Beach.
New 14'x70' trailer, 3 bdrm.,
2 ba., with fireplace, front &
back porches. For more in-
formation contact Bill Carr
at 229-6961. tfc 3/5


Price greatly reduced on 2
houses plus an apartment
on large adjoining lots.
Assume loan plus equity.
Owner will consider financ-
ing part of equity, consider
motor home, van, etc. for
part or equal equity. Many
possibilities. Asking $56,000,
make offer. 2294904.
tfc 5/21

For Sale or Rent: 2 bdrm.
furnished house on Ig. shady
lot, % block from beach. Ad-
joining lot with lawn grass'
available. Canal St., St. Joe
Beach. Front end loader for
600 or Jubilee Ford size trac-
tor $745 OBO; industrial
heavy duty chain hoist $95
OBO. Can be seen May 2 or 3.
or call 1-482-3884. tfc 4/30

For Sale: Cape San Blas,
new bay view 1296 ft. piling
house, 2 bdrm., 2 ba., bonus
room. $68,000. Phone 904/227-
1689 or 229-8385. tfc 6/5

For Sale: Cape San Blas,
lots from $11,500 and up with
bay view. Phone 227-1689 or
229-8385. tfc 6/5

GULF FRONT LOTS
76'x400' beautiful white
sand beach. Underground
utilities. $55,000, owner
financing 10% down balance
over 5 yrs payable interest
only for 5 years at 9%.
GULF VIEW LOTS
Restricted lots with direct
access to beach. Nice homes
already built in this subdiv-
ision, high and dry. Only
$30,000. Owner financing.
Call 227-1539
tfc 2/26


Career Opportunity -
Employment Counselor and
Placement Specialist. Ex-
perience or training in job
placement, marketing, or
human services field pre-
ferred. $15,000.00 annual.
Send resume and references
to P. 0. Box 2238, Panama
City, Florida 32402. Closing
date June 3. Equal Oppor-
tunity Employer.
Part-time help for exper-
ienced person, must have
secretarial skills and work
well with public. Call for
appt., ERA Parker Realty.
648-5777.

RN needed part time,
supervisory & management
skills required. Could evolve
into full time position if de-
sired. Excel. benefits & base
salary of $11/hr. Bay St.
Joseph Care Center. Contact
Director of Nursing at
229-8244. 2t 5/21
CRUISE SHIPS. NOW HIR-
ING. Full time Summer.
Excellent pay plus World
travel. For information call
1-206-736-0775, ext. 255H.
2tp 5/21
Mature, responsible per-
son to assume pest control
route, sales and service.
Must be honest, have
driver's license and good
driving record, be depend-
able & want to work. Pay
commensurate with ability
and work progress. Call
227-7378 and leave name and
phone number for appt.'
2t 5/21
Construction Inspector
High school grad plus ex-
perience in construction in-
spection. For Overstreet
Bridge. Send letter or
resume to: Reynolds, Smith
& Hills, P. 0. Box 13759,
Mexico Beach, FL 32410.
2t 5/21
Assistant food service
manager position open at
Bay St. Joseph Care Center.
Prefer applicants having
food preparation and order-
ing experience. All appli-
cants and JTPA eligible ac-
cepted. Call 229-8244 for
appt. 2tc 5/21
Experienced cooks and
counter help needed. Call
648-5183 for interview.


BUS. OPP.

Automobile beauty
specialist. Be your own boss
in one of the southeast's
fastest growing franchise,
all of our centers are money
makers, and produce instant
cash flow. We have a total
support program. For the
selected owner, financing
available. 205-326-3567.
3tp 5/28





1983 Chevette Hatchback,
4 dr., a/c, radio & a.t., $400
equity & take up payments of
$85.36 monthly. St. Joe
Beach. turn right at Cor-
onado St., come to stop sign,
cross road & look for brown
house on right fenced yard.
1977 Concour Chevrolet,
clean, excellent mechanical
cond., 1 owner, air, ps, pb,
52,000 miles. First $1,400.
648-8673. 4tc 5/7
1978 CJ5 jeep. Rusty, come
see, make offer. Call George
229-8398. tfc 4/23
1983 S-10 pickup, 33,000
miles, very good condition.
Call Phil 229-8232 day,
229-8409 evening, tfc 5/14





Yard Sale: Friday, May
29, 8 to 4. St. Joe Beach, at
the end of Bay Street. Some
electric appliances & many
other items. 648-8726.
3 Family Yard Sale:
Saturday, May 30,8 cst till ?.
Mexico Beach, 5th St. & 1st
alley on left. Furniture,
clothes, dishes, odds & ends,


HANNON REALTY, Inc.

221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, FL
(904)227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Margaret Hale 648-5659 Roy Smith
Broker-Salesman
Frances Chason 229-8747
Denise Strickland 229-6571
HOMES
Owner Says Sell!! 3 bedroom 2 bath masonry dwelling. Central heat &
air, very good cond. New carpet, 1,500 sq. ft. of living area, carport. Ask-
ing $58,000.
PRICE REDUCED on this nice 3 bedroom, 1% bath masonry home with
carpet, garage, Ig. panelled storage room & utility area. Located on 3
large shaded lots with chain link fence in good neighborhood. Now only
$54,000.
New Listing, Port St. Joe: Apartment building with 2 apartments. New
kitchen appliances, freshly painted. Good rental income. Excellent in-
vestment. Owner will finance. $55,000.
North Port St. Joe: Good rental property, 2 bedroom, 1 bath house with
enclosed porch. House in good condition. $17,200.
St. Joe Beach: Very attractive executive home located on 2 beautiful
landscaped lots 3 bedroom, 2 bath, garden tub, great room, fireplace,
screen porch, balcony, deck, lots of built-ins, double garage with
workshop. Many other features, including greenhouse. By appt. only.
Port St. Joe: Immaculate 3 bedroom, 1 bath masonry home, freshly
painted, central heat & air, mini blinds, with 1,408 sq. ft. living area
located on large lot with nice storage shed. $55,000.
New Listing Port St. Joe: Close to downtown, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, outside
storage. Assumable mortgage. Only $27,825.
Port St. Joe: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 2 car carport, fenced ayrd on 1% lots. Gas
heat, window a/c. Utility room & outside storage. $37,000.
Mexico Beach: Prime location, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, screen porch, deck,
guest house. Owner will listen to offer.
Mexico Beach: New listing; Attractive and livable 3 bedroom, 2 bath
brick home on 2 shaded lots, replace, porch, garage, fenced yard. Only
S$67,000.
Oak Grove: Possible owner financing on this 3 bedroom, 2 bath home,
screen porch, outside storage. $37,000 asking price. Make an offer!
St. Joe Beach: Built for large family. 5 bedrooms, 3 baths, playroom,
workshop, fenced yard. By appointment only $75,000.
Mexico Beach: Price reduced on this unique 2 or 3 bedroom home close to
beach. Great room with fireplace, private patio, plenty of storage. Only
$50,000.
St. Joe Beach: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, central heat & air, carpet, new kitchen,
deck, gulf view. Only $49,500.
North Port St. Joe: 2 houses in good condition, $30,000.
Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, I bath frame home close to downtown. $14,500.
Mexico Beach: Owner Says Sell, 3 bedroom, 2 bath trailer on 2 lots close
to beach. Was listed at $35,000. Will listen to offers.
North Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, I bath, remodeled kitchen, new roof. Now
,only $12,500.
Simmons Bayou: Large 4 bedroom home with beautiful hardwood floors
& juniper paneling. Lots of trees on 3 acres, 267 ft. of bayfront. Shown by
appt.
Oak Grove: Good rental property, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, den, carport. Only
$21,500.
St. Joe Beach: 2 bedroom, 2 bath mobile home, nice shaded lot, $31,500.
St. Joe Beach: Extra large, 4 bedroom, 2 bath home. Brand new carpet,
new kitchen, only 2 blocks from beach. $42,000.
LOTS
Ward Ridge: 2 lots 75'x185' each to be sold together. $16,000.
Mexico Beach: Owner financing on two lots zoned for trailers, $15,500.
St. Joe Beach: 4 lots, 150'x75' each. Corner Cortez & Alabama, $55,000.
Mexico Beach: Owner wants to sell. 2 lots beachside of Hwy. 98. Can be
used commercial, make an offer.
Cape Plantation: Exclusive homesites available close to golf, swimming
& tennis, underground utilities. From $16,000. Owner financing.
Cape Plantation: Acre zoned commercial, excellent restaurant location.
$45,500.
Mexico Beach: Texas Drive, $10,000.
St. Joe Beach: Price reduced on lot. Corner Coronado & Americus, now
only $13,500.
St. Joseph Shores: 80' Gulf Front, Hwy. 98 to water.
Port St. Joe: Close to business district 50x170', $8,000.
St. Joe Beach: Large tract 231' on Highway and waterfront.
White City: Canal lot reduced to $5,000.


Water bed, queen size,
complete flotation control
system, heater, $125.
648-5114.
Dog house, large enough
for 2 dogs, $25. Turn right at
Coronado St., St. Joe Beach,
come to stop sign, cross road
and look for brown house
with fenced yard.
1981 Gold/white Bayshore
trailer 14'x70', completely
furnished, carpet, stove,
refrig., drapes, washer,
dryer, 3 bdrm., 2 baths. Call
after 5:00 p.m., 229-6347. 0
3tp 5/28
17' long net skiff. Marine
plywood, cypress frame.
Also will build any type boat.
Call Sonny Polous, Apalachi-
cola, 653-9290. 3tp 5/21
1979 Yamaha 750 motor-
cyle, $500. 903 Long Avenue,
Port St. Joe. 2tp 5/21.
LAWN FURNITURE SALE
5' swings $50 with hardware;
5' picnic table $85; "A"
frame swing set $90; 639-2860
or 639-5860. 4tp 4/30
21 foot Trimbly gill net boat
with 85 hp Evinrude motor
with power trim. $1500.00 Call
229-8035 or 227-1400. tfc 326
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.


JUST RELEASED!
Limited edition prints of
Overstreet Bridge by
Pat Bowen, $35 ea. Call
648-8914 to reserve
yours, tfc 4/23


Beautiful limited edition
prints of Overstreet Post Of-
fice or Indian Pass Trading
Post by Pat Bqowen., See
them at Overstreet Post Of-
fice, the Cluett Gallery in the
Mexico Beach Mini-mall,
and at Indian Pass Trading
Post. To reserve yours or for
further information call"
648-8914. Price is $35.00 for
each print. tfc 4/23





Wanted: 'Mobile home lot
for sale, rent or lease in and
around St. Joe area. Call
227-1504 or 229-8620. tfc 5/21

Defense
against cancer
can be cooked up
in your kitchen.
There is evidence
that diet and cancer
are related. Some
foods may promote
cancer, while others ma
*protect you from it.
Foods related to low.
ering the risk of cancer
of the larynx and esoph-
agus all have high
amounts of carotene, a
form of Vitamin A
which is in canta-
loupes, peaches, broc-
coli, spinach, all dark
green leafy vegeta-
bles, sweet potatoes,
carrots, pumpkin,
winter squash, and
tomatoes, citrus fruits and
brussels sprouts.
Foods that may help reduce the
risk of gastrointestinal and respira-
tory tract cancer are cabbage,
broccoli, brussels sprouts, kohl-
rabi, cauliflower.
Fruits, vegetables and whole-
grain cereals such as oat-
'_._ meal, bran and wheat
g may help lower the
i risk of colorectal
f2 Foods high in fats,
k-- salt- or nitrite-cured
foods such as ham,
and fish and types of
sausages smoked by traditional
methods should be eaten in
moderation.
Be moderate in consumption
of alcohol also.
A good rule of thumb is cut
down on fat and don't be fat.
may lower cancer "
risk. Our 12-year
study of nearly a
million Americans
cancer risks partic-
ularly among people
40% or more overweight.
Now, more than ever, we
know you can cook up your
own defense against cancer. So
eat healthy and be healthy
No one faces


Cancer alone.
4AMERICAN CANCER SOCETY


FORREN


MONTHLY RENTALS
Mexico Beach
Beautiful 2 bdrm., 2 ba.
townhouse, unfurnished,
$400 month plus utilities.

Cute 1 bdrm., 1 ba. on 43rd
St., $300 mo. plus utilities.
St. Joe Beach
1 bdrm. 1 ba. trailer, $165
mo. plus utilities.
Century 21
Call 648-5716
1 YR. LEASE
be the first to rent this nice,
clean redecorated duplex
with new carpet & vinyl, ceil-
ing fans, ch&a, washer hook-
up, 2 big bedrooms with
bath, NE comer Hwy. 98 and
28th St., Mexico Beach, 2
blocks from shopping area.
$335 per month. 904/385-7714
weekdays, 904/386-6004 even-
ings and 904/648-8789 week-
end evenings, tfic 5/7


There will be a stated
communication the 1st &
3rd Thursday of each
month, 8:00 p.m.
H.B. Neel, W.M.
C.C. Peterson, Sec.
tfc 1/22/87



C.P. ETHEREDGE
& SON
Plumbing & Electrical
Contractor
Phone 2294986
Port St. Joe
tfc 6/5



PAINTING
20 years experience
Satisfaction guaranteed.
229-6886
Darrell Dennis



A-I ROOFING
Carpentry, Repairs,
Painting, Etc.
Ed Mosley
227-1209
tfc 5/7



THE SAND DOLLAR PIZZA
and SANDWICH SHOP
Ice Cream Floats
and Cones
229-8900
Mon. Fri.
10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
10% Discount for
Senior Citizens



ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





-Coinmercial Building 4
-Residential Building 4
--Cabinet Work
Gen. Con. RO 0033843

GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689
P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tfc 7/4"


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Red Avenue 7/4


For Rent: Nice trailer
space at Highland View. For
double wide or medium size
trailer. 229-6133. 2tc 5/21
For Rent: Warehouse
space with office. Approx.
850 square ft. Suitable for
contractor or small service
business. 227-1100 days only.

