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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02695
 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: July 23, 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: UF00028419:02695

Full Text














USPS 518-880

FORTY-NINTH YEAR, NUMBER 47


Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1987


25 Per Copy


Huge Rental



Complex Going



Up On Garrison


Construction workers are shown above, clearing off the building site and apartment complex. The apartments are being built by Major Development
putting up batter boards near the south end of Garrison Avenue for a 38 unit Company of Bay County.





Trash Bodes Nasty Future


County Faces Half Million $ Increase In Costs


Construction workers started
making preparations to build an
apartment complex in south Port.St.
Joe this past week. The complex will
be the largest single dwelling project
to be built inside the city in many
years.
The project, being built near
Highway 98 in the Ward Ridge section
of the city, is located on the west side
of the Garrison Avenue extension.
Major Development Company of
Bay County, is the firm developing the
complex which they say will contain
38 rental units for a total of 26,000
square feet. The apartments will be
aimed at the elderly rental market.
Tom Lewis, a spokesman for the
development, said the complex will
contain a commercial type building


for activities as well as the dwelling
units. "We plan to get underway in
earnest with construction next week",
he said. Already the firm has land
clearing operations in progress and
have put up some of their batter
boards to begin digging foundations.
A few years ago, another develop-
ment was announced for the same
area, but construction was never
started.
City Clerk Alden Farris said
Tuesday, Major Development has not
yet received a building permit, but
Lewis said they would prior to
a start of construction next week.
Lewis said all of the apartments
will be one bedroom units and all will
be rental units.


ntenced

years In State
_.ei, ,ir -" ," ,


Price Increase for
News Stand Sales
The Star will raise its news-
stand paper sales price, effective
with the first issue in the month of
. August.
The increase in across the
counter sales ,of the paper is being
brought about by the new state
sales tax against ltipat sate atd
to give vendors a slight increase in
revenue.
Effective August 6, single copy
prices of The Star will be 30 cents,
which will include the sales tax.


The Gulf County Commission
. stuck their big toe tentatively into the
financial morass they face this year
Monday and Tuesday night and jerked
it right out again because they found
the situation to be a little too hot for
comfort.
Even though the Commission has
just started preparation of the new
budget for fiscal 1987-88, it is already
evident there will be problems with
financing in the county for the new
year. So, What else is new?
Administrative -Assistant, "Larry
Wells said yesterday the biggest
problem facing the Commission in the
new year and one which is already
perplexing the Commission, is the
estimated extra $500,000 expense the
county faces in order t6 comply with


Department of Environmental Regu-
lation rules and regulations for
handling of solid waste. Wells said, "I
gave them the $500,000 figure as a
close estimate, but more concise
figures since the last budget meeting,
which sets a cost figure of $454,000 f6r
work that could possibly be required
at the Buckhorn Landfill site.
"The cost of land filling is going
up. We're sure of that. We just don-'
know how much", Wells said.-~4he -'
Administrative Assistant said it ap-
pears as'if the worst scenario for the
county would require the $454,000
figure to comply and the best could be,
maybe, $100,000 less. "At any rate,
handling of solid waste is going to be a
major problem in fiscal 1988", Wells
said.


DER has already advised the L I U I vZ9ff, L tJ& ,
county theymay be required to install ..'.. .... '. ".
liners in the landfill pits at Buckhorn, ;' io.ten aP S. J. super mharkqtto the Courthouse c
but no definite order has been issued ate this week.
as of this d4te. Already, the county is a daym Od pps entered a,plea of guilty to charges of ki
forced to truck all solid waste : anlt.' rbbe tyand posseasion of a firearm by a convicted
collected in the county to the e ad was given the sentence by Circuit Judge W. L. Bail
Buckhorn Aite. ea n Gulf County Circuit Court Monday ,to face thi
The Commission has very tenta- .t g' before selection of his jury was to begin. he.entered t
tively examined some of the court- e.g-t" .toaki the etenc at the court, rather than fa
house officer budget requests very *.
tentativly.,and has not taken a very 08i 'I rgO .h.A ti nO n pptig aPlort.-SL Jo woman
Sclogtllio at any of them. ,p .e.attrke',Mi Jthe
Facing the solid Waste problem, .); W -S,4 but al she passel the Gu
which would require approximately #_ fl,. ed in;- .ourhouse parking lot a
two extra mills of taxation to pay for, ;* i. ,. Hop e asgoing. no further.
the thought, again, is foi trimming to -1 ieti wet"i.tbiCoOrtiiisi and reported what had
the bone for all other budgets. to Sheri f.Al Harrison. Harison spotted Hopps entering the C
The only sizeable budget the .A, 1oowf-i:v m inside. He took off on foot after H
Commission has tentatively consider- ied running toward town. Sheriff Harrison intercepted hin
ed thus far is that of Sheriff Al .G aisonAveaznue, lttoa. where he was apprehended.
Harrison, iin which he asked for r ..' .. .
funding of two additional officers. The Vl .,*,-i. tteneBidKwas pronounced by Judge Bailey
Commission felt they didn't see how will be&hq immed" tel Sherff Harrison said it would probi
they could;fund the request, but will yarsbefore he would be eligible for parole.
come back; for another look later on. htd a.lreay been convicted of another charge
Last year's county millage rate '- panpM d the woman and commandeered her automobile.
was 6.888 and could go even higher --
this year. ,',



State Made 'Em Do It


ost a man

dnapping,
felon last,
ey. Hopps
e charges,
he guilty
ce a jury.
last.yeaG .
ilf C nty
nd got out

happened
courthousee
opps, who
m near the

y Monday.
iably be at

when he


The Gulf County School Board
whipped out their budget in a hurry
this past week, after they were
notified of just how much money they
could expect from the State of
Florida.
"We'll have a very small in-
crease in tax money" Superintendent
Walter Wilder said Tuesday, "But
only because our local effort require-
ment was raised by the State of
Florida this year."
Gulf Coq-ty has been mandated
an increase, ,, .120 in local effort, in
order to be eligible for a full measure
of state funds, which will amount to
$5,136,122 this year, or two-thirds of
the entire county budget.
Wilder said the county is being
required by state standards to pur-
chase three new buses this year at an
estimated cost of about $85,000. State
contribution toward cost of the buses
will be only $12,000, with the county


Port St. Joe volunteer firemen and a couple of fire on Avenue D Thursday afternoon of last week. The
'volunteers, pull fire hose toward a shed which was on shed and its contents suffered considerable damage.


Fire Damages Storage Shed


Fire caused considerable dam-
age to a storage shed on Avenue D
here in Port St. Joe last Thursday
afternoon.
The shed, belonging to Mrs.
John Brinson, was smouldering
when a passer-by noticed the
smoke seeping from the building
and went to investigate. On finding
the building on fire inside, an alarm


was sounded with the Volunteer
Fire department, calling the de-
partment to the scene.
Norris Langston said he found
the fire and started to try and put it
out with a fire extinguisher, but
said when he opened the door, the
blaze sprang up, making it too
dangerous to go inside.


"I just decided to back off and
let the fire department handle it",
Langston said.
Fire did considerable damage
to the wood frame of the sheet
metal building and caused heavy
damage to the items stored inside.
Mrs. Brinson was not at home
when the fire was discovered.


expected to provide the remainder of
the money.
The School Board is advertising
tentative adoption of nearly an $8
million budget this week in The Star,
along with an advertisement advising
of the tax increase necessary to
comply with state requirements.
According to Wilder, the budget
will be essentially the same as last
year. He said income sources doesn't
leave the Board much room to
maneuver around outside necessities
and requirements.
Wilder said he expected a salary
increase for teachers and employees
and an increase in benefits. He
pointed out that county contributions
to the retirement program had been
increased slightly by the state, which
would add still another to the list of
several small increases expected to
be funded this coming year.
Wilder said the county will be


receiving approximately an addition-
al $100 per pupil in FTE funds this
year, but pointed out the county would
not receive the funds unless they
earned it through enrollment.
Wilder said the tentative figures
for the new budget show a village
rate of 6.484 for the new fiscal year.
Last year's budget required a mill
levy of 6.204.
In money, the new budget reflects
an increase of approximately $240,000.
On the expenditure side, the
largest increases are in the personnel
categories, where modest increases
are shown.
The proposed tentative school
board budget is printed on page eight
of this week's issue of The Star.
Superintendent Wilder points out that
the figures are tentative. "If there is a
change, it will be a change caused by
a reduction in the budget and not an
increase", he said.


Lack of Quorum Delays Meeting


The regular meeting of the City
Commission, scheduled for Tuesday
night, was postponed Tuesday, due to
inability to get a quorum at the
meeting. The postponed meeting will
be held Tuesday night, July 28 at 8:00
p.m.
City Clerk Alden Farris, said two
of the Commissioners were out of
town on business, and circumstances


Two Industries Sign Three Year Pacts with Unions


Two labor contracts were ratified
by Port St. Joe industries and their
operating labor unions last week here
S min Port St. Joe.
Basic Refractories, which has
been negotiating with its operating
union during the month of July,
reached agreement and signed a three


year pact with its operating union.
Plant officials report the three
year pact contains a .modest wage
increase in three steps over the three
year period, as well as improvements
in company contributions for em-
ployee retirement.
The plant has 35 union employees


and eight salaried employees and
produces magnesium oxide, which is
used in a variety of applications from
agriculture to steel production.
St. Joe Container's Port St. Joe
plant also reached agreement with its
production unions last week, after just
a few days of negotiations.


The plant and union signed a three
year pact which gives employees a
boost in salaries and fringe benefits.
The Container Division plant here
in Port St. Joe is one of approximately
30 throughout the country, which
manufactures corrugated containers.


kept a third Commissioner from being
able to attend Tuesday.
Farris said only minor matters
faced the Commission Tuesday eve-
ning, "So the postponement doesn't
pose any big problems", he said.
The City started construction this
week of a small building behind the
City Hall to house an emergency
electric generator.
"The generator will carry the
Fire Department, the Police Depart-
ment and City Hall in times of
emergency, such as a hurricane",
Farris said.
The clerk said the generator was
obtained from military surplus and is
more than adequate to carry the city
hall complex. The need for such
auxiliary power was underlined dur-
ing Hurricane Kate in November of
1985. Farris said the generator


operates by diesel fuel, but the City is
investigating the possibility of con-
verting it to natural gas fuel.
"The new generating equipment
will come on if our power goes off for
any reason", Farris said.
An earlier attempt was made
several years ago to provide emer-
gency power at City Hall, but was
dropped when a generator obtained
for the building was found to be faulty.
The City Hall is usually a point of
emergency operation headquarters
during any disaster or severe storm.
During Hurricane Kate, it was the
command post for a National Guard
unit dispatched to Port St. Joe by
Governor Graham to help with
protection of property. A lack of
electric power was a hindrance at that
time and underlined the need for the
auxiliary system.


I


1











Littering Will


Comments


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1987


You Money


Our county government
feels it finds it necessary to
pass an ordinance to punish
our citizens for littering and
making a mess all about our
county.
We suppose they are cor-
rect in their assumption in this
case. People in our county are
seemingly becoming worse
and worse at littering up the
entire landscape all over the
county. The first thing you
know, given our present in-
clination, we will be nothing
but one big trash pile from
Buckhorn to St. Joseph's Bay
and from Beacon Hill to the
Apalachicola River.
We have always been
somewhat critical of the De-
partment of Environmental
Regulation for sticking their
nose into our lives. We still are
critical of some of their
requirements.
Apparently, however,' we
need someone like the DER
around to see that we don't
entirely corrupt our wood-
lands, vistas and streams by


dumping our ever growing
mounds of trash wherever we
might feel led to do so.
All of us adults-if we
have children-have spent
half our adult lives admonish-
ing those same children to put
things where they belong after
they are through using them.
Do we do as we preach?
Apparently not.
Our garbage, our trash
and our solid waste has a
place for disposition. This
place is in the designated land
fill recepticle nearest us. It
isn't beside the road, in the
ditch, or in somebody's field.

The proposed new ordin-
ance, like the parent with the
child, is going to admonish us
to put our waste where it
belongs. Don't just drop it
where you get through with it.
If you don't the Sheriff
might spank! Or, worse yet,
the courts of this county just
might make you pay for
picking up your garbage and
putting it where it belongs.


Iran has now caused rela-
tions to be severed with their
staunchest western supporter
now that they have cut diplo-
matic ties with France. The
French put up with and made
excuses for Iran's abominable
behaviour when nobody else
would.
You might even say it
serves the French right to get
bitten by this venomous nation
which apparently doesn't have
an ally or a friend in the world
today. If they do have a friend,
it is one of their own kind who
will slit their throat when the
occasion suits them.
For years France has
bowed under to the wishes of
the radical Iranian leader-
ship, from harboring the Ayo-
tollah Khoumeni while he was
in exile to providing safe
places for their terrorists to
operate from: only to have
them spread terror through-
out France. Only to have them
kill French people and upset
French lives.
No doubt it was an unin-
tentional side effect, but the
actions in recent days among
the French and the Iranians
have verified the position of
the U.S. toward Iran. That
position may have been a little
fuzzy to define, but the crux of


the policy was that we didn't
trust the Iranians and we were
sick and tired of them kidnap-
ping our people and we were
searching for a method of
retaliation and suppression
for their activities.

Even the latest move to
supply naval power to keep
the Persian Gulf open to
traffic is meeting threats by
the Iranians which all but
says, "If you will keep your
naval forces at home, we'll
allow non-enemies to sail
th rough the Gulf unmollest-
'ed". If the present relation-
ship between the French and
the Iranians doesn't prove
Iran can't be trusted in any
avenue or for any purpose,
then the world is blind.
We have all thought harsh
things about the French in the
past for attempting to appease
the mad dogs which are
running Iran, but we must at
last give them credit for
knowing when and where to
draw the line. Most of all, we
need to give them credit for
drawing it.

Here in the United States,
we still have some do-gooders
in places of leadership who
feel a line doesn't need
drawing.


Hunker Down with Kes


Remember That Hole In

the Knees of Your Jeans?

by Kesley Colbert


I'm not sure how you spell agie.
And I don't know about steelies either,
or funnseys for that matter. Back
when I was using those words, we
were too busy shooting 'em to pay any
attention to how they were spelled.
Tell you what let's do you don't
worry about my spelling and I won't
mind if you dribble a little milk from


your cereal down on my story.
Now I carried my marbles around
in my pocket, most all of the guys did.
Of course, we didn't call 'em marbles.
We generally referred to them as cat-
eyes or peas. And that big marble that
we used as the shooter we'd carry in a
separate pocket. Listen, as a nine
year old in 1956 you had to be ready


for a game on a minute's notice. We'd
get out for recess and we'd break and
run for that spot of bare ground down
behind the incinerator. We'd draw
that big circle in the ground, roll to a
"spot" to see who would shoot first,
ante up our marbles and we'd go to it.
As I'm sure you remember the
number of people in the game usually


Cost


(Continued on Page 3)


If You're A Newspaper, Reaching 50 Isn't A Milestone to be Shunned


ACCORDING TO THE old calen-
dar on the wall The Star will be a half
century young in just five more
weeks.
Sometimes it's a surprise to reach
these milestones in life and if The Star
were actually alive (as we sometimes
swear that it is) no doubt it would be
a surprise to the paper to realize it has
been around for these many years.
The Star was first brought into
this world onw the first Friday in
September by W. S. Smith in a portion
"of the same building in which it is
printed now.
The paper started printing prior
to the beginning of operations of St.
Joe Paper Company, but the mill was
already well under construction be-
fore The Star glimmered into view.
In our old files (now too old and
brittle to be thumbing through) is a
copy of a paper which was printed the
year following the origination of The
Star, with its outside four pages
printed on liner board, identified as
from the first roll of paper to come off
St. Joe Paper Company's paper


machine as it came on the line.
That piece of paper, itself, is a bit
of history for Port St. Joe, but so is the
fact that it's newspaper is 50 years
old.


doing that way back yonder when I
was only 50 years old, so you can see I
am now in the habit of- forgetting
birthdays whenever possible.
When a person reaches the age of