FOR RENT
Gulf Aire
1 bd., 1 ba. unfurnished
NEW, $325 mo.
*
St. Joe Beach
2 bd., 1 ba. unfurn., $385
mo.
*
2 bd., 1 ba. furnished,
$485 mo.
*
Allemore Real
Estate Inc.
Phone 648-5146


Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8 P.M., E.S.T.
Al-Anon
Tuesday, 8 P.M., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church

Copies
Available at
The Star
306 Williams Avenue

THE LAUNDRY ROO001
408 Reid Ave. 2298954
Mon.-Sat., 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
Sun. 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Self service or drop/off



Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax
Wauneta Brewer
St. Joe Beach
648-5043
1987 paid


TECHNICAL SERVICE TO
THE CONSTRUCTION
INDUSTRY
Design & Drafting
Plot Plans
Energy calculations
Electrical design
Materiel take-off
Cost estimates
Reasonable Rates
THORNTON
ASSOCIATES
648-5142
RG 0045625
ER 0010245
101tp 4/2


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue
tfc 7/4


--- '
SPACEVIEW
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS
Sales, service and
Installation
FCC Licensed Technicians
FRANK RITCH
227.1590


For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6200. tic 2/19
For Rent: mobile home lot
at Rustic Sands Camp-
grounds, 648-5229. tfic 4/30
Room for rent: By day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 4/17
For Rent: Nice 2 bdrm.
apartment in triplex at 606
Woodward Ave. No pets,
adults only. Reasonable rent
and deposit. Call Juawana
G. Combs, 227-1689. tfc 6/5

Year round rentals furnish-
ed and unfurnished also mob-
bile home spaces. Call 648-5000
tfc 3-26


FILL DIRT
LOT CLEARING
Overstreet area
648-5065
4tc5/14

COSTING INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
422 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 4/17


Ye Olde
Bargain Barn
102 Reid Ave.
JEWELRY TOYS
KNIC KNACS
SOCKS TOOLS
GIFTS NOVELTIES
Artificial Flowers,
etc. Some used
merchandise
COME SEE US -
YOU'LL BE GLAD YOU DID


kills bugs for
up to six months,

and saves you about S100 yearly
In costly pest control services.


HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
36 ReAId Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
tfc 7/4


P2


', I,










ATTENTION:
All I hear from high school'
students is "There is nothing
to do," "I'm so bored" etc...
Well, I've solve your prob-
lem. I'm opening a place for
you. You'll have a pool table,
video games and a juke box
with all the latest hits on it.
Don't forget great food.
Hamburgers, French fries,
hot dogs and other neat food.
Loitering will be allowed in-
side and outside of the
building. It will be a place
for you. No alcoholic
beverages will be allowed on
the premises. So now you
have something to do from 3
p.m. to 12 a.m. starting
Tuesday, June 2. And
parents you need not to
worry about your children.
The outside of the building
will be well lit and there will
always be supervision. So
kids come see me Highway
98 in the old Pizza King
building.
Renee's Place
Sincerely,
Renee Tullis






Psychological services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port S.
Joe. 227-1145 (24 hours).


BAY VIEW SEPTIC
TANK SERVICE

WE RENT PORT-O-LETS
PUMP SEPTIC TANKS

DONNIE SMITH

ROUTE 2, BOX A1C
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA

229-6018
52tc2/19


misc.


The Sewing Roomn
s 410 A Reid Avenue O&
Port St. Joe, Florida ONS
'Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


REEVES FURNITURE &

REFINISHING SHOPPE


REFERENCES Phone 229-374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98
tfcSuthern Erecto66s, Inc.






Southern Erectors, Inc.


Say No to Drugs


Phone Day 227-1570
Night 648.8417





SERVICES


1141


~i~







The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, May 28,1987 Page Seventeen


, MINUTES


unanimous vote, the Board accepted
the recommendation of the Sheriff to
award the Sheriff Department refrig-
erator -freezer bid to Lee Equipment,
at the low bid of $2,397. Upon inquire,
the Clerk reported Capital Outlay
contingency funds could be used for
payment. The Board agreed.
Midfri eLFeGries-iated before a
decision is made to destroy march at
Stumphole property proposedd parking
area for beach access), the Board
consider a minimum of paving instead
of maximum (perhaps 20 to 25 ft.).
Mrs. LeGrone was told that a report of
this project would be given later in the
meeting.
Upon motion by Comm. Traylor,
second. by Comm. Money, and unani-
mous vote, the Board approved
payment of the following invoice per
the Administrative Assistant's re-
commendation: February, $2,417.26.
The Board tabled the following
invoice per the Administrative Assist-
ant's recommendation: March,
$2,413.16.
Upon motion by Comm. Money,
second by Comm. Traylor, and
unanimous vote, the Board approved
payment of the following invoices:
Bakerville-Donovan Engineers, In-
voice no. 695-35, $840.00 St. Joe Dump
Closure; and Invoice no. 695-34,
$500.00 Class III Landfill Permitting.
The Clerk presented the following
invoices from Adjustco, county work-
er's compensation insurance carrier,
for overpayment of benefits. Earnest
Rhames, $125.16 and Drakeford Gray,
$157.65. The Board agreed to refer
these to the attorney to research if
county required to make a reimburse-
ment for insurance company's error.
Upon motion by Comm. Traylor,
second by Comm, Birmingham, and
unanimous vote, the Board agreed to
pay the following unpaid 1985 invoices
provided verification that county
owes these amounts (Clerk to verify),.
Total amount, $99.32.
The Clerk reported the Board
received the county audit report
ending fiscal year 9-30-86, stating he
responded to the Clerk's audit and
inquired who the Board wanted to
respond to- the county commission
audit. (30 day audit response from
4-30) The Board instructed Adminis-
trative Assistant to prepare an
answer and present it at the next
Board meeting.


(Continued from

Page 14)


The Clerk reported following
Board action on investment of county
funds within U.S. Government Bonds
as requested by Merrill Lynch, Billy
Givens, State Comptrollers Office
called the next day stating Mr. Cash,
Merrill-Lynch, had misrepresented
himself in some of the information
presented to the county. The Clerk
presented the report on Certificate of
Deposit investment of county funds
and projected yield per type of
investment. Comm. Birmingham sta-
ted if the amount of interest rate
increase was small the county should
keep the funds invested locally for use
here not somewhere else. The Chair-
man stated the previous vote was to
obtain the highest interest yield and
the Clekr to use his discretion in
investment. Comm. Money stated the
board should go with the highest rate
of return. Motion not rescinded.
Project Engineer Ralph Rish
reported following submission of
comments by the Administrative
Assistant, the county would receive
the permit for the St. Joe Landfill Site.
The Project Engineer reported no
final conclusion on the Community
Development Block Grant Application
for the Williamsburg Subdivision
Water System.
Upon motion by Comm. Money,
second by Comm. Birmingham, and
unanimous vote, the Board approved
the Road Superintendent's recom-
mendation to hire Howard Pickron for
the Road Department job opening (he
did pass the physical exam and drug
screen).
Upon motion by Comm. Money,
seconded by Comm. Birmingham,
and unanimous vote, the Board
approved the Administrative Assist-
ant's recommendation to award the
monitor well bid to the low bidder
Modern Water at $2,233.
The Administrative Assistant re-
ported he and Britt Pickett attended
the Apalachee Regional Technical
Committee concerning the proposed
parking area at the Stumphole Site,
Cape San Blas, stating if the project is
redesigned it may receive more
favorable results and possibly the
county may want to appoint a
committee. Comm. Money stated for
the minutes, he wanted to omit the
access road designed for emergency
vehicles, appoint a committee, pro-
pose a 35 foot parallel road be


constructed. The Chairman appointed
the following committee to submit a
recommended plan (minor engineer-
ing work indicated by Administrative
Assistant). Comm. Money, Adminis-
trative Assistant, and Britt Pickett.
Comm. Money stated he was ap-
proached concerning the county try-
ing to obtain federal property nearby.
Upon the Administrative Assist-
ant's request, the Board deferred a
letter from the Department of Com-
munity Affairs concerning disaster
assistance funding to the Building
Inspector, Attorney, and Administra-
tive Assistant to report at the next
meeting.
The Administrative Assistant re-
ported on emergency food and shelter-
ing by Red Cross in a disaster
situation.
The Administrative Assistant re-
ported $4,132.00 in emergency food
and sheltering in program for Gulf
County and requested the Board of
County Commission serve as the
Board for this program.
The Board approved the Civil
Defense Director attending a hurri-
cane conference.
The Board approved Disaster
Assistance funding received since last
meeting $3,500 being placed in Wells
budget (mistake left out at budget
request time).
Deputy Clerk Cumbie presented
the following maintenance invoice on
the equipment of the Clerk's Compu-
ter System, for which the 90 day
warranty had expired, noting it had
been reviewed and it matched the
original contract approved by the
Board (one deletion made by Cumbie,
not in contract), signed by majority of
Computer Committee Members -
Maurell Cumbie & Kesley Colbert.
(Member Eda Ruth Taylor had been
unavailable to reach for signature
yesterday afternoon.) The Chairman
requested the Administrative Assist-
ant call Ms. Taylor and ask that she
come to the meeting and review this
invoice prior to vote on payment.
Following this and her signature,
Comm. Birmingham moved the
Board approve payment. Comm.
Traylor seconded the motion and it
passed unanimously. GLM Tech Ser-
vices, Inc., Tallahassee, FL., One
year (all equipment, except 1 termin-
al and 2 printers-to be added following
warranty expiration) $3,968.84.
Upon motion by Comm. Peters,
second by Comm. Money, and unani-
mous vote, the Board approved the
Mosquito Control Director's request
to advertise job openings for two


mosquito spray truck operators.
(Consider hiring at next meeting.)
The Administrative Assistant re-
ported the County Projects Engineer
Rish submitted the following cost
information on fill materials used in
driveway culvert installation.
Milled Asphalt, $6.25 yard or $5.65
ton; Dolomite, $7.50 yard. No action.
The Sheriff reported he checked
and found no county in area had
insurance coverage on jail inmates
and CCA has no insurance coverage.
Upon request of the Sheriff and
after lengthy discussion of problems
School Board experiences with zoo
project before closing it down, Comm.
Peters moved the Board designate a
site for the Sheriff to place a zoo
(Sheriff proposed location be near
jail, it would receive 24 hour cover-
age, someone to view and care, he
would provide food, and it would be a
fenced in area. Comm. Money second-
ed the motion and it passed with the
following vote. Comm. Peters, Money
and Traylor voted yes. Comm.
Birmingham and Branch voted no,
with Branch stating the county
doesn't have anything to do with the
operation of the zoo.
The Attorney reported on road
paving bond issues for the Board's
Consideration.
The Chairman requested all
members consider this information
and needed projects to be discussed at
the next meeting. Comm. Birming-
ham requested the Road Superinten-
dent review entire county and submit
a list of roads, including municipali-
ties, needing resurfacing (not repay-
ing), at the next meeting.
The Attorney reported that he was
scheduling a meeting with Bob
Kregiel, Department of Environmen-
tal Regulation, the Administrative
Assistant, Mosquito Control Director,
Chairman, and himself to discuss
final determination on closing land-
fills.
Comm. Birmingham requested
the attorney negotiate with hospitals
in Port St. Joe and Bay County to get
as low a medical service contract for
prisoners as possible, report to Board
at next meeting.
Upon motion by Comm. Birming-
ham, second by Comm. Money, and
unanimous vote, the Board approved
naming the Overstreet Bridge the
W.G. Hardy Bridge, as he was the
first settler in Overstreet and instruc-
ted the Attorney research county
property ownership in area. A copy of
Resolution 87-4 pertaining to Hardy is
on file in the Clerk's office.


Upon Comm. Birmingham's in-
quiry if the county could use up to
$50,000 of Secondary Road and Bridge
funds for road construction (Stonemill
Creek Bridge reference) without
using Road Department budgeted
funds. The attorney replied yes.
Comm. Birmingham asked the
attorney request an Attorney Gene-
ral's opinion on county commission-
er's abstaining on votes, as he thought
a commissioner, by law, couldn't do
it. The Attorney replied the law has
changed and allows abstaining.
Upon Comm. Birmingham's in-
quiry if no problems now with
ambulance volunteer's being reim-
bursed for worker's compensation
injuries by county insurance carrier,
the Attorney replied yes.
Comm. Money reported some
timber had been cleared from County
Property at Dead Man's Curve for
Fire Department location and Peter
Rosasco had discussed location of fire
department building.
Comm. Peters reported he had
received requests for a light to be
installed at the Indian Pass Garbage
Trailer location (Dead Man's Curve -
County Park Property) since one had
been installed at the St. Joe Beach
location. The Chairman reported the
commission had promised the St.
Joseph Historical Society these trail-
ers would be removed from that site
as soon as possible.
Comm. Peters requested the
Board write the Sheriff concerning
having someone patrol the beaches as
he and Comm. Money had received
numerous complaints of persons
driving at excessive speeds on the
beach as well as vehicles not having
Beach Driving Permit stickers. It was
also reported these were out of town
vehicles. The Board agreed to request
the Sheriff take action to alleviate
these problems.
Comm. Peters stated he thought
in the long run the Board may want to
consider stockpiling fill material to
save cost. The Board requested the
Road Superintendent to research this
further (all types materials rock,
shells, asphalt, etc.). Comm. Bir-
mingham stated his only objection to
stockpiling is to be sure that material
is not just used in an area of the
county, but distribute use for entire
county.
Upon inquire of Comm. Peters,
the Sheriff replied three toilets need
repair to meet Department of Cor-
rections requirements.
Comm. Peters stated he was


concerned about the condition of the
courthouse yards and the outside of
the courthouse, where School Board
Offices are located, need paint
scraped off. Peters commended the
work on the courthouse interior and
discussed continuing problems and
possible solutions of roof leaks (i.e.
Sheriff's Department leak coming
from crack in wall in catwalk between
courthouse and sheriff's offices and
jail). The Chairman state the Board
had just had the courthouse roof
repaired (approx.$9,700) non-contrac-
ted county labor under direction of
previous Water System Maintenance
Director Boyett and purchase mater-
ials. Comm. Peters suggested possi-
bly needing more maintenance em-
ployees. Peters discussed the Sheriff
allowed trustees to assist any time
requested; however, not always avail-
able at time needed. Upon Comm.
Peters request for the Board to
appoint a committee to study these
problems, the Chairman reported
Comm. Peters and requested he
report back to the Board.
The Chairman requested the
Clerk write the City of Port St. Joe
informing them of the County's
agreeing to be supplier to Costin-
Parker Water System St. Joe Beach,
Unit 3, provided it doesn't substantial-
ly reduce the water pressure and
inquire if any problems.
The Board requested the Attorney
write Costin-Parker incorporating the
following conditions in agreeing to be
supplier for water system: Not
adversely affect water pressure; City
of PSJ advance water; fire protec-
tion; and final subdivision plat
approval by county.
The Board adopted resolution
87-5, effective the date the Board first
used the new meeting room (3-24-87).
A copy of the resolution is on file in the
Clerk's office.
Upon report of Chairman Branch
of a request that the county approve
and provide labor to fill in a drainage
ditch behind the Highland View
Elementary School (7th St.), and that
he had discussed this with School
Superintendent Wilder who will pre-
sent the request for School Board
approval, the Board approved.
Upon inquiry of the Chairman, the
Road Superintendent replied safety
meetings were being conducted for
Road Department employees. The
Chairman directed meetings be sche-
duled monthly and minutes taken.
There being no further business,
the meeting adjourned.


NOTICE OF TAX CERTIFICATE SALE
Pursuant to Chapter 197.062, Florida Statutes, notice Is hereby given that
on the 28th day of May, 1987, at 1:00 P.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 at the Gulf County Courthouse, County Com-
mislsion Meeting Room, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, County of Gulf, State of
Florida.


EDA.RUTH TAYLOR
TAX COLLECTOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Published May 7, 14,,21and 28, 1987
WHITFIELD ACRtS UNP CPRACEU
S. : SU l~ISFlN E/41 'SW/4 d1-'
-. SECTION'5 TOWNSHIP 7"SOUTH!RANGE
8 wEST LOTS BEING 60 X 130 FT
5 7 8 1-SALGUEIRO DEBORAH L.
WHITFIELO ACRES UNRECORDED
A 60 X 130 FT LOT ORB 74/1110
MAP "156A
WHITFIELO ACRES SUB0. UNRECORDED
A SUBDIVISION OF THE NW 1/4 OF
THE SW 1/4 OF SECTION 5 TWP 7
SOUTHRANGE 8 WEST GULF-COUNTY.
FLOIRDA MAP # '156A
5 7 8 -HILL J-IM, TRUSTEE
BLK C WHITFIELD ACRES SU8D. UNRECORDED
W 1/2 OF LOT 2 ORB 22/234 ',"
MAP 2 156 A
5 7 8 -GORMAN W. CARSON
BLK E WHITFIELD ACRES SUBO. UNRECORDED
PART OF LOT 4 BEING 90 BY 110 FT.
ORB 77/469
MAP 2# 156 A
5 7 8 -GORMAN WILLIAM S.,ET UX
BLK E WHITFIELD ACRES SUBD, UNRECORDED
W 75 FT. OF LOT 5
REC'D ORB 71/281
MAP # 156 A
WHITFIELD'ACRES AT HOWAHU CREEK
SECONO'DADDITION PLAT BOOK I PAGE
59 A SUBDIVISION OF SE 1/4 OF
Sw 1/4 OF SECTION 5 TwP 7 SOUTH
RANGE 8 WEST-GULF COUNTY
-CLARK DONALD SR. & DONARLD JR
8LK 1 WHITFIELD ACRES AT HOWARD CREEK
SECOND ADDITION PB 1 PG 59
LQT .12 ORB 93/161 QC .FR HOLLEY
C ORB 99/638 UC FR CLARK
SMAP0 156A
--HELMS NElSONF & GLENNA
BLK 14 WHITFIELD ACRES AT HOWARD CREEK
SECOND ADDITION PB 1 PG 59
LOT 4
MAP # 156 A
HOWARD CREEK PROPERTIES
A SUBDIVISION OF W/2.0F SW/4 OF
SECTION 5 TOWNSHIP SOUTH RANGE
8 WEST LYING SOUTH OF SR 387 E
PART SE/4. OF, SE/4 OF SECTION b
TOWNSHIP 7 SOUTH RANGE 8 WEST,
5 "" 7 8 -rURKETT 'ELIA H. C LEONA C.
BLK 1 HOWARD CREEK PROP. UNRECOROED
S Nw/It OF LOT I ,UR 108/1012 FR
MAULDEN'& WILLIAMS
MAP0 ISbA
5 7 8 -REGISTER HELEN
BLK 6 HOWARD CREEK PROP UNRFCORDeOD
LOT 1 ORB 77/293
MAP 2156A
5 7 8 -INGRAM HELEN
BLK 5 N/2 OF E/2 OF LOT 6 ORB 69/943
LESS S/2 ORB 105/148 TO POSTON
MAP* 156A
HOWARU CREEK PROPERTIES UNIT NO.
2;,IN SECTIONS 7 ,& 8 T 8 R 8 WEST
CONTAINING 25.81 ACRES IN THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF SECTION 7 AND
NORTHwEST CORNER OF SECTION 8
VNRECOROEb
--HUGHES JAMES H. -ET UX
BLK B HOWARD CREEK PROP. NO. 2 UNRECORD
LOT 14 .5 AC M/L ORB 84/846
FR HOLIDAY BEACHES INC.
MAP #1560
--HARRIS H. H. III
BLK C HOWARD CREEK PROP. NO. 2 UNRECORD
LOT 3 ORB 103/804 FR RHAMES
MAP;; 156C
--DILL JOHN C. MRS.
5S 31 T 3.R 9 5 AC
LAND DESC IN ORB 50/80 FR HALEY
& ORB 50/82 FR THOMAS C LESS ORB
83/618 TO SHEALY C LESS ORB 10o/
702 TO MCELREATH & LESS ORH 106/
713 TO ANDRIST & LESS 105/105
STOKES DEAD LAKES CAMP UNIT ONE
PB 2 PG 36 A SUBDIVISION 'OF PART


2 121.001
$33.52






; 157
S213*67

V 187
$277.61



2 193
$278.34







V 212
$135.87



2 310
$80.69








9 334.01?
$41.31


V 334.056
S68.40


0 334.067
$33.52







2 334.234
$70.45


0 334.253
$281.68

V 419
$593.76


OF SECTION 31 TOWNSHIP 3 RANGE 9
MAP 2109C
--DILL JOHN C. ET UX
uLK 3 STOKES DEAD LAKES CAMP UNIT ONE
LOT 7 PH 2 PG 36 ORB 71/933
MAP #109C
--SYFRETT RAYMINO L.
S 6 T 4 R 9 II.AC M/L
REC'O ORB 60/b62 FR EASTERLING
BEING PARCEL A L PARCEL A-I
ORB 62/186 b A PORTION OF PARCEL
B FR FRANK SYFRETT ORB o2/187
MAP 0110B
CHIPOLA CUTOFF ADDITION TO IOLA
UNIT ONE PB 2 PG 21
A SUBDIVISION OF. PART OF SECTIONS -
'17? r20W 4 R 9 -
SMAP 111A
--YORK GRAYDON C ZELMA W.
BLK 1 CHIPOLA CUTOFF ADDITION TO IOLA
LOT 3 PB 2 PG 21
ORB 105/1058 FR POWELL
MAP 111 A
HARLANO 0. PRIDGEON PLAT ON
CHIPOLA CUTOFF RECORDED ORB
5/504 SECTIONS 17 & 18 T 4 R 9
19 4 9 -KENT LEE ROY & EVA MAE
BEING LOT 6 57 x 90 FT
UNRECORDED PLAT FR CO'" ORB B8/9
MAP ,111C
RED BULL ISLAND SUBDIVISION
UNIT NO. 1 UNRECORDED
IN SECTION 30 TOWNSHIP 4 RANGE 9
MAP #1128
--HOBBS EMORY GAY .ET UX
BLK C REO BULL ISLAND SUBO. UNIT NO. 1
LOT 8 ORB 76/1175
MAP #1112B
RED BULL ISLAND SUBDIVISION
UNIT NO. 2 UNRECORDED
SECTION 30 TOWNSHIP 4 RANGE 9 AND
SECTION 25 TOWNSHIP 4 RANGE 10
--HUTLER DONALD H.
BLK M RED HULL ISLAND SUBD. UNIT NO. 2
1 ACRE, ADJOINING LOT 18 REC'D
ORB 107/554-5 FR BUTLER
MAP #1128
--MONEY HOWELL ET UX
BLK N RED BULL ISLAND SUBDUE. UNIT NO. 2
LOT 2
MAPO 1128
RED BULL ISLAND UNIT NO. 3
UNRECORDED IN US GOV'T LOT 2
FRACTL SECTION 30 TOWNSHIP 4
SOUTH RANGE 9 WEST
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
--THOMPSON GERALD C DOROTHY
ULK B RED BULL ISLAND UNIT e0. 3
LOTS 8 & 15 ORB 110/627-8 FR
NOLIND
MAP9 1128
-TAYLOR JOHN B.
BLK G RED BULL ISLAND UNIT NO. 3
LOT 2 ORB 99/203 FR HEWETT
MAP# 112D
--BRYAN, DAVID GLENN
BLK X RED BULL ISLAND UNIT NO. -3
LOTS 2 & 4 ORB 99/968 AGRMT. FR
FUSELIER
MAPV 1128
--ALLEN LEONARD L. JR.
BLK X RED BULL ISLAND UNIT NO. 3
LOT 7
MAP 01128
--ALLEN LEONARD L. JR.
BLK X RED BULL ISLAND UNIT, NO. 3
LOT 8
MAP #112B
COCHRAN LANDING PROPERTY
UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION BY PARKER
IN SECTION 30 TOWNSHIP 4 RANGE 9
MAP #112B
--NOWELL ROBERT E. E DOROTHY
COCHRAN LANDING PROP; UNRECORDED
LOT 3 ORB 80/675
MAP ?1128 .
--KENDRICK GARY L.
COCHRAN LANDING PROP. UNRECORDED
LOTS 9 C 10 ORb 97/683 FR
KENDRICK
MAP 21128
--HERRING DEMPSEY
S 18 T 5 R 9 10 AC M/L
N 774.06 FT OF THAT PART OF NW/4
OF Sw/4 OF SECT 18 LYING w OF SR
71 OPB 101/548 LESS 8 LOTS SOLO
OFF S END IN DEMPSEY HERRING PLAT
UNRECORDED MAP 0 114 B
--OLSON JAMES A.
S 18 T 5 R 9 .5 AC M/L
106.25 X 205 FT LOT BEING LOT 8


4: 441.001
$33.HO


S4)b 0 1
43 L









# 523
1287.24





; 565.075
$74.80





2 585.040
$242.53





2 62 .020
$21.84


# 628.080
$44.79






; 640.018
$498.54


0 640.085
$48.31


V; 640.116
$44.79


S 640.121
$57.15


9; 640.122
$136.60





;; 642.002
$741.61


; 642.008
$1,052.45



, 1-09.001
$290.29


S709.150
$47.68


UNRECORDED PLAT ORB 89/913 FR
HERRING
MAP # 114 B
GULF COUNTY FARMS INC. CONSISTING
OF 49 FARM TRACT IN SECTION 19
TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH RANGE 9 wEST ON
THE WEST SIDE OF STATE RDO. 71
--BABB FLOYD A.
GULF COUNTY FARM TRACT
FARM #13 ORB 88/426 FR NEWSOME
ET AL 5 AC M/L
MAP 9114C
-SCOTT CHARLES M.
GULF. COUNTY FARM TRACTS
EASTERLY PORTION FARM #19
2.5 AC M/L REC'O ORB 109/359QC o
FR GULF CO. FARMS ''"-"'' ... .' "'
MAPO 114C
--HILL ALTO E MATTIE MAE
GULF COUNTY FARM TRACTS
WESTERLY PORTION FARM #19
2 AC M/L REC'D ORB 101/360
FROM GULF COUNTY FARMS
MAP P 114 C
--JOHNSON CLIFFORD M.
GULF COUNTY FARM TRACT
TRACT #31 5 AC M/L ORB 76/996
AA FR GULF CO FARMS
MAP #114C

--OANIELS CHARLES K & DOROTHY H
GULF COUNTY FARM TRACT
FARM # 38 ORB 77/1143 AA
'4.8 AC M/L
MAP #114C
--SAPP CLAUDE ET UX
GULF COUNTY FARM TRACT
FARM 0-42 ORB 81/195 & ORB 102/934
FR SAPP 4.9 AC M/L
MAP #114C

RIVERSIDE PARK SUBDIVISION
CORRECTIVE REPLAT UNIT NO. I PH 2
PG 38 BY JOE T LAND IN SECTION 31
TOWNSHIP 4 RANGE 9 WEST, GULF
COUNTY FLORIDA
MAP #112C
--BARLEY JAMES
BLK 3 CORRECTIVE REPLAT OF RIVERSIDE
PARK UNIT NO 1 PB 2 PG 38
LOT 2 ORB 88/208 FR WARD
MAP 0112C
--CUTCHIN JAMES A. L MARCIA L.
BLK 4 CORRECTIVE REPLAT OF RIVERSIDE
PARK UNIT NO I PB 2 PG 38
LOT 6 ORB 104/26] FR FOSTER
MAP #112C
--LISENBY GEORGE ET UX
BLK 4 CORRECTIVE REPLAT OF RIVERSIDE
PARK UNIT NO 1 PB 2 PG'38
LOT 12 ORB 79/1014
MAP 112C
--LISENBY GEORGE ET UX
BLK 4 CORRECTIVt REPLAT OF RIVERSIDE
PARK UNIT NO I PB 2 PG 38
LOT 14 ORB 79/1014
MAP '112C
CORRECTIVE REPLAT OF TWIN LAKES
SUBDIVISION UNIT I PB 2 PG 42
BY JOE T. LAND IN SECTION 31
TOWNSHIP 4 MANGE 9 t SECTION 36
TOWNSHIP 4 RANGE 10
MAO P94D & L112C
--CAPTER JOY G.
BLK 13 CORkECTIVE REPLAT OF TWIN LAKES
SUHU UNIT I PB 2 PG 42
LOT 4 ORB 105/937 FR SMITH
MAP 294D
TWIN LAKES SUdD UNIT 2 PB 2 PG 44
MY JOE T LAND BEING IN SECTION 36
TOwNSHIP 4 RANGE 10 C SECTION 31
--WHITFIELD FREUDIE
BLK B CORRECTIVE REPLAT OF TWIN LAKES
SUED UNIT 2 PH 2 PG 44
LOT 4
MAP ,94D
--WHITFIELO CHARLES R. SR.
S 28 & 29 T 5 R 9 20.8 ACRES
REC'D DBK 20/313
MAO 115A E -132H
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 2
AN UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION IN
S 30 T 5 R 9 w. OF SR 71 92.24
ACRES LESS R/W MAP S 115 B
--BROCK FDDIE W. L SALLY C.
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 2
TRACT 57 4 ACRES
ORB 98/638 AGREEMENT FR GULF CO.
FARMS INC. C ORB 111/966 C FR
HATTAWAY MADP 115B
(Continued on Next Three Pages)