ETAOIN SHRDLU

| By: Wesley R. Ra


+ + + -t-t
IT MAY SEEM sort of strange to
you for me to be writing about our 50th
anniversary of being in existence five
weeks before the big day, but doing it
this way, I'm sure I won't forget it
when the time comes;
1, personally, am at the age when
I like to ignore a birthday when it
comes, if I possibly can. I was even


S. Smith used his soldier's bonus to
buy himself an old worn out Cottrell
drum cylinder and a Model 5 Linotype
with the letters ETAOIN SHRDLU
right there on the first two lines of


msey


50, that's time to begin evading the
question of age.
When a newspaper reaches the
age of 50, it's time to thumb our
gallouses and express a little pride
and show a little wonder that we are
still alive and well.
BACK WHEN THE STAR was
first founded, World War I veteran W.


keys on the keyboard and then started
printing The Star each and every
Friday.
Back in those days, Saturday was
THE shopping day of the week, so
most of the weekly papers had a
Friday dateline.
Shortly after taking over The Star
from that same Mr. Smith back in
November of 1952, I changed the


publication date to Thursday. If I
could get all you people to make most
of your news on Thursday through
Monday, rather than on Monday and
Tuesday, I would even move the day
up to Wednesday.
I don't want to give you too much
about The Star, because, If I don't
forget to at the time, I plan to tell you
a few more things about the paper on
the week of the birthday.
It isn't unusual for a newspaper to
exist to age 50. After all, newspapers
are practically a necessity and they
have a penchant for hanging around.
Even though The Star is fast
approaching 50, there are several
newspapers in the vicinity which are
older than this remarkable newspa-
per.
+++ + +
SOME OF THESE weeklies get to
work and put out a special edition on
the occasion of their birthday, filling it
up with advertising, congratulating
themselves.
The Star isn't going to do this. I


may have missed a lot of good
business over the years with this
policy, but I have always operated on
the policy that if the advertising
lineage sold to a local business didn't
benefit him I didn't want to sell it.
We'll mark the special milestone
for the newspaper in some manner or
other. You will know The Star has
been and still is, a healthy dispenser
of the news in Gulf County, but we're
not going to make you pay for us doing
it.
Actually, I'm proud of having
been around to reach this milestone.
I'm sure the founder of the newspa-
per, W. S. Smith, a picky individual,
would have liked to have been here
and would have been proud of the
paper as it is today.
The Star doesn't claim to be the
greatest weekly newspaper being
printed in this day and time, but I can
say, without bragging, there are a lot
of weeklies in the Panhandle doing
things today because they were first
started in The Star and they felt they
had to keep up.I


Tides for St. Joseph's Bay


Time
9:34 a.m. H
10:19a.m. H
11:02 a.m. H
11:40 a.m. H
12:15 p.m. H
12:44 p.m. H
1:09 p.m. H
1:48 p.m. H


determined how many marbles you
had to put in. For instance if it was
just me, Bobby and Ricky one of us
would say "Let's go 4 up." We each
put in four cat-eyes and after the drop
we had twelve marbles in the circle.
You add Jim Bob, Buddy and LaRen-
da to the game and we'd probably
play 3 up. We'd be shooting at 18
marbles. When it come your turn -
you'd take your shooter, lay it up on
your first finger with your thumb
cocked behind it so you could thump it
out with great speed and much ac-
curacy. Every pea you could knock
out of the circle you got to keep. Sim-
ple.
We played marbles in those days
either for funnseys or keepsies. Now if
we were playing for funnseys I was a
pretty decent shooter. I knew when it
was all over and the person with the
most marbles was declared winner,
we'd pile all the peas out front and
everyone would get back what they
had anted up. When we played for
keepsies the winner went home with
whatever he'd knocked out. I wasn't
worth a darn when we played for
keepsies. My hands would get to
sweating, my throat would get so tight
I couldn't swallow, the shooter would
get heavier and heavier .... Most
generally when we declared we were
now playing for keepsies, someone *
around the circle would pull out a
metal ball bearing which we called a
(Continued on Page 3)


Letters. .
to the Editor

Canal Issue

Is Explained
Dear Sir:
In the July 16, 1987, Star your
headline indicated that Mexico Beach
has hired engineers to make a request
for permits. The hiring has not
occurred. It depends on Councilman
Marquardt who made the motion to
pay Baskerville-Donovan Engineers
$9,000 for preapplication services. Mr.
Marquardt owns the largest marina in
Mexico Beach and is the City
Councilman authorized to expend the
City funds for the canal. He must find
a bank or other lending institution and
borrow the $9,000 for the City. He must
insure that future City annual budgets
include monies in the Canal Depart-
ment allocations to repay the $9,000
plus interest., The repayment will
come from taxpayer monies. There is
a chance that part of the $9,000 can be
recouped from long range grants, if
any, from the Florida Recreational
Development Assistance Program.
Only after the loan is procured will an
agreement with Baskerville-Donovan
be finalized.
Further, I question whether the
decision to award Baskerville-Dono-
van a $9,000 contract is legal. City
Ordinance No. 177 requires that
expenditures of $3,000 or over shall be
by competitive bids. No such bids
were sought.
Along with Councilman Baysden,
I objected to the $9,000 loan for the
following reasons. Bay County has
indicated that about $50,000 of Florida
Boating Improvement Funds for
construction of the seawall is avail-
able and earmarked for Mexico
Beach. The engineering costs to get


Drawing the Line


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
S ATH E S -- TPOSTOFFICE BOX 308 IN COUNTY YEAR.$10.00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY-SB.00
WINSA. PHONE 227-1278 OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $15.00 SIX MOS., OUT OF COUNTY-S10.00
Published Every Thursday at 304-306 Williams Avenue, PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 OUT OF U.S.-ONE YEAR $16.00
.. 4 -P o r t S t J o e F l o ri d a
by The Star Publishing Company TO ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, FL publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount
received for such advertisement.
a Wesley R. Ramsey ..... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
0*- William H. Ramsey ........ Production Supt. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
EWS P,9 Frenchie L. Ramsey ......... Office Manager weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con.
Shirley Ramsey ................ Typesetter vinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains. A


July 23
July 24
July 25
July 26
July 27
July 28
July 29
July 30


Ht.
1.9
1.9
1.8
1.8
1.7
1.6
1.4
1.2


Time
8:30 p.m.
9:14 p.m.
9:53 p.m.
10:25 p.m.
10:48 p.m.
11:03 p.m.
10:45p.m.
10:06 p.m.


Ht.
L -.1
L -.1
L .0
L .0
L .2
L .3
L .5
L .6










"!. SHAD

PHANTRY
by Wendell Campbell




Some Things About Beards
SEVERAL YEARS AGO I read a story about a man who, along with
several friends, went on a week-long hunting trip. He didn't shave that
week.
When he returned home, everyone urged him to shave and get rid of
his "ghastly" beard. He refused!
The story was long and involved, but in the end the man lost his
family, job, home and everything he had just because he refused to
shave off his beard.
BEARDS HAVE LONG been a subject that cause considerable
debate. I, on an impulse and a long lazy weekend, decided to grow a beard
and see how the subject was broached by my friends and acquaintances. I
have learned a lot.
Kids are fascinated by beards, but as a rule, don't like them. My kids,
however, urged me to grow one and now forbid me to shave it. Kids, I
think, associate beards with villians much like they do people wearing
black. They all want to feel of it, though.
I haven't taken a poll, but most women, I think, like beards if they are
kept neat and trimmed. My wife likes mine, as does my daughter and
several close female friends. There is one friend, however, who can't
stand it and has told me so, in no uncertain words. "Shave it off," she
said, "you look like a detestable old fool!"
ONE THING THAT IS surprising to me is the number of men who
wear beards that I have never noticed before. Once you see a man
wearing one a couple of times, you tend to forget about it..
Most men who'don't wear beards don't like them. One reason for that,
I think, is that most of the men who don't wear beards, can't grow them.
It's either that or they grew one once and shaved it off and vowed to
"never do that again!"