# 741.014
$151.66


S 741.020
$112.83



2 741.021
$87.88



S 741.032
$151.65



# 741.039
S146.09


# 741.043
$148.88


1 804
$137.29


9 815
$211.29


2 818
$141.69


2 818.020
$153.98








2 886.010
$189.79





q 916
$151.66


# 922
$229.29





V 953.018,
$123.92


1









Page Eighteen


The Star, Port St Joe, Fla. Thursday, May 28,1987
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 3
AN UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION IN
S 30 T 5 R 9 w. OF SR 71 84.26,
ACRES LESS R/W MAP #1158


--WILLIAM ROBERT C RALPH
GULF COUNTY FARMS UNIT NO. 3
TRACT 91 5.18 ACRES ORB 81/982
MAP 01158


--YAND E. W. ET UA
S 33 T 5 R 9 3.10 AC
REC'O ORB 71/936 FR TYRE L ORB
ORB 18/703 FR BYRD C ORB 104/107
OC FR TYRE
MAPO 132C

--BOYER CHARLES LAWSON
S 33 T 5 R 9 4.3 AC
ORB 63/697 FR BOYER
MAP 0132C

OOUGLAS LANDING UNIT 1 PB 2 PG 25
IN NW/4 OF SECTION 34 TOWNSHIP S
RANGE 9 C PART OF FRACTIONAL
SECTION 27 TOWNSHIP 5 RANGE 9
--HOBBS VIRGIL K. ET UX
BLK 2 DOUGLAS LANDING UNIT 1 PB 2 PG 25
LOT 7 ORB 87/973
MAP 01320
--SCOGGINS WILMA
BLK 4 DOUGLAS LANDING UNIT 1 PB 2 PG 25
LOT 3
MAP #1320
---BROWN PHYLLIS A.
BLK 5 DOUGLAS LANDING UNIT 1 PB 2 PG 25
LOTS 4 & 5 LESS RD R/W ORB
79/902
MAP 01320
-BROCK BRENDA
BLK 8 DOUGLAS LANDING UNIT 1 PB 2 PG 25
LOT 9 & S/2 LOT 10 ORB 106/730
FR WILLIAMS C STALER
MAPO 1320
--CHAMBERLAIN LESLIE W. C
BLK 8 DOUGLAS LANDING UNIT 1 PB 2 PG 25
THE NORTH 1/2 OF LOT 10 AND
ALL OF LOT 11 ORB 106/103 FR
WILLIAMS & SLATER
MAPO 132D
--D'ISERNIA BRIAN R. ET UX
S 34 T 5 R 9 49 AC
PART OF SE/4 & E/2 OF SW/4 LYING
S OF SR 381 C E OF ST. JOE PAPER
CO WATER SUPPLY CANAL
MAP 01320
--GATES JERRY T
S 35 T 5 R 9 .45 ACRES
REC'O ORB 79/310
MAP #143'
35 5 9 -GATES "JERRY C MARCHELLE
40 FT ON CHIPOLA RIVER 54d FT
AV DEPTH ORB 101/955 FR BORDERS
LESS ORB 104/608 TO CARNELY
--0'ISERNIA BRIAN R. ET UX
S 2 T 6 R 9 155.601 AC
ALL W/2 SECT 2 LYING S OF WILLIS
LOG RU LESS 1.3984 AC TO TELE CO
IN ORB 55/25 REC'O ORb 68/99
MAP #144
--0'ISERNIA BRIAN R. ET UX
S 3 T 6 R 9 146 AC
LOT 1 ORIG N/2 OF LOTS 2 & 3
ORIG LESS 7 AC TO PAPER CO '-LESS
3 AC TO LANGFORD W OF CANAL
MAP #133
--CONARD SAMMY NEAL
S 3 T 6 R 9 .51 AC M/L
PARCEL BEING LOT 11 OF UNREC.
PLAT OF TURKEY RUN ESTATES REC'D
ORB 107/852 FR LISTER
MAP# 133
-D'ISERNIA BRIAN R. ET UX
S 11 T 6 R 9 226.90 AC M/L
THAT PORTION OF W/2 OF SECT 11
LYING W OF CO RD ORB 7,4/845
MAP #144
--YON ELLIS "'
S 26 T3"'R101 1.62 At'M/L
208 X 341 FT LOT IN NE/4 OF NW/4
ORB 106/767 FR LAWRENCE CD
MAP #91
MIDWAY PARK SUBD PB 1 PG 43
SECTION 25 TOWNSHIP' 3 RANGE 10
GULF COUNTY
-GATES JERRY T. C MARCHELLE
BLK 1 MIDWAY PARK SUBD0 PB I PG 43
LOTS 1 & 2 ORB 107/180 FR GATES
LESS 1.25 AC OUT OF NEC OF LOT 2
ORB 58/678
MAP 091A
IDLEWOOD SUBDIVISION UNIT NO 1
IN SECTION 25 TOWNSHIP 3 RANGE 10
PB 2 PG 15 MAP 091A
--SOWELL JERRY D. C BARBARA
BLK 4 IDLEWO00 SUBD UNIT NO. 1 PB 2 PG
15 LOT 1 ORB 111/82 FR SPANN
MAP 091A
IOLEWOOD PARK SUBDIVISION UNIT I
SECTION 25 TOWNSHIP 3 RANGE 10
PB 2 PG 1 MAP #91A
--SYFRETT RAYMOND L.
BLK 1 IDLEWOOD PARK SUBDIVISION UNIT I
BEG AT SWC OF LOT 3 N 70 FT E'LY
84.85 FT N 66 FT W' 84.85 FT S 66
FT TO -POH DBK 31/377
MAP 091A
--SYFRETT RAYMOND L.
BLK 1 IDLEWOOD PARK SUBDIVISION UNIT 1
N 14 FT OF LOT 3 DBK 31/377
MAP 091A
--SYFRETT RAYMOND L.
BLK I IDLEWOOD PARK SUBUIVISION UNIT 1
F 21.24 FT OF LOT 6
--BROWOER L. E. HEIRS OF
BLK 6 IDLEWOOD PARK SUBDIVISION UNIT 1
E 30 FT OF LOT 12
MAP 091A
25 3 10 -HUGHES L. R.
PARCEL NO 1 OF HUGHES PLAT
UNRECORDED' LESS S'LY 50 FT TO
BOYO
MAP #91A
-SYFRETT RAYMOND L.
S 36 T 3 R 10 45 AC M/L
REC'O ORB 73/609 PARCEL IV LESS
CENTRAL LANDING SUBD, ORB 38/121
ORB 34/812., ORB 44/247, ORB
57/431 & 762 C ORB 80/279
MAP #910
RIVERSIDE ESTATES ADDITION TO
IOLA UNIT ONE PB 2 PG 24
IN S 16 T 4 R 9
--STEWART JACK 0.
BLK 4 RIVERSIDE ESTATES AOON TO IOLA
PB 2 PG 24 UNIT NO 1
LOT 11
MAP #1288
C. F. HANLON SUBDIVISION NO 1
PB 1 PG 42 A SUBDIVISION OF PART
OF LOT 7 ORIG IN SECTION 36
TOWNSHIP 3 RANGE 10
MAP #91D
-MIXON P. E.
BLK D C. F. HANLON SUBO NO 1 P8 1 PG 42
LOTS 9 C 10 ORB 86/69
MAP #91D
CENTRAL LANDING SUBO PB 3 PG 4
BEING IN SECTION 36 TOWNSHIP 3
RANGE 10 MAP #910


-SYFRETT RAYMOND L.
BLK 1 CENTRAL LANDING SUBD PB 3 PG 4
LOT 4, 5 6 ORB 73/609
MAP #910
-BROwDER L. E. ET UX, HEIRS OF
CENTRAL LANDING SUBO PB 3 PG 4
PARCEL MARKED NOT INCLUDED IN
THIS PLAT LYING N OF LOTS 9 C 10
IN BLOCK 1
MAP #910
--SYFRETT RAYMOND
BLK 2 CENTRAL LANDING SUBD PB 3 PG 4
E 63.46 FT OF LOT 4 ORB 73/609
MAP 091D


0 953.062
$156.62




q 972
$123.92





0 980.004
$132.24







0 1002
5164.84


0 1013
532.42


# 1016.020
$51.83



# 1032
5108.46



0 1032.005
5207.45




0 1038
$352.71




# 1044
544.89


# 1045.045
526.85


0 1050
$1.350.56




# 1056
$1.011.36


--SYFRETT RAYMOND
BLK 2 CENTRAL LANDING SUBO PB 3 PG 4
LOTS 6.16b. 17, 18. 19 E 20
LESS PART OF LOTS 5 G 16 IN ORB
33/60b & ORB 73/609
MAP 0910
--ROGERS ELMER E. ET UX
BLK 2 CENTRAL LANDING SUBD PB 3 PG 4
W'LY 100 FT OF LOT 12
MAP 910D
--SYFKETT RAYMOND
HLK 3 CENTRAL LANDING SUB0 Pb 3 PG 4
LOTS 1 THRU 7 ORB 73/609
MAP 091D
--HUTTO BILL R.
BLK 3 CENTRAL LANDING SUBO PB 3 PG 4
LOT 16 ORB 73/63b
MAP 0910
--SYFRETT RAYMOND
BLK 3 CENTRAL LANDING SUBD" PB 3 PG 4
LOT 17 ORB 73/b09
MAP #91D
--DILL JOHN C. ET UX
S 1 T 4 R 10 11.5 AC
BEG AT NEC. RUN W 275 YD TH S
220 YO TH E 275 YOS TH N 220
YOS TO THE POU C LESS 1 AC ORB
110/572 TO BAKER
MAP# 92
--BEATTY JAMES E. C VICKIE C.
AREA 0 S 3 T 4 R 10 5 AC M/L
REC'D ORB 108/186-7 FR STEPHENS
BEING TRACT 8 STONE CREEK ACRES
UNRECORDED MAP #74
--BEATTY JAMES & VICKI
AREA 0 S 3 T 4 R 10 2 AC
BEING TRACT 11 STONE CREEK ACRES
UNRECORDED ORB 103/438 FR
MERRITT C BEATTY
MAP # 74
-DAVIS MARY L CHARLES MOORE
AREA A S 3 T 4 R 10 1.4 AC
REC'O ORB 71/109 FR BROGDON
BEING TRACT A STONE CREEK ACRES
UNRECORDED ORB 103/41 FR
NORTHCUTT
MAPO 74
--CARTER TEDDY'LEE & CINDY DEAN
S 3 T 4 R 10 1.8 AC M/L
BEING PLOT 03 STONE CREEK ACRES
UNRECORDED UNRECORDED AGREEMENT
FR BROGDON
MAP #74
STONE MILL CREEK ESTATES
AN UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION LOCATED
IN SEC 3 & 10 T 4S R 10W
MAPO 74
-ARD MURLE 0. & ANNIE M.
BLK A STONE MILL CREEK ESTATES
UNRECORDED LOT 3
ORB 103/936-38 FR TAUNTON
ET AL
MAP# 74
--DICKENS RAY
AREA G S 4 T 4 R 10 1.33 AC M/L
TRACT 03 STONE CREEK ACRES
UNRECORDED ORB 91/482 FR EDEN
MAP #74
-ALLISON WAYNE T. C LOUISE
AREA G S 4 T 4 R 10 1.50 AC
TRACT 4 STONE CREEK ACRES
"UNRECORDED ORB 106/33 FR HICKS
MAP `74
--HILL M. J. MRS.


S 11 T 4 R 10 6.43 AC
REC'O ORB 27/79 LESS ORB 71/986
.TO NANCY V. HILL
I 1056.105 MAP #92C
$65.32 --SYFRETT RAYMOND Le
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 105/
f 1069 591 FR DAVE'S BAR & LOUNGE INC.
$1,564.56 MAP #938
MEEKS LAKE SUBO PB 2 PG 11
IN SECTION 14 TOWNSHIP 4 RANGE 10
MAP #938
0 1195 --VERNON:CAMfUS'M.'JR. ET'UX
$425.47 BLK 1 MEEKS LARESUBD' PB 2 PG 11
LOTS 1 & 2
MAP 0938
-ROUSE JONATHAN & ANNIE BELL
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
# 1238 14 4 10 -BROGDON BOYD
$373.63 LYING BTWN HWY 71 & CHANNtL OF
WEST ARM, LESS TO SIMPSON C
OTHERS
MAPO 938
-AL KRAFT INC.
S 15 T 4 R 10 1 AC
08K 35/13 W 132 BY 330 FT OF LOT
23 ORANGE ACRES
# 1268 MAP #75
$373.48 --GRIFFIN DWIGHT H.
S 23 T 4 R 10 27.5 ACRES
ALL THAT PART OF NW/4 OF SE /4
LYING N OF SR 22 & w 1/2 OF Sw/4
OF NE/4 LYING BETWEEN OLD & NEW
SR 22 REC'D ORB 55/335
0 1274.010 MAP #93C
$54.58 C L MORGAN'S ADDN TO WEWAHITCHKA
FLA UNIT NO ONE PB 2 PG 33
A SUBDIVISION IN NE/4 OF NE/4 OF
SECTION 23 TOWNSHIP 4 RANGE 10 &
SE/4 OF SE/4 OF SECTION 16
0 1275 TOWNSHIP 4 RANGE 10 MAP 093C
$22.02 -FISHER CHARLES SHELIA A.
S 23 T 4 R 10 .42 AC
105 X 210 FT LOT IN SW/4 OF SE/4
V 1277.010' ORB 82/676, LESS 50 X 70 FT LOT
$28.26 IN NWC OF DBK 36/18 ORB 110/169-
170 FR PRIDGEON
' 1333.010 MAPO 93C
$24.10 23 4 10 -FAISON HENRY C.
REC'D ORB 55/836 FR PRIDGEON
MAP #93C
0 1340.001 --BECK LEE EST C/O ROBERT JONES
$96.19 S 23 T 4 R 10 1 ACRE
BK 12/592 LESS SOLD TO OTHERS
--HEIRS OF ROY FAISON
-S 23 T 4 R 10 1 ACRE
# 1362 IN NWC OF W1/2 OF W1/2 OF Wl/2 OF
5106.59 NW1/4 OF NW1/4 REC'D IN MORTGAGE
BOOK 8/151
MACKS AUDITION TO wEWAHITLHKA
Ot 1 PG 14 IN SECTION 2, T 4 R 10
MAP #94A
--GORTMAN JIMMY 0.
MACKS ADDN TO WEWAHITCHKA
PB I PG 14
S141 LOTS 146 & 147
# 147 -MA ,94A
$40.74 MAD 094A
LAKE ALICE ADDITION PB 1 PG 9
,BY E.M. FULLINGTON PARTS OF
NWI/4 OF SW1/4
--CROCKER MICHAEL OSBORNE ET UX
BLK 6 LAKE ALICE ADDITION PB 1 PG 9
LOTS 3 & 4 ORB 87/674 FR JENSEN


# 1477
$260.76


0 1481.001
$96.19


S 1484.050
526.85




0 1487.002
$26.85


8LK F


MAP# 93D
ALDERSONS ADDITION PB 1 PG 1
IN SECTION 25 T 4 R 10
--CHAMPION ED
ALDERSON'S ADDITION PB I PG 1
LOT 29
MAPO 94A


--BEAN JOHN W. ET UX
S 25 & 26 T 4 R 10 1 ACRES M/L
ORB 80/519
MAPO 94A & 94B
26 4 10 -RILEY JIMMY E.
75 X 100 FT LOT FR HILL IN ORB
74/1016
MAP 094B
WHISPERING PINES UNIT NO 1 PB 3
PG 9 A SUBDIVISION IN SECTIONS
26 & 35 TOWNSHIP 4 RANGE 10
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
--CLECKLEY CHARLES C BETTY
WHISPERING PINES UNIT I PB 3 PG 9
LOT 4
MAP 094C


5277.84


# 2452.016
548*31


# 2459.001
530.65






0 2471.005
$S65.68


# 14M7.003
$158.57




P 1490
$89.25


V 1490.003
11'1.711


0 1494.001
$179.40


0 1494.002
$179.40


0 1503
$331.90





S 1517.016
S116.99



0 1517.023
5220.98




9 1517.026
568.47





# 1517.125
562.90








# 1519.110
S362.45




# 1526.001
568.32



9 1526.004
$68.47



0 1555
5267.25



# 1574.100
$181.04








0 '1583
$190.11


# 1683.10O
$23.49


0 1695.010
562.56



A 1735
$43.51



# 1793
$61.55











# 1854.011
524.47





# 1956
$23.67

# 1864
$26.85

1875
$580.02






0 2023
$274.96






S 2160.002
$260.19




0 2316


MONEY BAYOU SUBO PB I PG 49
IN FRACTIONAL SECTION 19
TOWNSHIP 9 RANGE 10
MAP 72C
--KING WILLIAM G.
BLK A MONEY BAYOU SUBD PB I PG 49
LOT 3
MAP *72C
--HESTER DIAMOND
BLK 0 MONEY BAYOU SUBD PB I PG 49
LOT 4
MAP 7Z2C
-WYNN JULIUS
BLK E MONEY BAYOU SUBD PB I PG 49
LOTS 12 & 13
MAP 172C
MONEY BAYOU SUBDIVISION UNIT NO 2
PB 2 PG 28 IN SECTION 19
TOWNSHIP 9 RANGE 10


WILLIAMSHURG PB 1 PG 3
A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF NE/4 OF
.Nw/4 OF SECTION 26 TOWNSHIP 4
RANGE 10 ORB 98/711 MAP 94B
--HAND ELLA LEE
BLK A WILLIAMSBURG PB I PG 3
LOT 27
MAP #948
--RHINEHART MARGARET FOSTER
BLK 8 WILLIAMSBURG PB I PG 3
LOTS 2, 3 & 4 ORB 79/604
MAP #948
--HAND NOAH EST.
BLK B WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3
LOTS 7. 8, LESS ORB 105/316 TO
KEITH
MAP* 948
--HAND NOAH EST.
BLK B WILLIAMSBURG PB I PG 3
LOT 9
MAP S948
--ADOISON BRENDA
BLK B WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3
LOT 14 ORB 107/142 FR ADDISON
MAP #948
--FOSTER ELIZABETH MARGARET
BLK B WILLIAMSBURG PB I PG 3
LOT 29
MAP #94B
--BAILEY LEWIS G LOUISE
BLK B WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3
LOT 30 ORB 108/409 FR YON
MAPO 948
--FOSTER ELIZABETH MARGARET
BLK B WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3
LOTS 31, 32 & 33
MAP 994H
--WILLIAMS ROOSEVELT
BLK 8 WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3
LOT 34
MAP #948
--SALMON JOE H.
BLK C WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3
LOT 3 ORB 73/647 & ORB 97/618 UC
FR SALMON
MAPP 94B
--OWENS SHELIA A.
BLK E WILLIAMSBURG PB I PG 3
LOT 8 ORB 72/1109
MAP #948
-FINDLEY BEADT
BLK G WILLIAMSBURG PB 1 PG 3
LOT 3
MAP #94B
PINE RIDGE ADDITION
TO WEWAHITCHKA PB 2 PG 8
A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF SECTIONS
23 & 26 TOWNSHIP 4 RANGE 10
-HAND BRYANT & ANNIE GENE
BLK 1 PINE RIDGE ADDITION PB 2 PG 8
LOT 4 ORB 69/723
MAP #94B
LESTERS SUBDIVISION UNRECORDED
OF WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
SECTION 36 T 4 R 10
--WARREN NETTIE MRS. HEIRS OF
8LK 2 LESTERS SUBDIVISION UNRECORDED
LOT 21 ORB 16/65
MAP# 940
--JOHNSON MRS. O.C.
S 36 T 4 R 10 4.37 AC M/L
PARCEL ON JOHNSON LANE REC'D
IN ORB 109/665 FR HAND. CAIN
JOHNSON
MAP# 940
36 4 10 -HUGHES WILLIAM WILLIS
REC'OD ORB 57/938 FROM WHALEY
MAPO 940
--HERRING DEMPSEY
S 36 T 4 R 10 2 AC M/L
200 X 200 FT LOT ON W R/W SR 71 C
S R/w SR 386 & 217.42 FT ON S R/w
SR 386 & 200 FT DEPTH ORB 81/825
FR LESTER
MAP# 940
--MC DANIEL TONYIA LYNN ET AL
S 36 T 4 R 10 10 ACRES
NI/2 OF NwI/4 OF SW1/4 NI/2,.OF
NEI/4 OF,SWI/4 LSS 229.26 FT -_ j,
Sx 1906 F'T OkB 84/38- LESS IU AC
ORB 103/43 TO MC DANIEL & LESS
10 AC ORB 104/92 MAP# 950
SUNNYWOOD ESTATES UNIT NO 2
PB 3 PG 17 LOCATED IN NE/4 OF
SECTION 2 TOWNSHIP 5 RANGE 10
MAP 095B
--NOBLES WILLIE F. E DOROTHY
S 13 T 5 R 10 5 AC
S/2 OF W/2 OF E/2 OF SE/4 OF SE/4
ORB 104/1003 FR GATES
MAP #96
-GIVEN WILLIAM T.
S 11 T 7 R 10 .5 AC M/L
BEING 211 X 100 FT LOT OFFICIAL
RECORD BOOK 94 PAGE 865 FROM NEEL
MAP 101C
-GIVEN WILLIAM
S 11 T 7 R 10 .5 AC M/L
211 FT ON SR 71 X 100 FT DEPTH
ORB 92/85 FR NEEL
MAP #lOIC
BEATY SUBDIVISION PB 1 PG 23
PART OF NW/4 OF SECTION 11
TOWNSHIP 7 RANGE 10
MAP #lOIC
-DICKENS RAY
BLK E BEATY SUBDIVISION PB 1 PG 23
LOTS 7 THRU 15 & 37 C 38
MAP #IOlC
WIMICO SUBDIVISION PB 1 PG 31
LYING ON EAST SIDE OF SR 71
BEING IN SECTION 11 TOWNSHIP 7
RANGE 10 MAP I101C
--DOUOS GLENN R. JR. & SANDRA I
BLK 4 WIMICO SUBDIVISION PB 1 PG 31
LOTS 7 & 8 AND W/2 OF ALLEY
ADJOINING SAME ORB 92/478 FR
HARPER
MAP #101C
--GODWIN ROBERT G. ET UX
BLK 4 WIMICO SUBDIVISION PB I PG 31
LOT 12 & 20 FT ON Nw SIDE OF SAME
SE 20 FT OF LOTS 9, 10 11 AND
ADJOINING 20 FT ALLEY ORB 76/411
MAP #101C
WARD RIDGE UNIT NO. 1 PB 2 PG 3
SECTION 18 TOWNSHIP 8 RANGE 10
MAP 0698
--ADAMS JOEL DENNY ET UX
BLK 3 WARD HIOGE UNIT NO. 1 PB 2 PG 3
LOT 1
MAP 069B
--0005'JOS GLENN R. JR.
BLK 4 WARU BRIDGE UNIT NO. 1 PB 2 PG 3
LUI 5
MAP g698
JONESVILLE PB 1 PG 57
A SUBDIVISION OF SW/4 OF SW/4 OF
SECTION 19 TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH RANGE
10 wEST
MAP 069C
-MCMULLON ARCHIE W. C VICKIE
JONESVILLE SUBDIVISION
LOT 39 & 40
ORB 111/12 FR TULL


540.52


# 3132
$179.41


S31458 8
$265.88


# 2482
$18.54


# 2484
$46.27


S 2486
524.10



# 2487
$18.54


S 2492
544.89


0 2498
$18.54


0 2499
518.54


# 2500
$29.63


0 2SO1
$14.54


0 2503
5179.19



# 2511.0C2
519.10


2534
547.12






0 2538
$31.58





S 2572
$61.53


# 2581.200
5167.32




0 2586
$114.17

# 2600
5575.68





# 262S.001
$151.66









# 2729
$202.16



0 2839.003
547*37



# 2839.0C4
547.37







2891
558.38






r 2963
$392.53




0 2964
$151.92







0 3057.002
$174.63


0 3057.OC6
$32.72







# 3101.050
$106.R2






# 3127







NEIL SURVEY, 7 LOTS, IN SECTION
19. TOWNSHIP 9 SOUTH RANGE 10
WEST. GULF COUNTY FLORIDA
REC'D ORB 108/204
19 9 10 -NEIL TERRY A.
BLK A 100.21 FT GULF. 369.86 FT AV
DEPTH BEING LOT 1 OF SURVEY ORB
108/204 BY NEIL 6 ASSOC.
MAP# 72C

19 9 10 -NEIL TERRY A.
8LK A 100.21 FT GULF 381.66 FT AV
DEPTH BEING LOT 2 OF SURVEY
ORB 108/204 BY NEIL E ASSOC.
MAPO 72C

19 9 10 -NEIL TERRY A.
BLK A 100.21 FT GULF .393.46 FT AV
BEING LOT 3 OF SURVEY ORB 108/204
BY NEIL 6 ASSOC.
MAPO 72C
19 9 10 -NEIL TERRY A.
BLK A 109.06 FT GULF 406.02 FT AV
DEPTH BEING LOT 4 OF SURVEY QRB
108/204 BY NEIL C ASSOC.
MAPO 72C
19 9 10 -NEIL TERRY A.
BLK B 93*75 FT C-30 FRONT 186.57 FT
AV DEPTH BEING LOT 1 OF SURVEY
ORB 108/204 BY NEIL 6 ASSOC.
MAPO 72C
19 9 10 -NEIL TERRY A.
BLK B 80 FT C-30 FRONT 181.88 FT AV
DEPTH BEING LOT 2 OF SURVEY
ORB 108/204 BY NEIL & ASSOC.
MAPS 72C
19 9 10 -NEIL TERRY A.
BLK B 89.78 FT C-30 FRONT 175.31
FT AV DEPTH BEING LOT 3 OF
SURVEY ORb 108/204 BY NEIL &
ASSOC.
MAPO 72C
TREASURE SHORES SUBDIVISION
PB 3 PG 26
A SUBDIVISION OF A PORTION OF
FRACTIONAL SECTION 19 TOWNSHIP 9
t RANGE 10
MAP 072C
--RAMSEY WALTER
BLK B TREASURE SHORES SUBO PB 3 PG 26
LOT 25 ORB 94/136
.MAP T72C
TREASURE SHORES FIRST ADDITI')N
AN UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION IN
SECTION 19 TOWNSHIP 9 SOUTH
RANGE 10 WEST, GULF COUNTY
FLORIDA
--SWEANEY MELVIN E.
TREASURE SHORES 1ST ADDITION
UNRECORDED LOT 3 BEING 190.8 FT
FRONTAGE ON CO. RD. 30 276.72 FT
AVERAGE DEPTH ORB 107/637 FR
JOSEY
--SAXON KENNETH L. ET AL
TREASURE SHORES 1ST ADDITION
UNRECORDED LOT 7 BEING 100.8 FT
ON CO. RD. 30 327.18 AV DEPTH
ORB 113/506-7 FR JOSEY
-SAXQN KENNETH L. ET AL
TREASURES SHORES FIRST ADDITION
UNRECORDED LOT 10 BEING 100.7
FT FRONT ON CO ROAD 30 365.42 AV
DEPTH ORB 1013/506-7 FR JOSEY
20 9 I10 -PRESTWOOO REALTY
100 FT GULF FRONT 1093 FT DEPTH
M/L ORB 90/486
MAPO 720
20 9 10 -OUFFIN WILLIAM M.
100.56 FT GULF FRONT 100 FT
LAGOON FT M/L 999 FT AV OEPTH
LESS S-30-8 100 FT R/W ORB 85/586
FR GLENN
MAPO 720
20 9 10 -OUFFIN WILLIAM M.
101.50 FT GULF FRONT 472 FT
DEPTH M/L ORB 85/617
MAP# 720
22 9 10 -LAMONTE CHARLES V.
125 FT GULF FRONT 695 FT DEPTH
M/L ORB 87/2 FR GLENN
MAPO 900
22 9 10 -FINANCE AMERICA INDUSTRIAL
150 FT GULF FRONT 410 FT AV
DEPTH ORB 102/364 AGREEMENT FR
GROOM
MAP# 900
INDIAN PASS BEACH GROUP NO. I
PB 1 PG 48
FRACTIONAL PAKTS OF GOVOT LOTS I
AND 2 IN SECTIONS 21 6 22
TOWNSHIP 9 RANGE 10
MAP 090D
-FISHER WAYNE D. ET AL
BLK 0 INDIAN PASS BEACH GROUP NO. 1
PB I PG 48
t LOT 13 ORB'77/934
MAP 0900
CAMP PALMS SUBO PB 1 PG 53 A
IN SECTION 21 TOWNSHIP 9 RANGE 10
MAPS 90C
--POWERS RALPH M. C RALPH F.
CAMP PALMS SUBO PB 1 PG 53A
LOTS 2 & 3
MAP 090C
-BUZZETT NANCY E ETAL
CAMP PALMS SUB PB 1 PG 53A
E 10 FT LOT 18 ORB 99/639
FR. BUZZETT
MAP 090C
SUNSHINE ACRES
AN UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION IN
SECTION 13 TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH
RANGE 11 WEST
MAP #42
13 5 11 -CKEEL JUNNELL
SUNSHINE ACRES UNRECORDED
LOT 14 2.93 AC M/L UNRECORDED
AA FR TAUNTON
MAP #42
13 5 11 -PARRISH MICHAEL W. & DONNA 0.
SUNSHINE ACRES UNRECORDED
LOT 15 3.50 AC M/L UNRECORDED
AA FR TAUNTON ET AL
MAP 042
13 5 11 -PITTS JERRY 6 WANOA S.
SUNSHINE ACRES UNRECORDED
LOT 19 2.34 AC M/L UNRECORDED
AA FR TAUNTON ET AL
MAP #42
-CLAYTON BROADCASTING CO.
S 31 T 5 R 11- 1.02 AC
165 X 270 FT LOT REC'D ORB 71/393
MAI S13C
-FALL STANLEY W. JR.
S31 T5 RII 1AC M/L 175 X 250 FT
LOT OFFICIAL RECORD BOOK 96 PAGE
234 AA FROM PATRICK
MAP# 13C
EAST CANAL ACRES. AN UNRECORDED
SUBDIVISION IN Sw1/4 OF SEC 32
T 5 S R 11 W
32 5 11 -HOBSON ROBERT I REBA
t EAST CANAL ACRES, UNRECORDED
SUBDIVISION LOT 6
ORH 108/761-64 AGREEMENT FR