BEARDS ARE A LOT of trouble and they worry you. When you first
start to grow it, your face feels like it is infested with fleas. If that's not
enough, everyone has smart comments to make about it like, "You forgot
to wash your face this morning", or "What did you do, lose your razor?"
Another thing, beards will age you. I never realized I had gray hair
until I started my beard. My hair is a natural "dirty blonde" except
around my chinny, chin, chin. There, it is as gray as. .well, it's gray.
Beards are just as much trouble, if not more, as keeping a clean
shaven face. To keep it neat, it must be trimmed and combed each
morning lest you look like the wild man from Lake Wimico.
Beards tic d your nose, lips and neck. If you do manual labor, as I
often do, it is hard to wipe the sweat off your face.
The actual truth is: beards are a lot of trouble and can be nasty and
worrisome! I'll be glad when winter gets here so I can shave mine off.


Letters . (Cc
this money is about $1,500, which
would not require a $9,000 taxpayer
expenditure. In subsequent fiscal
years additional money can be
requested from the same source for
follow-on phases if they are deemed
necessary.
Costs for the canal during the
1986-87 fiscal year are: Budgeted -
,r,.$50,2;,State alloca infor .jetties -
* $32j000; ,City allocation, for jetties -
.- $10,667; Loan. discussed herein -


continued from Page 2)
$9,000; and Total thus far $101,949.
The canal is a non-revenue
producing function serving only the
boating populace. Incidental income
resulting from luring tourists who
come here to fish accrues largely to
merchants and landlords while the
canal costs are paid by all taxpayers.
it is time we address other needs'
that serve'all the taxpayers. '"
James R/Jones
Mayor


Worked Hard for the District


As Chairman of the House Com-
mittee on Corrections, Probation and
Parole, I am compelled to write to the
people of this area.
As part of the efforts of the
legislature to meet the severe over-
crowding problem in our prison
system, several new prisons were
funded in this legislative session.
Ifam unable to convey in words
the endless hours your legislators
spent in obtaining two of these major
'facilities arid one new forestry work
camp in northwest Florida. Senator
Barron and Representative Robert
Trammell worked tirelessly to obtain
a 732-bed quick construction prison in
Calhoun County near Blountstown.
That facility will provide jobs for 200
plus people. They are also working to
obtain one of the 200-man forestry
camps for Gulf County. That should be
a reality very soon. This will also
provide up to 50 new jobs in that
county.
Rep. Sam Mitchell has for the
past two months spent endless hours
with' me and those people who
ultimately will make the decision to
locate a prison in Holmes County near


Bonifay. This facility will also be a
quick construction 732-bed unit which
will employ 200 people.
It would not be possible to- build
these facilities without money. Sena-
tor Pat Thomas who chairs the Senate
Appropriations Subcommittee which
funds prisons, fought very hard to
obtain and to maintain the funding to
build two new prisons (rather than
one in your area.
You should call or write all of
these legislators to thank them for
their efforts to bring jobs and money
to your area. I am sure they would
welcome your comments.
I would be derelict to not say a
special "thank you" to you the
citizens of these areas. Prison siting is
not an easy task. You with your
enthusiastic cooperation and hard
work have made these sitings easy
and pleasant. We all owe you our
gratitude.
Sincerely,
Everett A. Kelly
Chairman, Committee on
Corrections, Probation & Parole
Florida House of Representatives


Kesley .(Continued from Page 2)
steelie. A real shooter could do some remember how boring it was to just
heavy damage to your supply of sit there with your head down? Do you
marbles when he got to banging 'em remember how quiet it was? Now, do
out with a steelie: you remember that little groove for a
Allen Ripplemayer was about the pencil at the top of your desk? With
best with a steelie that I ever saw. Of my head down and resting I'd ease my
course I didn't shot much with Allen. cat-eyes up to the groove and kind'a
He carried his marbles in a little roll 'em up and down with my pencil. I
brown bag with a drawstring. You can pushed one too hard, it jumped out of
imagine what us guys thought about the groove, rolled across the desk and
someone that carried his marbles in a before I could catch it plunged to the
bag. With a drawstring no less. Now wooden floor below. You ever heard a
I'm sure that Allen was O.K. but I marble hit a wooden floor during the
kind'a left him alone and to this day quiet of rest time? Sounds like an
I don't trust those folks that carry atomic bomb. When Miss Carolyn
their marbles around in a bag with a landed she made me stay in at recess
drawstring, for two weeks and told me that I
The loudest sound I've ever heard needed to get a bag with a drawstring.
was made by a marble. Do you for my marbles.
remember that time right after lunch
when Miss Caroly# made you put your Respectfully,
head on your desk and rest? Do you Kesley


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 PRO VIDED JIMMY CLARK, Pastor


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 23,1987 Page Three


New Church Dedicated at Mexico Beach


A new church was organized and
dedicated in Mexico Beach Sunday
afternoon, when the First Baptist
Church of Mexico Beach was dedicat-
ed in a special ceremony.
The new church, the third in the
beach community, was inaugurated
as a mission of the First Baptist
Church of Panama City.
Rev. Lee M. Sheppard is the
pastor of the new congregation, which
is just beginning to get organized,
according to Sheppard. The church is
still in the process of accepting
members who will be designated as
charter members.
Dr. N. B. Langford, pastor of the
Panama City First Baptist gave a
short sermon of dedication Sunday
afternoon, warning the new congrega-
tion to avoid the situation of "Visibil-
ity Zero" in their future and maintain
a clear vision of their purpose and
their direction.
Earl Gilbert presided over the
dedication ceremony, as chairman of
the missions committee of the Pan-
ama City church.
The Panama Church has provided
the Mexico Beach church with a new
brick building, fully air conditioned
furnished and equipped. Dr. Langford
referred to it in his dedication as the
"first unit" of what has been planned
as a sizeable installation by the time
the full building plan is utilized.
Ground was broken for the new
church project on March 1 of this
year, when Panama City First Baptist
mission leaders, and Mexico Beach
members gathered at the church site
on Highway 386-A to begin the


Fish Fry to

Raise Funds

For Trip
There will be a fish fry
Saturday, July 25 at Florida
National Bank Park at the inter-
section of highways 98 and 71,
beginning at n1:00 a.m., and
continuing until 4:00 p.m.
Proceeds from the fish fry will
go to help pay expenses for the
AAU track members, eligible to
participate In a national meet to be
held in California next month.
The fish dinners will sell for
$2.50 per plate.
Chris Watson and Jamie Fain,
both of the Port St. Joe team, will
be making the trip. Fain won a
gold medal in the 3000 meter runi
and a bronze medal in the 15004
mqter. Watsod, won-a, bronze in the,
13.14 triple juip ,in the regional
finals held recently.


construction project.


The youth of Zion Fair Missionary
Baptist Church will be observing their
annual Youth Day Sunday, July 26.
Bro. Elijah Smiley of Pensacola, a
former member of the youth depart-
ment, will be the guest speaker at the
11:00 a.m. service and the youth will
present a drama entitled "All Aboard
to Heaven" at the 6:00 p.m. service.
Rev. Alonzo Moore, pastor of the
church invites everyone to attend.

Corrections
In an advertisement in last week's
issue of The Star, the ad for The Phone
Place & Things at Mexico Beach
omitted the information that they
were an independent distributor for
an item which they had advertised.
In last week's Star, a story on a
fire at Raffield's Fisheries reported
'the Port St. Joe Fire Department
' answered" the alarm. It was' the
Highland View Department which
was responded.
The Star regrets the error.


OBITUARIES:

Gladys Whitfield Passes AWay


Mrs. Gladys Glass Whitfield, 63,
of Howard Creek passed away Tues-
day in Bay Medical Center following
an extended illness. She was a native
of Colquitt, GA, and a long-time resi-
dent of Gulf County.
She is survived by her husband,
Joe W. Whitfield of Howard Creek;
two daughters, Barbara Blacka of
Port St. Joe and JoAnn Shiver of East-
point; two sons, Dennis Whitfield of
St. Joe Beach and Ray Whitfield of
Port St. Joe; one sister, Bell Rogers of:
Wewahitchka and 14 grandchildren'

Elizabeth Holt
Elizabeth L. Holt, 88, passed away
last Thursday at Gulf Pines Hospital
after a long illness. She was a former
resident of Panama City and had lived
in Port St. Joe since 1984.
She is survived by: two sisters,
Ellen Hogan of Ontario, Canada and
Margaret McIntyre of Quebec.'
Cremation has been scheduled
and a memorial service will be held
later in Ontario.
All arrangements were by Gil-
more Funeral Home.


and six great grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held
Thursday at 11:00 A.M. EDT at the
Howard Creek Baptist Mission with
the Rev. Orval Reynolds officiating.
Interment will follow in Roberts
Cemetery.
All arrangements are under the
direction of Comforter Funeral Home.

George Stafford
George Thomas Stafford, 87, of
Woodville died Thursday, July 9 at
Tallahassee Memorial Regional Medi-
cal Center.
He is survived by: his wife, Lena
Stafford of Woodville; three daugh-
ters, Evelyn Smith of Port St. Joe,
Muriel Harris of Woodville and Jo
Hammond of Lake Worth; one sister,
Rosa Mock of St. Marks; eight
grandchildren; 12 great grandchil-
dren; and one great-great grandchild.
Funeral services were held July
12 at Woodville United Methodist
Church with burial at Woodville
Cemetery.
Culley Funeral Home handled
arrangements.


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Page Four The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 23, 1987


Miss Anna Leigh Shoaf and Robert Elliott


Beard Are United In Marriage On June 27


Mr. and Mrs. Charles Coleman
Shoaf of Port St. Joe announce the
marriage of their daughter, Anna
Leight, to Robert Elliott Beard of
Jackson, Mississippi at Trinity Epis-
copal Church, Apalachicola on June 27
at 7:00 p.m. with the Reverend
Thomas C. Weller, Jr. officiating.
Miss Ina Margaret Meyer, organ-
ist, played nuptial music which
included Bach's "Jesu, Joy of Man's
Desiring," Cesar Franck's "Panis
Angelicus," Purcell's "Processional
Trumpet Voluntary" and the reces-
sional from Beethoven's ninth sym-
phony, "Ode to Joy." "The Lord's
Prayer" was sung by Wesley Chest-
nut.
The bride's exquisite dress was
made in one piece of handmade
Belgian lace and was adorned with
seed pearls and sequins. The skirt
flowed into a chapel train. The antique
veil was attached to a Juliet cap and
was the length of the dress. Her only
jewelry was a string of pearls given
her by her godfather, the late
Congressman Robert A. Everett of
Tennessee.
The bride's bouquet was a cas-
cade of white roses, frezias and
dendrobia orchids.
Mrs. Stephen Shoaf, Atlanta,
matron of honor, Miss Ruth Shoaf,
Atlanta and Miss Barbara Horner,
Jackson, MS., bridesmaids, were
gowned in short, full-skirted dresses
of fuschia silk taffeta, which were
off-the-shoulder with puffed sleeves
embossed with trapunto roses. They
each carried a nosegay of a single
fuschia lily surrounded by pink
alstromeria lilies and miniature car-
nations.
Elliott B. Beard was his son's best
man. Thomas Beard, Long Beach,
Calif., brother of the groom and Mark
Cohen, Washington, D.C. were
groomsmen. Stephen Shoaf,.Atlanta,
Ashley Shoaf, Tallahassee, and Stuart
Shoaf, Port St. Joe, brothers of the
bride, were ushers. The groom and his
attendants were attired in black
tuxedoes.
Miss Kelly O'Keeffe, cousin of the
bride, attended the bride's book at the
church and Mrs. L.L. Copenhaver,
Pensacola, directed the wedding.
Following the ceremony a recep-


tion was given by the bride's parents
on the patio of their home in Port St.
Joe.The bride's tiered wedding cake
was decorated with fresh flowers like
those in her bouquet. The groom's
cake was in the shape of half the world
with ports pinpointed that the bride
and groom will visit on their trip
around the world, which they will
begin in early September. Tiffany
Shoaf and Lynn Costin served cake
and Andy, Jason and Lauren Shoaf,
neices and nephews of the bride,
passed out ride bags.
After a wedding trip to Palm
Beach and Key West, Mr. and Mrs.
Beard will be at home in Jackson,
Miss.
The rehearsal supper was given
by Mr. and Mrs. Elliott B. Beard, the
groom's parents, at The Gibson Inn,
Apalachicola. The beautifully ap-
pointed tables were lighted "by pink
rose-shaped candles which Mrs. El-
liott brought from her home. Mix
bouquets of pink carnations, snap-
dragons, frezias and baby's breath
extended the length of the tables.
The groom's party was hosted by
Mark Cohen in Washington, D.C. and
was attended by the groomsmen and
other friends.
Mrs. Cecil Costin, Jr. and Mrs.
Stuart Shoaf gave a delightful supper
party on June 24 in honor of Miss
Shoaf and Mr. Beard.
Mrs. Stephen Shoaf and Miss Ruth
Shoaf entertained with a bachelorette
beach party on June 25, when the rice
bags were made.
The Shade Tree Restaurant,
Panama City, provided the setting for
a lovely luncheon given on June 26 for
Miss Shoaf. The hostesses were: Mrs.
E.B. Fensom, Mrs. Lamar Hardy,
Mrs. B.P. Watts, Mrs. Harold Quack-
enbush, Mrs. Nolan Treglown and
Mrs. W.B. Thomas.
Mrs. George Core's home was the
scene of an informal luncheon for the
out-of-town wedding guests. Mrs.
Core, Mrs. L.L. Copenhaver and Mrs.
B. Rush Cowherd were hostesses.
Out of town guests to the wedding
were: Mrs. Frank O'Keeffe, Miss
Kelly O'Keeffe, Mr. Lauren Shoaf,
Ms. Gail Simonton, Ms. Nancy Shoaf
all from Memphis, Tenn.; Mr. and


Mrs. John Shoaf, Milan, Tn; Mr. and
Mrs. Emory Johnson, Mr. and Mrs.
Ashley Shoaf, Miss Lauren Shoaf,
Tallahassee; Mr. and Mrs. Stephen
Shoaf, Miss Ruth Shoaf, Atlanta,
Ga.; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shoaf, III,
Miss Tiffany Shoaf, Como, Miss.; Mr.
and Mrs. Tucker Oliver, Proctor,
Ark.; Mr. and Mrs. Bryant Ridgeway,
M:. Julian Carroll, Jr. and Mr. and
Mrs. Julian Carroll, Ms. Barbara
Horner, Jackson, Miss.; Ms. Sherri


Inhrig, Chicago, Ill.; Mr. and Mrs.
Robbie Costin, Miss Lynn Costin,
Moultrie, Ga.; Mr. and Mrs. O.R.
Stockman, Panama City; Mr. Thomas
Beard, Long Beach, Calif.; Mr. Mark
Cohen, Washington, D.C.; Mr. and
Mrs. Marshall Beard, Louisville, Ky.;
Mrs. L.L. Copenhaver, Pensacola;
Mr. and Mrs. Max Kilbourn, Wewa-
hitchka; Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Battle,
Miss Ina Margaret Meyer and Mrs.
A.F. Meyer, Apalachicola.


Birth Announcements. ..

Jessica Lee Hanlon Arrives In Boynton Beach


Mr. and Mrs. Jay Hanlon are
pleased to announce the birth of their
daughter, Jessica Lee Hanlon. She
was born at Bethesda Memorial
Hospital, Boynton Beach, Monday,
July 13. Jessica weighed eight pounds
and was 21 inches long.
Proud grandparents are Mrs.
Andrea M. Griffin of Port St. Joe,
James L. Hanlon, Sr. of St. Joe Beach
and Mrs. Claudia N. Fauver of Fort
Lauderdale.
Great grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. A.P. Martin of Port St. Joe, R.P.
Griffin of Winona, Miss., Mrs. Olive L.
Nixon of Fort Lauderdale and Mrs.


Mary Francis Hanlon of Wewahitch-
ka.

Kyle Adams Jimison
Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Jimison of
Greensboro, N.C. announce the ar-
rival of Kyle Adams Jimison, Sunday,
July 12. He was welcomed home by his
sister, Leslie.
Grandparents are Dr. and Mrs.
Wayne Hendrix of Port St. Joe and
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Jimison of Winter
Park.
Mrs. Jimison is the former Holly
Hendrix. I


Charla Kay Atkins
Charles and Holly Atkins of White
City are proud to announce the birth of
their daughter, Charla Kay on July 14
at Gulf Coast Hospital. She weighed
seven pounds, one half ounce.
Charla is the granddaughter of
Wesley and Pat Atkins of Port St. Joe
and Walter and Ruth Graham of
White City. She is the great grand-
daughter of Katie Atkins of Port St.
Joe and Norman Hartley of Milton.