TAUNTON
31 5 11 -DEARING DANIEL S.
EAST CANAL ACRES, UNRECORDED
SuHDIVISIUN LUr f ORH 98/1000
-HOUGH GLEN De 6&WANDA MICHAEL
S 32 T 5 R 11 1 AC
IN NWC OF W/2 OF Sw/4 OF SW/4
REC'O ORB 112/947 FR CANOEE
MAP 0130
-WILLIAMS WILLIAM C. JR.
S 5 T 6 R 11 3.04 AC
BEG AT NEC OF SW/4 OF NW/4 6 RUN


6 6 11


S 230 FT FOR POB TH S 270 FT, TH
W 490 FT. TH N 270 FT, TH E 490
FT TO POB & ORB 67/354 FR COSTIN
MAP 014A
-FOSTER MARK & GAYLE
LOTS 5, 6, 7, 14 & 15 UNRECOROED
PLAT FR TAUNTON IN NE/4 OF NE/4
ORB 90/345 FR TAUNTON
MAP #14B


SUNSHINE FARMS AN UNRECORDED
SUBDIVISION IN SECTIONS 6 & 7
TOWNSHIP 6 RANGE 11
MAP 148 6 #14C

0 3180.055
S769.33 6 6 11 -WARD WAYNE
SUNSHINE FARMS UNRECORDED
LOT 7 5.21 AC M/L UNRECORDED
AA FR TAUNTON
MAP 014H
0 3180.060 6 6 11 -VIZCARRA EULOGIO M.
$769.33 SUNSHINE FARMS UNRECORDED
LOT II 5.77 AC M/L UNRECORDED
AA FR TAUNTON
MAP 0148
BEACON HILL SUBD PB 1 PG 2
0 3180.065 SE/2 OF LOT 13 ORIGINAL SECTION
S769.33 30 6 LOT 3 ORIGINAL
SECTION 31 TOWNSHIP 6 RANGE 11
MAP 016C
-HARRELL ROBERT C. ET UX
0 3180.070 BLK 6 BEACON HILL SUBO PB I PG 2
$769.33 LOT 13 & STRIP BETWEEN LOT 13 E
US 98 REC',0 ORB 76/224
MAP 016C
--WILLIS DEBRA ANNE
S 3180.075 BLK 12 BEACON HILL SUBD PB I PG 2
$219.27 LOT 11 ORB 108/72 FR GREER
MAP 016C
-DAIGLE QUIDA M.
BLK 14 BEACON HILL SUBD PB I PG 2
0 3180.080 LOTS 15 6 17 ORB 113/939 FR
S198.64 DAIGLE
MAP* 16C
-MARTIN HOWARD Le EDGEPARK
BLK 19 BEACON HILL SUBOD PB I PB 2
S 3180.085 LOT 15
$219.27 MAP 0168
BEACON HILL ESTATES UNIT ONE
PB 2.PG 46
A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF GOVT LOT
13 SECTION 30 TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH
RANGE 11 WEST MAP #168
-CONLEY DAWN EVANS
BLK 2 BEACON HILL ESTATES UNIT ONE
PB 2 PG 46
LOT 3
MAP 0168
0 3180.37% --LARIOS MARGARET
S198.t4 BLK 3 BEACON HILL ESTATES UNIT ONE
PB 2 PG 46
LOT 1 ORB 76/251
MAP 0168
31 6 11 -CANNING DANIEL We
100 X 100 TRIANGULAR PARCEL IN
GOVT LOT 7 REC'D ORB 75/646
FR CANNING
# 3180.415 --GULF AIRE PROPERTIES, INC.
S136*76 S31&32 T6 R11 BEING LOTS 768 ORIG
SEC 31 & PT IN SEC 32 LESS GULF
AIRE SUBO & LESS'TRACT ABoCt
LESS PCLS ORB 94/499 & 93/277 ORB
112/1110-17 FR SUDDUTH REALTY
# 3180.435 LESS TO WEWAHITCHKA STATE BANK
1136.76 GULF AIRE PB 3 PG 13
A SUBDIVISION IN FRACTIONAL
SECTION 31, TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH,
RANGE 11 WEST, GULF COUNTY, FLA
0 3180.450 MAP #16C
S136.76 GULF AIRE SUBDIVISION UNRECORDED
A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF ORIG
LOTS 7 6 8 SECTION 31 TOWNSHIP
6 SOUTH RANGE 11 WEST
0 3185.009 MAP #16C
S769.33 --DUREN ISAAC K. ET UX
BLK G GULF AIRE SUBDIVISION UNRECORDED
LOT 1 ORB 84/191
0 3185.021 MAP #16C
$773.56 GULF AIRE SUBDO PHASE II
Pe8. 3 PGS. 30, 31 BEING A
SUBO. OF PART OF SEC 31.
T 6 S, R 11
MAP 0 16C
0 3195.023 -HARRELL ROBERT C.
S780.67 BLK C GULF AIRE SUBO. PHASE II
LOT 18 ORB 98/781 FR SUDDUTH
REALTY CO. INC. 6 ORB 107/557 FR
0 3191.007 HARRELL
$958.43 MAPO 16C
-HARRELL JOE C.
BLK C GULF AIRE SUBD. PRASEEII
0 3191.013 LOT 21 ORB 102/43 PR SUODDUTH
$11147.49 REALTY CO INC. E ORB 107/559
QC FR HARRELL
MAPO 16C
--HARRELL JOE C.
BLK C GULF AIRE SUBD. PHASE II
LOT 22 ORB 102/37 FR SUODUTH
REALTY CO INC. C ORB 107/560
QC FR HARRELL
MAPO 16C
--KING EDDIE J.


0 3200.001
S105.82






0 3234
$2S089.71


0 3247.050
S102.40








0 3326.170
$72.50



0 3326.175
5280.95



0 3326.195
$60.52



0 3391.006
$60.66


0 3392.100
$60.66






0 3406.125
S160.09



# 3406.130
$160.09

0 3412
5233.72



0 3493
S572.26


0 3495.250
$264.21


BLK C GULF AIRE SUBO. PHASE II
LOT 23 ORB 100/698
MAP 0 16C
--KING EDDIE J.
BLK C GULF AIRE SUBO. PHASE II
LOT 24 ORB 100/703 FR SUODUTH
REALTY CO INC
MAPO 16C
5 7 11 -SULLIVAN III S. MICHAEL
35 FT GULF FRONT 190 FT DEPTH
BEING N/2 OF ATLANTIC ST ENO
ORB 112/204 FR POOLE
MAPO 17A
YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
PB I PG 45 BEING IN SECTION 5
TOWNSHIP 7 RANGE 11 MAP OI7TA
-FREEMAN BILLY
BLK 3 YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOT 1
MAP T17A
-BUTLER HAROLD M.
BLK 9 YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOTS 6. 7 N/2 OF 5
MAP #17A
--DEPEW AUDREY L. DUREN
BLK 10 YON'S ADDITION TO BEACON HILL
LOT 12 ORB 78/894
MAP #17A
CORONADO GULFVIEW
6 UNITS LOCATED ON CORONADO
STREET ENO IN SECTION 5 T 7 R 11
GULF COUNTY FLORIDA REC'0 IN ORB
107/584-588
--CORONADO GULFVIEW
CORONADO GULFVIEW UNIT 1
MAPS 17A
-COANOOA GULFVIEW
CORONADO GULFVIEW UNIT 2
MAPO 17A
-CURONADO GULFVIEW
CORONADO GULFVIEW UNIT 3
MAPS ITA
--CORUNADO GULFVIEW
CORONADO GULFVIEW UNIT 5
MAPS ITA
--CORONADO GULFVIEW
CORONADO GULFVIEW UNIT 6
MAP# 17A
PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. I
PB 1 PG 58 PART OF SECTION 5
TOWNSHIP 7 SOUTH RANGE 11 WEST
MAP 17A
--WOOD CARL DAVID
BLK 11 PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. I
LOT I ORB 102/991 FR COSTIN
GIBSON
MAP* 17A
--HOWARD JOSEPH B. ET UX
BLK 12 PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. I
LOTS 8 & 10 ORB 84/486
MAP #17A
PURI ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
PB 2 PG 6 PART OF SECTION 5
TOWNSHIP 7 RANGE 11 MAP O17A
-BARBER JAMES G. 6 DEBRA T.
BLK 37 PORT ST. JOE BEACH UNIT NO. 2
LOT 3 ORB 96/912 FROM GIBSON
MAP #17A
-MATTHEWS ARTHUR Le. ANNIE
S 16b T 7 R 11 *980 AC M/L
164.04 FT GULF FRONT 267 FT AV
DEPTH ORB 98/552 FR VIZCARRA
MAPO 328


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, May 28, 1987 Page Nineteen


9 3501.135
$149.19



0.3501.15!)
S149.19








0 3593.001
5404.72



9 3657
$88.62


0 3667
$246.78



0 3712
$74.89







9 3750.010
$68.00



0 3752
$129.88



0 3773
SdeL*17


# 3798
$7,829.44















# 3798.085
51,288.82







0 3798.125
S188.32




0 3798.140
S188.32




0 3798.145
S188.32.




0 3798.150
5188.32


0 3798.155
188.32



0 3820.010
$1,498.16






0 3837
$597.43


0 3907
$595.43


# 3920
$246.78







S 3981.001
$1,078.76

# 3981.002
$1,078.76

0 39BI.OC1
$1,078.76

0 3981.005
51737.72

S 3981.006
1737.72





# 4048
1102.40



# 4067


$402.26





0 4186.002
$129.88


0 4247
$1,682.30


Ni. JOSEPH SHORES SUBOD PB I PG 36
IN GOV'T LOT 8 SECTION 16
TOWNSHIP 7 S RANGE 11 W
MAP 032B
--VIZCARRA EULOGIO M. M.D.P.A.
BLK 1 ST. JOSEOH SHORES SUBD PB 1 PG 26
S 50 FT OF LOT 4, LOT 5
MAPS 32B
-VIZCARRA EULOGIO M. M.O.P.A.
BLK 2 ST. JOSEPH SHORES SUBD PB 1 PG 26
S/2 LOT 7 DIVIDED E W FR 20
FT N OF SEC & 20 FT S OF NWC
ALL OF LOT 9 E LOT 10 6 PART S 16
T 7 R 11 REC'D ORB 76/408
MAPO 328
C. P. GAULDINGS ADDITION TO
HIGHLAND VIEW PB 1 PG 30
A SUBDIVISION OF SW/4 OF GOVT LOT
14 IN SECTION 26 TOWNSHIP 7
RANGE 11
NMAP 049B
-WATFORD JAMES E. JR.
BLK C C.P. GAULDINGS AOON.
5 50 FT OF LOT 16 BEING 80 X 50
FT LOT ORB 108/809 FR PRIDGEON
BROS. CONST.CO.
MAPS 49B
BAYVIEW HEIGHTS PH 1 PG 26
A SUSUIVISI1UN U0- S/Z Uf- GUVI
LOTS 11 12 SECTION 26
TOWNSHIP 7 RANGE 11
--WOOD MILDRED L.
BLK C BAYVIEW HEIGHTS PB 1 PG 26
LOTS 2 6 3
MAP S49B
FOREHAND SECOND ADDITION TO
HIGHLAND VIEW PB 1 PG 50
CORRECTIVE REPLAT OF BLK B PB 2
PG 9 A SUBD OF N/2 OF ORIG LOTS
12 & 17 SECTION 26 TOWNSHIP 7
RANGE 11
--CHANCEY ROY T. & INEZ
BLK B FOREHAND SECOND ADDITION TO
HIGHLAND VIEW PB 2 PG 9
W 100 FT OF LOT I ORB 82/384
& ORB 110/394 FR CHANCE
MAPO 49B
--WHITPIELD AARON L.
BLK E FOREHAND SECOND ADDITION TO
HIGHLAND VIEW PB I PG 50
LOTS 5, 8. 9 E 12 ORB 106/1042
FR WHITFIELO
MAPO 498
-GAY TIMOTHY W. E DONNA L.
BLK F FOREHAND SECOND ADDITION TO
HIGHLAND VIEW PB I PG 50
LOTS 2 ORB 89/341 FR
ANDREWS ET AL
MAP 049B
-VIZCARRA EULOGIO
S 27 T 7 R 11 .594 AC M/L
225 FT US 98 FRONT 115 FT DEPTH
ORB 89/390 FR JACKSON ET AL
--DUREN IKE
S 27 T 7 R 11 .413 AC M/L
150 FT US 98 FRONT 120 FT DEPTH
ORB 55/484 FR STAFFORD
MAP 033A
27 7 11 -ADAMS JOEL 0. GORDON IRENE
1o2 FT TRIANGULAR LOT ON US 98
AOJ TO. ST-JOE COMPONENTS UNREC
CONTRACT FR KENNINGTON
ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBD PB I PG 35
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PART OF
NE/4 OF NW/4 OF SECTION I
TOWNSHIP.S RANGE 11 WEST
MAP #50A
-HOPPS NERO SR. HEIRS OF
BLK 8 ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUHD PB 1 PG 35
LOT 2 & N 1/2 OF LOT 4
ORd 107/225 FR HOPPS ESTATE
MAPO bOA
--MC KAY RANCE HEIRS OF-
BLK B 'ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBO. PB I PG 35
LOT 5
MAP #50A
--MC KELVY POLLY, HEIRS OF
BLK B ST. JOE HEIGHTS SUBO PB I PG 35
LOT 20
MAP OSOA
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
PART OF SECTIONS 1,, 2,, 12
TOWNSHIP 8 RANGE 11
MAP 50OA #S50B
-PATTERSON SERA ALLEN
BLK 4 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
LOTS 17 & 19 ORB 101/670 FR
HOBBS & ORB 102/195 FR PATTERSON
MAP# 50A
-PATTERSON SERA ALLEN t JOAN
BLK 4 CITY.OF PORT ST. JOE
LOTS 20, 22 & 24 ORB 102/634 FR
PATTERSON
MAP 050A

--GULF TWIN INC.
BLK 15 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
N 20 FT OF E/2 OF LOT 18 ORB
83/609
MAP 050A
--GULF TWIN INC.
BLK 15 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
N 21 FT & S 9 FT OF W 45 FT OF
LOT 14 & W 45 FT OF LOTS 16. 18 &
20 ORb 81/969
MAP #50A
-CRISP DONALD R.
BLK 22 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
LOTS 18, 20. 22 & 24
ORB 108/837 FR HAND & ORB 108/838
FR PARKER ESTATE
MAPO 50A
--MAY BILL U. MAXINE OELOKES
BLK 41 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
LOTS 13, 15 & W/2 OF LOT 17 ORH
92/381 FR WHITEHURST ET AL
MAP #SOA
--DURHAM DONALD TOLFORO ET UX
BLK 42 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
LOTS 20 & 22 ORB 72/1069
MAP #50A
-OIXON WILLIAM RONALD
BLK 48 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
LOTS 8 & 9 ORB 75/784
MAP 5OA
--BAY ST. JOSEPH'S CARE CENTER
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
LOTS 17 THRU 30 IN BLOCK 51 & 20
FT ALLEY INCLUDED IN SAME AN
AOJ PARCEL OF LO MEASURING 420 X
320 FT BLOCK 57 ORB 88/1040 &
ORB 89/377 FR JOHNSON MAP SOA
ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO. 1
-VISCARRA EULOGIO
BLK 78 ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO. 1
LOT 14 ORB 80/992
MAP S500
--REEVES JOHN E. & TONI RENEE
BLK 84 ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO. 1
LOT 18 ORB 91/35 FROM FIRST NAT'L
BANK N'LY 1/2 OF LOT 15 OFFICIAL
RECORD BOOK 95 PAGE 902 FROM
GEDDOIE
--GAY MACK
BLK 85 ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO. 1
LOT I ORB 104/518 FR WHITE


MAP 0500
ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO. 2
--BURKETT CLARENCE EUGENE ET UX
BLK 108 ST. JOSEPH ADDITION UNIT NO. 9
LOT 11 N/2 OF LOT 10
MAP 050D
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE PARTS OF
SECTIONS 35, 36, T 7 R 11
-GANT CHESTER JR. ET AL
BLK 1001 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
LOTS 17 & 19 ORB 79/19
MAP 0508
--GANT CHESTER JR. ET UX
BLK 1002 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
LOT 2 ORB 75/571
MAP OS0A
-GANT CHESTER JR. ET UX
BLK 1003 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG.
LOT 31 ORB 83/396
MAP #50B


0 4255.030
$2,114.34


V 4255.060
$1.179.43











0 4317.001
$123.01








0 4376
$62.50








# 4480
S135*19




0 4502
$292.51




0 4507
$95.50




0 4539.030
S260.51


0 4564
$260.51



0 4567,025
1128.82







0 4625
$495.82



# 4629
1868.44


\0 4640
$250.56






0 4653
$1,459.81



0 4656
$333.94




0 4715.001
591.33



0 4716
5428.C6




# 4788
$1.388.96




0 4942
5346.94



4972
S118.7"


0 5059
5631.78


# 5090
131.077.67






0 5293
1354.00


# 5369
5199.16




S5376
5774.90



0 >554.004
$212.42


# 6690
$90.95


0 5703
$71146


0 5740
$693.10








Page Twenty The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, May 28, 1987
--GADSON YUINN CORA LEE EST. # 5795
BLK 1006 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG. $165.o93
N/2 OF LOT 12
MAP 050A
-BEWEY MARGARET V 5796
BLK 1006 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG. $32.49
S/2 OF LOT 12
MAP #50A
'--LIKELY RAY 5804
BLK 1006 CITY OF PORT ST. JOE ORIG. $37b.49
LOT 20
MAP S50A

MILLVIEW ADDITION UNIT NO. 1
PB 1 PG 33 A SUKUIVISIUN OF PART


OF SECTIONS 35 C 36 TOWNSHIP 7
RANGE 11


MILLVIEW ADDITION OF CITY OF
PORT ST. JOE UNIT NO 2
PB 1 PGS 46 47
--MARTIN JUANITA ESTATE
BLK 1016 MILLVIEw ADDITION UNIT NO. 2
PB 1I PGS 46 & 47 LOT 17
MAP #SOA50A
--GANT CHESTER JR.
BLK 1019 MILLVIEW AOODITION UNIT NO. 2
LOT 4
PB I PGS 46 C 47
MAPO 50A
MILLVIEW ADDITION UNIT THREE
PB 2 PG 53
IN SECTION 1 TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH
RANGE 11 WEST
MAP #50A
--THOMAS GEURGE E. C MARY L.
BLK. 1021 MILLVIEW ADDITION UNIT NO. 3
LUT 12 L N/2 OF LUT 14 ORB
92/247 FR ST JOE LD C DEV CO
PB 2 PG 53
MAP,; 50A
--BAILEY LEONARD R.
BLK 1022 MILLVIFW ADDITION UNIT NO. 3
LOT 12 ORB 99/65 FR ST. JOSEPH
LAND L DEV. CO. P ?2 PG 53
MAPO 50A
--HILL NAPOLEON
BLK 1024 MILLVIEW ADDITION UNIT NO. 3
LOTS 1 C 3 ORB 110/932 FR HILL
PO.2 PG 53
MAPO 50A

MADDOX SUBDIVISION TO OAK GROVE
BY 0 L MADDOX PB,1 PG 27
IN SECTION 13 TOWNSHIP 8 RANGE 11
MAP #51A
--GAY JOYCE --
BLK A MADDOX SUBDIVISION TO OAK GROVE
PB 1 PG 27
LOTS 3, 4' S/2 OF LOT 2
MAP S51A
--GAY JOYCE
BLK A MADDOX SUBDIVISION TO OAK GROVE
PB 1 PG 27
LOTS 5 C 6
MAP #51A
OAK GROVE SUBD UNIT 2 PB 1 PG 39
BY A A KNODEL IN SECTION 13 .
TOWNSHIP 8 RANGE 11
MAP .51A
-PARRISH H. LARRY
BLK 1 OAK GROVE SUBO UNIT 2 PB I PG 39
LOTS 2 C 3
MAP "51A
CAPE HAVEN TOWNHOUSES
5 UNITS LYING IN S 7 T 9 R 11
GULF COUNTY FLORIDA.
7 9 11 -OWENS, W. J.
18.5 X 220 FT PARCEL BEING UNIT
NO. 3 CAPE HAVEN TOWNHOUSES
MAP# 18C
--KERNS ROBERT H.
S7. T9 R11 1.66 AC M/L 126.94 FT
ON GULF FRONT 570 FT DEPTH
/ ORB 94/276-277 FR OWENS
MAP U 18C
--SAN HLAS PLANTATION OEV. INC.
S 7 & 18 T 9 R 11 9.98 AC M/L
408.2 FT GULF FRONT LOT 2, 3
4 6 5 .OF TRACT 13 ORBH 07/m90-2
FM FEATHER SORNO"ON THP CAPE INC.
MAP# 18C & 196
--AV-RY RICHAKU JR.
S 20 T 9 R 11 1.98 ACRES M/L
110.03 FT GULF FRONTAGE IN TRACT
NO.29 ORB 110/529 FR FLA. TITLE
E MORTG.
MAP9 190
20 9 11 -AVERY RICHARD JR.
510 FT GULF FRONT 711.35 FT
AV DEPTH PART TRACTS 29 C 30
ORd 110/532 FR FLA. TITLE C MORTG
MAP #19D
6 9 11 -MEREDITH OERwD000 DORIS
390 FT BAY FRONT 100 FT FRONT ON
COUNTY ROAD 30 E 793.QB FT DEPTH
ORB 92/168 FROM FLA TITLE AND
MORTGAGE
MAP 6A
SAN BLAS ESTATES PB 3 PGS 20, 21
.6 22 LOCATED IN PART OF SECTION
18 & 19 TOWNSHIP 9 SOUTH RANGE 11
WEST GULF COUNTY
MAP 019B
--HARRISON GEORGE H III & MOLLY
SAN BLAS ESTATES PB 3 PGS 20,21
C 22 .606 AC BEING.LOT 21 ORB 90/
403 LESS W'LY PORTION ON GULF TO
GRUBB IN ORB 90/378 LESS ORB
104/564
MAPO 19B
CAPE SANOS LANDING. AN UNRECORDED
RE-SUBDIVISION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBDIVISION PB 3 PGS 219
22 L 23 COVENANTS REC'D ORB 99/
683
--CAPE SANDS INCORPORATED
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 2A-1
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBD. C ORB 108/735 QC
FR STROTHER
MAP"# 198
--CAPE SANDS INCORPORATED
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 2A-2
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBD.
MAP 19qB
--CAPE SANDS INCORPORATED
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 2B-1
A PORTION OF 'LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBO.
MAPO 198
--CAPE SANDS INCORPORATED
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 28-2
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBO.
MAPO 198
-KAPLAN SCOTT I. C STEPHEN
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT ZC-1
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBD. ORB 105/215
FR CAPE SANDS LANDING
MAPO 198
--ADAMS 'GLENN H.
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 2C-2
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBO. C MRB 105/781
MAP 198B
--CAPE SANOS INCORPORATED
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 20-2
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBO.
MAPA 198
-MOSEBY LLOYO C ADRIENNE I.
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 2F-1
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBDO. ORB 101/663 FR
STROTHER CORP.
MAPI 19B
--TURNER NANCY JANE


CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 2J-1
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBO. ORB 100/24 FR
STROTHER CORP
MAP" 19B


# 5957
$134.32


V 6025
$182.83









# 6028.011
$148.21




# 6029.010
1138.27



S 6051.001
s90.9 %








# 6082
$240.99



# 6083
$209.48







# 6190
$120.10





0 6267.503
$1.005.36


# 6268.090
$1.4 8.19



# 6268.112
$5.964.C6





1.0 7.11




0 6264.300
$2,604.15



0 6268.501
51.933.28










# 6269.021
$136.76


# 6269.300


--TURNER NANCY JANE
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 2J-2
A PORTION OF LOT 2 RAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBD. ORB 100/41
FR STROTHER CORP.
MAPO 198
--BUSINESS INVESTMENT GROUP
CAPE SANDS LANDING UNIT 2L-1
A PORTION OF LOT 2 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBO. ORB 108/381-3 FR
SUMMERS
MAPO 19B
CAPE RETREAT. AN UNRECORDED
RESUBDIVISION OF LOT 8 SAN BLAS
ESTATES SUBDIVISION PB 3 PG 21,
22. 23 COVENANTS REC'O ORB
105/1044
--AUSTIN E.P.
CAPE RETREAT
LOT 88, 110 X 100 FT PORTION
OF LOT 8 SAN BLAS ESTATES
MAP,, 196
--AUSTIN E.P.
CAPE RETREAT
LOT 8C, 110 X 100 FT PORTION OF
LOT 8 SAN BLAS ESTATES
MAP-, 198
--AUSTIN E.P.
CAPE RETREAT
LOT 80. 110 X 100 FT PORTION OF
LOT 8 SAN BLAS ESTATES
MAP# 198
--AUSTIN E.P.
CAPE RETREAT
LOT B-G. 50 FT GULF FRONT 315
FT DEPTH. A PORTION OF LOT 8
SAN BLAS ESTATES
MAP 198B
CAPE SAN BLAS GULFSIDE & BAYSIDE
PB 3 PGS 24, 24A, 248 & 24C
A SUBDIVISION IN PART OF SECS 18.
19 & 20 T 9 R 11
--CLARKE CAROLE GRACE
CAPE SAN BLAS GULFSIDE & BAYSIDE
TRACT 47 1.13 AC ORB 95/375 AA
FR. FLA TITLE G MORTG..
PB 3 PGS 24, 24A. B C C
MAP#I l.B
22 9 11 -SAN BLAS BEACH OEV. CO.
300 FT GULF FRONT ORIG LOT 3 N
OF SR 30E LESS E 290.27 FT & E
300 FT OF w 996.45 FT OF ORIG LOT
3 S OF ST RD 30E REC'D ORB 106/
653 FR FLA GULF OEV CORP. MAP#350
22 9 11. -SAN BLAS BEACH UEV. CO.
107 FT GULF FRONT 1400 FT AVPTH
DEPTH ORB 106/812 38% INT FR
OGBURN L ORB 106/814-5 62% INT
FR PINKSTEM
MAP# 350
22 9 11 -SAN BLAS BEACH UEV. CO.
100 FT GULF FRONT 1400 FT AV
DEPTH ORB 106/854 FR YONGE
MAPtV 350
22 9 11 -SAN BLAS BEACH DEV. CO.
100 FT BAY FRONT BEING W 100 FT
OF E 890.27 FT GOVT LOT 3 LYING
N OF CO RO 30-E ORB 106/812-3
38% INT FR OGBURN C ORB 106/814
624 INT FR PINKSTON MAPO 350
22 9 11 -SAN ALAS BEACH DEV. CO.
300 FT BAY FRONT BEING W 300 FT
OF E 790.27 FT OF GOVT LOT 3
LYING N OF CO RD 30-E
ORB 105/816 FR STILLWELL
MAPO 350
SURFSIDE ESTATES UNIT NO. 1
A SUBDIVISION IN S 22 T 95 R 11w
REC'D IN PB 3 PG 19
GULF COUNTY FLORIDA