MOTEL ST. JOE DINING ROOM
Served with Baked Potato or French Served with all the trimmings
fries, salad or slaw
SHRIMP .. 95 Fresh Mullet"500


Served with baked potato, french
fries, salad or slaw
SEAFOOD $1
PLATTER


Come Inspect Our Newly
EXPANDED DINING ROOM


Mrs. Robert Elliott Beard


New Students Need to Register


Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School is
continuing registration of new stu-
dents for the 1987-88 school term. Any
student who did not attend the school
during the previous year should


4 & Tba d Wb.


register in the guidance department
as soon as possible.
The school will be open Monday -
Thursday from 8:00 a.m. until 3:00
p.m.

Quarles Have A Son
In Connecticut
William S. (Biff) Quarles, III, and
his vife, Carol, would like to announce
the birth .of their son, William Logan
Quarles, born on July 10, at the Mt.
Sinai Hospital in Hartford, CT. Logan
weighed seven pounds, two and a half
ounces, at birth and was 19 inches
long.
Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
William S. Quarles, Jr. Proud great-
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
William S. Quarles, Sr., and Mr. and
Mrs. Basil E. Kenney of Lynn Haven.
William Logan's sisters, Molly
and Jessica Quarles, have been
visiting in Port St. Joe from July 10
through July 21, enjoying the com-
pany of their many relatives as well
as friends. The William S. Quarles,
III, family now resides in East
Hartland, CT.

Swearingens Have
A Baby Daughter
Ted and Jenny Swearingen of
Cape San Blas wish to announce the
birth of their daughter, Chelsea
Allison on July 13. She weighed eight
pounds, one ounce.
Proud grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Irvin Johnson and Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Swearingen, all of Tallahassee.


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The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 23,1987 Page Five


Former County Commissioner Jim Faircloth (left) H. (Preacher) Glass with checks as they open the
and Capt. Gordon McCall, retired Florida Marine Patrol Preacher Glass Medical Fund campaign in Bay County.
district supv., present former Wewahitchka Police Chief J. (Photo Courtesy Margaret Dowhen)


Fund Started to Aid Glass


Friends of former Wewahitchka
Police Chief J. G. (Preacher) Glass
have launched a campaign to help him
pay his medical bills.
The 55-year-old ex-lawman re-
cently underwent cancer surgery and

Amn. Shipman

Is Promoted
Robert M. Shipman, son of Phyllis
and Robert T. Shipman of Wewa-
hitchka, has been promoted in the
U.S. Air Force to the rank of airman
first class.
Shipman is a fire protection
specialist at Moody Air Force Base,
Ga., with the 347th Civil Engineering
Squadron.
He is a 1985 graduate of Wewa-
hitchka High School.


25 Bird Round
Members ....
Non members


still is receiving daily radiation
treatment at a Panama City hospital.
He is destitute, unable to work and has
run up several thousands of dollars in
medical bills.
Heading up the local campaign
for the Preacher Glass Medical Fund
are former Bay County Commissioner,
Jim Faircloth and Capt. Gordon
McCall, retired Florida Marine Patrol
district supervisor. Both are Panama
Citians.
Several persons are working on
the drive to raise money for Glass in
Wewahitchka and Gulf County. We-
wahitchka area Masons sponsored a
fish fry Saturday, with all funds
raised going to Glass.
Glass was fired two years ago
after nearly 20 years, in a dispute with
a new administration which clashed
with Glass over police training. Glass
had become a legend in Wewahitchka


ng Club




Memberships Available
$125.00 Yearly

THE GUN SHOP
Rifles Pistols Shotguns
Approximately 100 guns in stock.
The largest selection in our area.
at DISCOUNT PRICES!!


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Protect your rights to bear arms.


and the county during his service as
police .chief.
Faircloth and McCall are making
plans to give away an automatic
shotgun on September 17, at Lake
Alice in Wewahitchka, in a fund
raising activity.
Persons -desiring to aid Glass
directly, can send contributions to
him at P.O. Box 586, Wewahitchka.


Public
FICTITIOUS NAME .
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Section
865.09, Florida Statutes, the undersigned persons
intend to register with the Clerk of Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the first publica-
tion of this notice, the fictitious name or trade
name under which they will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be carried on, to-
wit:
ANN'S MUSIC STUDIO
412 Monument Avenue
P. 0. Box 987
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Owners: Ann & Rocky Comforter
4te,7/12/87
CHANGE OF TRADE NAME NOTICE
Flowers Investment, Incorporated, formerly
using the trade name Parkside Properties,Sales
and Rental Management will now bI doing
business as
BARRIER DUNES REALTY
4tc7/16
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Section
865.09, Florida Statutes, the undersigned person in-
tends to register with the Clerk of Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the first publica-
tion of this notice, the fictitious name or trade
name under which they will be engagedin business
and in which said business is to be carried on, to-
wit:
SURF INTERIORS
Located at Hwy. 30 and West
Rutherford Road
Address: P. O. Box 579
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Owner: Kathy Killorin
4tc7/16
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board
of County Commissioners at its regular meeting on
July 28, 1987, at 7:00 p.m., E.D.T., in the County
Commissioners' Room in the Gulf County Court-
house, Port St. Joe, Florida, will consider an or-
dinance with the following title:
AN ORDINANCE REGULATING VEHICU-
LAR TRAFFIC ALONG PUBLIC BEACHES
OF GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA; PROVIDING
FOR A PERMIT AND REQUIREMENTS TO
OBTAIN THE SAME; PROVIDING FOR A
PERMIT FEE; PROVIDING A SPEED
LIMIT; PROVIDING FOR RULES FOR
OPERATION OF VEHICLES ON THE
BEACHES; PROVIDING FOR A PENALTY
FOR VIOLATION; PROVIDING A
SEVERABILITY CLAUSE; PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
The Board of County Commissioners will fur-
ther consider said Ordinance for adoption at its
regular meeting on August 11, 1987, at 9:00 a.m.,
E.D.T., in the County Commissioners' Room at the
Gulf County Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida.
A copy of this Ordinance is on file in the office
of the Clerk of Circuit Court of Gulf County,


Tournament

Leaders In

Fish Contest
The third annual "Hot Shot"
fishing tournament is being held at
Mexico Beach this year at Mar-
quardt's Marina. Below are the
current standings:
Bill fish, Don Robertson, 172
pound blue; Wahoo, Randy Haney, 59
pounds, Don Robertson 55 pounds, and
Sam Ecijan 47 pounds; Dolphin,
Randy Haney 38 pounds, Don Robert-
son 33 pounds and Randy Haney 32
pounds, eight ounces; King Mackerel,
Randy Haney 39 pounds, Wayne
Culpepper 16 pounds and John Brun-
ner 14 pounds; Spanish Mackerel, Vic
Hancock 2 pounds, eight ounces,
Randy Haney 2 pounds, 4 ounces and
Vic Hancock 2 pounds.
Blue fish, Mike Mayo 1 pound 4
ounces; black grouper, Chris Conner
44 pounds, John Daffin 42 pounds, 8
ounces and Don Nowell 38 pounds, 8
ounces; red snapper, Chris Conner 23
pounds, eight ounces, Don Nowell 23
pounds and Chris Conner nine pounds;
trigger fish, Blair Stringer ning
pounds, Paul Howard 7 pounds, 5
ounces and Paul Howard 6 pounds,
five ounces; white snapper, John
Daffin 3 pounds, nine ounces; Henry
Stephe'ns 3 pounds, eight ounces and
John Daffin 3 pounds, 3 ounces.
Tournament leaders are: Randy
Haney with 12 points, Don Robertson
with seven points, Chris Conner with
seven points and John Daffin with six
points.

Celebration
The Overstreet Bible Church
located on Highway 386 near the
Overstreet Bridge will be holding a
Jesus in July celebration on Saturday,
July 25. The celebration will start at
10:00 a.m. EDT with a garage sale,
gospel sing and fish dinners will be
served for $3.00 each.

Notices --


Florida.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Billy Branch, Chairman
Attest: Benny Lister, Clerk It 7/23
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR WATER USE PERMIT
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Chapter 373, Florida Statutes, the following ap-
plication(s) for water use permits) has (have)
been received by the Northwest Florida Water
Management District:
Application number S03819 filed 07/06/87.
St. Joseph Country Club
Don L. Parker, Manager
P. 0. Box 993
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Requesting a maximum withdrawal of 7,000
gallons per day.
Withdrawal from (aq new well(s) for Public
Supply" ,-,
Well gen. locations) of Sec 0002 Twp 08S Rng
11W in Gulf County, or County Rd. C-30 South.
Interested persons may comment upon the ap-
plication(s) or submit a written request for a copy
of the staff reports) containing proposed agency
action regarding the applications) by writing to
the Governing Board of the Northwest Florida
Water Management District, Route 1, Box 3100,
Havana, Florida 32333, but such comments or re-
quests must be received by 5:00 o'clock p.m. on
August 6, 1987.
No further public notice will be provided
regarding this (these) applicationss. A copy of the
staff reports) must be requested in order to re-
main advised of further proceedings. Substantially
affected persons are entitled to request an ad-
ministrative hearing regarding the proposed agen-
cy action by submitting a written request therefore
after reviewing the staff reportss.
It 7/23/87
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
The Wewahitchka State Bank will sell at public
auction on the 27th day of July, 1987, at 10:00 A.M.
in the Parking Lot on the south side of the Wewahit-
chka State Bank building in Wewahitchka, Florida
the following described property:
One. 1987 Ford Areostar van, ID
#1FMCA11U9HZA36385
Wewahitchka State Bank
By: /s/ J. St. Clair
It 7/23
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
The Wewahitchka State Bank will sell at public
auction on the 27th day of July, 1987, at 10:00 A.M.
in the Parking Lot on the south side of the Wewahit-
chka State Bank building in Wewahitchka, Florida
the following described property:
One 1986 Ford F250 pickup truck, ID
#1FTHF25Y7GNAI5538
Wewahitchka State Bank
By: /s/ J. St. Clair
It7/23


Enter Arkansas Meet
ATTEND NATIONAL TOURNEY: The local students shown above attended
the American Taekwondo Grand Nationals held in Little Rock, Arkansas. A total
of 2,723 competed in the two-day tourney. The Port St. Joe ATA school's entries
are: top row, I to r: Jesse Cline, Diana Keeling, Kathy Reynolds, Bryan Sauls,
and Clay Thomason. Second row, from left: Lenora Jones, Chet Turner, Jason
Amison, Chris Kelly, Luke Thomason, Jason Terry, Cornelius Jones and Gene
Boone.


Missionettes to Wash
Cars, Sell Stuff
The Missionettes of Oak Grove
Assembly of God Church will be
sponsoring a car wash and rummage
sale on the corner of Reid Ave. next to
City Hall Saturday, July 25 from 8:00
a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Car wash donations will be $3.00
and rummage sale items will start at
five cents. Everything will be very
reasonable.

Center Sponsoring
Wrestling Match
The Gulf County Day Care Center
is sponsoring a wrestling match
Friday, July 24 at 8:30 p.m. at Port St.
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School gym.
Interested persons may call 229-
8060 for more information.

CARD OF THANKS
I would like to thank everyone for
their kindness, thoughts, prayers,
cards, visits and telephone calls while
my husband (Willie 'Allen) was a
patient at Gulf Pines Hospital. I want
to thank the hospital staff, because the
staff sums it all in one, but most of all
thanks to Dr. Poonai for a job well
done and the nurses were beautiful,
and the food was great.
May God bless each of you,
Mrs. Doreatha S. Allen


NEW LISTINGS
MEXICO BEACH
201 Carolina St., 14x70 m.h., 2
great lots, 2 bed, 2 bath. Must see to ap-
preciate. $45,500.
209 First St., Super nicj bd I bath
house on 9 : lot(&n. h/a,
fireplace, dec l peBard, fish
pond, 2 blocks from beach. $64,000.
511 Cathy Lane, Extra large lot
witt 3 bd 2 bath double wide great price
too at only $39,500.
136 36th St. Canal house on 2 lots.
3 bd 2 bath brick house. Boat dock,
$99,500.
510 Fortner Ave. Single wide 2 bd 2
bath close to beach built-on room,
storage shed, carport. $52,500.
38th St. Summer Place T.H. I bd.
1 V2 bath, great buy at $49,500.
40th St. I bd. I bath new units -
porch, very reasonable, only $40,000.
BEACON HILL
Duplex 1 bedroom, I bath each
side $95,000 each or will sell both for
less.
WEWA
Lake Como great lots not many
left in the area.


Century 21
St. Joseph Bay Realty
Phone 648-5716


PORT ST. JOE MID-SUMMER EVE

GOSPEL SING
Saturday, August 1 at Shark Stadium
Port St. Joe, Florida

featuring Naomi and the Segos
















Plus The Bibletones (Gulfport, MS), The Bryan Brothers
(Bascom, FL) and The Youngbloos (Panama City)
ADVANCE ADULT ADMISSION $3.00, AT GATE $5.00
(Children under 12 Free)
GET ADVANCE TICKETS NOW AT:
Wewahitchka State Bank, Wewa & Port St. Joe, Motel St. Joe, Campbell
Drug, Shear Perfection and NAPA Auto Parts, all Port St. Joe, and Gulf
Sands Restaurant, St. Joe Beach.
-^*


Shotguns OFF

Pistols LIST PRICE


We Buy -


Sell Trade Pawn


CATFISH PONDS OPEN


*1.00


Fishing
Fee


$1.25 lb.


AMPING FISHING HUNTING

Indian Swamp Campground
&E RV Park
located at Howard Creek, Fla. Mailing Address
387 Rtchka, 1 BoxFla.32465A
wyl C'-37?Wewahitchka. Fla. 32465


S ICo-


Sporting Clays
America's Fastest Growing



Shooting Sport


Shooti


$4.00
$5.50


DISCOUNT GUN SALE

With Hardwood Stock .22 cal. LR


RUGER 10/22.. $13988


Browning
Marlin
Remington
Ruger
Savage
Stevens
Interarms
S&W


3^ C


Lo
H


lw41 2Iz'IZO








Page Six The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 23, 1987


All-Stars Play for Championship


MUST YOU BE SICK?


Your body has the ability to fight off disease. At the
first symptom of an invading infection, the body
manufactures its own antibody for relief.
Unfortunately, if your body has not sufficient
energy and strength, the battle can be lost. That is why
it pays to visit your physician regularly for a check-up.
He can prescribe medication, when needed to make
your body strong enough to fight sickness.
"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with
their prescriptions, health needs and other pharmacy
products. We consider this trust a privilege and a
duty. May we be your personal family pharmacy?


Revlon Cosmetics


Buzzett's Dru s
317 Williams Ave. Phone 9.8771
Convenient Drive-In Window


I[ Paper Mate
Office Products
Ballpoiht Pen <4
Solid color barrel indicates ink color.
Plastic clip.
Fine point Reg $4 68 dz
Blue DN1-336-11 Q
Red DN1-337-11 69
Black DN1-338-11 NOW DZ
Medium point Reg. $3.48 dz
Blue DN1-331-11 gA
Red DN1-332-11. 149
Black DNI-333-11 NOW I oz


i Faber Castell
Uni-Ball"
Smooth-writing roller ball pen makes
excellent carbon copies. Writes at any
angle.
Standard-0.3mm
Black DN1-60101
Red DNI-60102
Blue DN1-60103
Green DN1-60104
Micro-0.2mm
Black DN1-60151 Reg. $15.48 dz
Red DN1-60152
Blue DNI-60153 U68
Green DNI-60154 NOW DZ


WII Associated
File Folders
11 pt. manila folders. 100 per box.
Letter, 1/3 cut 'DF1-C113-1A
Letter, 1/5 cut DF1-C115-1A
Legal, 1/3 cut DF1-C213-1A
Legal, 1/5 cut DF1-C215-1A


I[] Paper Mate
Ultra Fine
Flair'
Perfect for fine-line writing.
Blue DN2-831-01 Reg. $13.08 dz
Red DN2-832-01
Black -DN2-833-01
Green DN2-834-01 NOW DZ

[E Paper Mate Flair'
Porous point pen writes smoothly.