--BRACKETT, DAVID 0. NANCY M.
BLK 3 SURFSIDE ESTATES UNIT #1I
LOT 4 ORB 104/1049 FR PAN-GULF
CORP.
MAP* 350
--MARTS THAYER M.
S24 T9 RIl 37.5 FT GULF FRONTAGE
405 FT AVE. dtPTH BEING TRACT 3
OF 3 OF LOT 10 ORB 95/768 FR
CAPITAL COASTAL INC. TOWNHOUSES
& ORB 108/537-9 QC FR MARTS
MIKE FORD SURVEY, 11 LOTS, IN
SECTION 24 TOWNSHIP 9S RANGE 11W
REC'D IN ORB 108/202
24 9 11 -FORD MICHAEL I.
100 FT GULF FRONT 419.81 FT AV
DEPTH BEING LOT 5 OF SURVEY
REC'D ORB 108/220 BY FORD
MAPI 540
GULF PINES SUBDIVISION
A SUBDIVISION IN FRAC SECTION 24
TOWNSHIP 9 S RANGE 11 W RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 3 PAGE 25, GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA
--REDD GEORGE A.
BLK A GULF PINES SUBO PB 3 PG 25
LOT 4 ORB 97/1076 QC FR MULTI-
PROPERTY SERVICES, INC.
MAP# 540
--CUSTABELLA DEVELOPMENT CORP.
BLK B GULF PINES SU80 PB 3 PG 25
LOT 13
MAP'# 540
--COSTABELLA DEVELOPMENT CORP.
BLK 8 GULF PINES.SUBD PB 3 PG 25
LOT 14
MAPP 54D
-COSTABELLA DEVELOPMENT CORP.
BLK 8 GULF PINES SUBD PB 3 PG 25
LOT 15
MAPO 54D
--COSTABELLA DEVELOPMENT CORP.
BLK B GULF PINES SUBO PB 3 PG 25
< LOT 16 '
MAPO 540
--COSTABELLA DEVELOPMENT CORP.


$81.77 BLK b GULF PINES SUB') PB 3 PG 25
LOT 17
MAP;; 540
GuLF PINES FIHST ADDITION
A SUODIVISIUN IN FRAC SECTION 24
0 6269.301 TOWNSHIP 9 S RANGE 11 W RECORDED
$81.77 IN PLAT ROOK 3 PAGE 29
GULF COUNTY FLORIDA
24 9 11 -MILLER JANET L. ET AL
100.02 FT GULF FRONT 54?2 FT
9 62o9.3C2 DEPTH M/L ORB 84/779 FR GLENN
$81.77 MAP,# 54D
24 9 11 -DRESTwOOD REALTY
100.02 FT GULF FRONT 542 FT
DEPTH M/L ORB 90/487
0 6269.3C3 MAP9 540
$81.77 25 8 12 -FLORIDA TITLE& MORTGAGE CO.
347.71 FT GULF FRONTAGE 637.22
FT AV DEPTH BEING PARCEL 4-4 OF
AN UNRECORDED PLAT ORB 111/275-7
# 62o9.3C4 FR DUBOSE
$1,064.99 MAP" BA
PENINSULA ESTATES SURO PB 3 PG 11
A SUBDIVISION OF THE SOUTH 966.63
FT OF GOV'T LOTS 5 & 6 IN FRACTL
SECTION 36 TOWNSHIP 8 RANGE 12
9 62o4.3G5 WEST GULF COUNTY
$1.004.99 MAP #50
--LAMUNTE CHARLES V. ET AL
BLK A PENINSULA ESTATES SUt3U PB 3 PG 11
LOT 7 ORB 87/998
S07oo.307 MAP 950
$l.J64.99 --ADKISON CLAYTON ET AL
8LK A PENINSULA ESTATES SUBO PB 3 PG 11
LOT 13 ORB 81/1052
MAP 050
0 6269.308 --MEREDITH DEAN
$.188.77 BLK B PENINSULA ESTATES SUBO PB 3 PG 11
LOT 1 ORB 94/100 FR. LAND
VENTURE ASSOC. MAP 50D
--MEREDITH ROHERT D. t OEAN T.
BLK B PENINSULA ESTATES SUBD PB 3 PG 11
0 6269.314 TRACT 3
$1,064.99 MAP 050 OFFICIAL RECORD BOOK 91
PAGE 992 FRUM LAND VENTURE ASSOC.
CAPE BREFLES PB 3 PG 23
SUBDIVISION OF- GOVERNMFNT LOT I


0 6269.315
1,.064.99




V 62o9.316
S1,064.9*










0 6269.510
$221.76



# 6269.515
1269.C6



# 6?69.520
$31o.37



V 6269.530
1425.50








# 6276.0471
$310.89




# 628H
$2,282.01




0 b288.006
$822.29




0 6288.007
$822.29


0 6289.030
$288.C3




0 6289.040
$838.09









# 6290.210
$728.49



# 6320.025
$982.91







0 6320.130
$769.33









0 6321.015
$1,997.22



# 6321.560
S219.27


V 6321.565
s219.27


0 o321.570
$219.27


0 6321.575
$219.27


0 6321.580
$219.27








0 o322.007
$769.48


S6022.00R
$769.48


0 6345.700
$2,979.CS5











0 6349.007


5941.06


0 6349.013
$941.C6


0 6349.050
$198.(4


o 6349.055O
$879.34


SECTION 1 TOWNSHIP 9 RANGE 12
GULF COUNTY MAP #6A
--COUGHLIN SUZANNE B." JOHNNY
BLK A CAPE BREEZES PB 3 PG 23
LOT 22 ORB 108/38 FR OZBOLT
MAP; bA
THE POINT, A TOWNHOUSE DEVELOP-
MENT OF LOTS 1,2 PINE BLUFF
SUBDIVISION PB 3 PG 8 IN GULF
COUNTY FLORIDA COVENANTS L
RESTRICTIONS REC'D IN ORB 102/
1002-1030 FR CAPE DUNRES DEV CORP
-CAPE DUNES DEV. CORP
THE POINTE
CAPE DUNES DEV. UNIT NO. 5
MAPO 54C

MINERALS
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 6 & 7 T 55S R 10w
ORB 56/216 423.7 ACRES
--CROOKS-.GENEVEVE E. AND
S 7 T 6 R 8 1/32ND UNDIVIDED INT
IN AND TO THE FOLLOWING NI/2 OF
SE1/4. EI/2 OF NEk/4 OF Swl/4
SE1/4 OF SWi/4, LESS 1 A. IN 7
ORB 58/478
--CROOKS GENEVEVE E. AND
S 14 T 6 R 9 1/64TH UNDIVIDED
INT. IN AND TO THE W1/2 OF NW1/4
ORB 58/478
-KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 16 & 17 T 4 S R 11 W
THAT PART NORTH OF HWY 22 1/5
INT. OGM 720 ACRES
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 20 T 4 R 11 600 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM ALL OF SECT. EXCEPT
NE 1/4 OF SE 1/4
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 20 T 4 R 11 40 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM RES NE 1/4 OF
SE 1/4
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 21 T 4 R 11 640 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM LL
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 25 T 4 R 11 520 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM W 1/2 OF E 1/2, W
1/2 SE 1/4 OF SE 1/4
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 26, 27, 28 & 29 T 4 R 11
2560 ACRES 1/5 INT. OGM
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 32 & 33 T 4 R 11 1280 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM ALL
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 34 T 4 R 11 400 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM S 1/2, S 1/2 OF S
1/2 OF N 1/2
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 35 T 4 R 11 400 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM NE 1/4, E 1/2 OF
NE 1/4 OF NW 1/4 S 1/2 OF NE 1/4
OF SW 1/4 N 1/2 OF SE 1/4, SE 1/4
OF SE 1/4
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 36 T 4 R 11 640 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM ALL
--KENNER HAMILTON
S 2 T 5 R 11 480 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM IN S 3/4
--KENNER HAMILTON
S 3 T 5 R 11 480 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM IN S 3/4
--KENNER HAMILTON
S 4 T 5 R 11 480 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM IN S 3/4 OF SECT.
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 9 T 5 R 11 628.15 ACRES
ALL LESS 11.85 ACRES SOLD TO
FLA POWER CO. FOR RwY 1/5 INT. IN
OIL GAS MINERALS
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 10 T 5 K 11 64U ALKt.
1/5 INT. OGM ALL
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 11 T 5 R 11 640 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM ALL
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 14 T 5 R 11 360 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM W 1/2 OF W 1/2
E 1/2 OF NW 1/4, NE 1/4 OF SW 1/4
W 1/2 OF NE 1/4
--KENNER HAMILTON
S 15 T 5 R 11 640 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM
--KENNER HAMILTON
S t1 T 5 R 11 616.86 ACRES
ALL LESS 24.14 ACRES FPC 1/5 INT.
-KENNER HAMILTON
S 17, 18. 19. 20, 21 & 22 T 5 R
11 W 3840 ACRES 1/5 INT. OGM
--KENNER HAMILTON
S 27. 28, 29. 30, 32 C 33 T 5 R
11 3840 ACRES 1/5 INT. OGM
--KENNER HAMILTON
S 34 T 5 R 11 480 ACRES
1/5 INT. OGM W 3/4
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 35 T 5 R 11 320 ACRES
380/1660 OGM El/2 OF SECTION 35
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 36 T 5 Rl 11 140 ACRES
380/1660 INT. OGM E 1/2 OF NE 1/4
E 1/2 OF SE 1/4 OF SE 1/4
NE 1/4 OF SE 1/4 OF SE 1/4
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 31 T 5 R 10 640 ACRES
380/1660 OGM ALL SECTION
--KENNER HAMILTON G.
S 32 T 5 R 10 640 ACRES
380/1660 INT. OGM ALL SECTION
28 5 9 -HARRISON NORTON
1/2 INT SE FRACTIONAL
ORB 71/857 TRANSFER OF ROYALTY C
MINERAL INTEREST FR. BORTELL
33 5 9 -HARRISON NORTON
1/2 INT. NW1/4 OF SE1/4 C NWI/4
OF NE1/4 ORB 71/857 TRANSFER
OF ROYALTY C MINERAL INTEREST
FR BORTELL
33 5 9 -HARRISON NORTON
1/2 INT. El/2 OF SWl/4 OF SE1/4
AND EI/2 OF wl/2 OF Swl/4 OF SE
1/4
ORB 71/857 TRANSFER OF ROYALTY C
MONTERAL.INTEREST FR. HORTELL
--HARRISON NORTON
S 33 T 5 R 9 1/B INT.
WE/2 OF Wl/2 OF Swl/4 OF SE1/4
LESS 1 ACRE IN SW CORNER.
ORB 71/857 TRANSFER OF TOYALTY C
MINERAL INTEREST FR BORTELL
34 S 9 -HARRISON NORTON
1/8 INT. IN Wl/2 OF NE1/4
1/2 INT ORB 71/857 TRANSFER OF
ROYALTY & MINERAL INTEREST FR.
BORTELL
--HARRISON NORTON
S 14 T 6 R 9 1/8 INT. IN Wl/2 OF
NWl/4
5 4 9 -HARRISON NORTON
1/4 INT. IN SE1/4 OF SE1/4
1/2 INT. ORB 71/858 TRANSFER


OF ROYALTY & MINERAL INTEREST
FR BORTELL
8 4 9 -HARRISON NORTON
1/4 INT. IN NEI/4 OF NWI/4
ORB 71/858 TRANSFER OF ROYALTY
E MINERAL INTEREST FR BORTELL
--HARRISON NORTON
S 16 T 4 R 9 1/4 INT.
FRACT. SEI/4 OF NW1/4, SW1/4 OF
NEI/4 NWI/4 OF SE1/4 OR
LOTS 4.5,6 TRANSFER OF ROYALTY C
MINERAL INTEREST ORB 71/858
--HARRISON NORTON
S 17 T 4 R 9 1/4 INT.
NE1/4 OF NWI/4 OR LOT 3 SI/2
OF NW1/4 OP LOT 4 ORB 71/858
TRANSFER OF ROYALTY & MINERAL
INTEREST FR. BORTELL


0 6351.021
$1,404.43








V 6378.140
$150.53


14.001
$45.32

19
$20.62




20
$20.62


39.001
$32.87


41.001
$29.56


42.001
$14.10


0 44.001
S30.68

S 45.001
$27.36


0 47.001
$83.70

# 49.001
$48.33

0 51.001
$24.05


0 52.001
$24.05




0 55.001
S30.68

f 58.001
$26.25

S 58.003
$26.25

# 63.001
$26.25

# 73.001
$30.34



/ 77.001


# 78.001
$30.68

s 82.001
$22.95



# 85.001
$ 0.68

0 87.001
$30.04

0 89.001
$119.04

# 103.001
$119.04

0 114.002
$26.25

# 197
$23.12

# 199
$17.42



0 201
$33.24

# 203
$33.24

0 205
$23.67


0 206
$19.10



0 207
$15.28




S 208
S14.90




S20O
$1S*8%



S 210
$14.90

S211
$15.85



S 212
$15.85


213
$16.00


S214
$18.64