Blue
Red
Black
Green


DN2-841-01
DN2-842-01
DN2-843-01
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Reg. $13.08 dz

NOW DZ


Face Callaway In Finals for Trip
Hard hitting, good pitching and three.
strong defensive play have carried the DOWN BAYOU GEORGE 20-7
Saints into the finals of the District Saturday night, the Saint bats
Dixie Youth League play-offs Wed- rang loud and clear, as they rapped
nesday night. The Port St. Joe out two homers and collected 20 runs
all-stars were to meet Callaway in the in a 20-7 rout of the Bay County team.
finals Wednesday night at 7:00; well The Saints collected 13 hits and 11
after The Star's deadline. walks in the game which tarted as a


The Saints reached the finals by
defeating Hiland Park, Bayou George
and Parker, and drawing a bye in the
three way tie at the semi-final game.
Port St. Joe, Callaway and Lynn
Haven each had one loss as the
semi-final game rolled around. Port
St. Joe's loss came at the hands of
Lynn Haven.
LOSE TO LYNN HAVEN 4-3
Port St. Joe's All-Stars had their
big bats silenced Thursday night,
after a 15-hit performance the pre-
vious Monday against Hiland Park.
The All-Stars collected only three
hits off Lynn Haven pitchers, scoring
three runs. Lynn Haven tagged Port
St. Joe hurlers for seven hits and
scored four runs in the extra-inning
contest.
Lynn Haven jumped off to a one
run lead in the first inning off one hit.
Port St. Joe jumped right back in the
second and tied the game up when
Shanon Dew came home on a passed
ball. Dew had singled to lead off the
inning. Lynn Haven bounced back in
their half of the second, to tie the
score, 2-2, when Burns reached base
on a walk and worked his way around
to score on Clark's single.
Port St. Joe scored twice in the
fourth inning to take a one run lead.
Port St. Joe again took a one-run
lead in the fourth, when Adam Taylor
stole home on a passed ball. The
Saints held the lead until the sixth and
last inning, when Lynn Haven tied the
game when Wolf came home on a
fielder's choice. Lynn Haven then
scored the winning run in the bottom
of the seventh, when Wolfe rapped a
double and then scored on Head's
drive to right field.
Port St. Joe had the bases loaded

in the first, second and third innings,
but couldn't capitalize on the situa-
tions.
Chad Arrant started on the mound
and gave up two hits, two walks and
struck out four in two innings. Norton
Arrant came on in the .third and
finished the game, allowing five hits,
giving up five walks and striking out


PRODUCTS


UPentel
Quicker-Clicker*
Automatic Penfcil
0.5mm lead-Solid Color Barrel
Black DN4-PD345-A
Blue DN4-PD345-C
0.5mm lead-Transparent Color Barrel
Smoke DN4-PD345T-A
Red DN4-PD345T-B
Blue DN4-PD345T-C
0.7mm lead-Solid Color Barrel
Midnight
Blue DN4-PD347-C Reg. $3.79 ea
0.9mm lead-Solid Color Barrel 75
Dark 7
Brown DN4-P0349-E NOW EA


51 Associated
Hanging Folders
Made of heavy-duty high finish stock. Full 2" expan-
sion. Coated rod ends. Folders fit most filing systems.
25 folders, 25 plastic tabs and 25 inserts to a box.
Letter Reg. $11.25 bx 651
No. Tabs DFI-C52 NOW UBX
Reg. $13.45 bx 66
1/3 cut, 3-1/2" tab DFI-C52-1/3 NOW i BX

1/5 cut, 2" tab DF-C52-1/5 NOW $12 bx 42
Rag.,$1.55 x02


Legal
No. Tabs


Reg. $10.55 bx 44
NOW U BX
Reg. $13.85 bx 51
NOW 8 BX


DF1-C53


1/3 cut, 3-1/2" tab DF1-C53-1/3

1/5 cut, 2" tab DFI-C53.1/5


The Star Publishing Co.
S... .J*fgam Avenue OFFICE SUPPLY STORE Phone 22r-1278


Reg. $13.55 bx 26

Reg. $15.35 bx (35
NOW BX
Reg. $14.95 bx 78
NOW 8BX


* Printers
* Publishers
* Office
Supplies


tight contest until the fourth inning,
when things started going Port St.
Joe's way.
Kendrick Addison put the Saints
ahead to stay when he stroked a
three-run homer in the fourth inning
to start the Saint's rout of Bayou
George. Tim Whitfield powered a solo
homer over the center field fence in
the fifth inning.
Johnny White started on the
mound for the Saints, with Sandy


to Dixie


Youth State Tournament


Quinn coming on in the third and Chad
Arrant in the fifth. Combined, the
Port St. Joe hurlers gave up five hits,
seven runs and walked eight.
JUMP ON PARKER
Monday night, White again start-
ed for Port St. Joe and was tapped for
one hit, a homer by Mickey Penning-
ton in the second inning before being
relieved by Tim Whitfield. Chad
Arrant came on for two innings and
Norton Arrant hurled the last inning
to seal the 12-9 win over Parker.
Again the Saints bats rang out
with two big homers, which accounted
for five of the Saints' 12 runs.
Johnny White slapped a three run
shot over the center field fence to give
Port St. Joe a four run lead in the third


*ST. JOE'S MAJOR LEAGUE TOURNAMENT
TEAM: front row, from left: Brian McLeod, Elton Wood,
Eric Ramsey, Des Baxter, Kendrick Addison and Adam
Taylor. Back row, from left: Coach Willie Ramsey, Chad


inning to put the Saints ahead to stay.
Both of Port St. Joe's clean hits
were homers. The team collected 11
walks and numerous hits off errors by
Parker.
The win over Parker eliminated
the team from the tournament.
Tim Whitfield was the leading
hitter against Bayou George, hitting
safely four times in five at bats,
including a solo homer in the sixth.
Eric Ramsey went three for three and
walked twice. Sandy Quinn went two
for two and Brian McLeod was two for
four.
In the Parker game, Johtny
White was one for one, a three run
homer in the third. Chad Arrant,
slammed a homer in two trips to the
plate.


Arrant, Shannon Dew, Randy Smith, Sandy Quinn, Norton
Arrant, Tim Whitfield, Johnny White and Coach Arden
Stephens.
-Star photo


Basketball Clinic Is Planned; Hodges to Head


Bill Hodges, former head basket-
ball coach at Indiana State University
where he coached Boston Celtic star
Larry Bird, will head a basketball
school conducted by former Apalachi-
cola High School Coach David Lang-
ston and Wewahitchka High School
.Basketball Coach Gary Speights. The
school will run during the week of July
'27 tmru July 31.'
Classes for ages 9 12 will run
from 9:00 a.m. until 2:30 daily.
Homebuilders Asso.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Homebuilders Association of Gulf
County will be held Thursday, July 23
at 7:00 p.m. at Butler's Restaurant.
Guest speaker will be Leonard Costin,
CPA of Tallahassee. .
The program will be on the new
Florida sales tax on services. A
limited number of Sales Tax Survival
Kits will be available to those
attending.
For reservations call Stuart Shoaf
at 229-8126.


Classes for kids ages 13 17 will be
held from 2:00 p.m. until 6:30 p.m.
daily. There will also be a Blue and
Red all star game to be held Friday,
July 31 at Port St. Joe. Fees for each
participant will be $38.00 which will


include a t-shirt and an award.
For more information contact
Gary Speights at 871-5780 or David
Langston at 229-6587.


FOR RENT


Building on Reid Avenue, Port St.


Joe, adjoining


Cooper's


Barber


Shop. $200.00 per month.


Call 1-639-2290 or

227-1619


GOOD LUCK




Charles




We're Behind You!



(The Slammer Crew)


..~~C~Uab;;~hUIUI~-~YIC~----I-I- -- ----


IIIIFr,







Our

great
summer


CASHPOT
THIS WEEK


A


PRICES GOOD
JULY 22-28, 1987


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


CARRIER ROUTE:
PRE-SORTED
OCCUPANT P. 0. BOX


Home-Owned and Operated
g=_ by GEORGE W. DUREN


IPrko s co bedowgn
A
510 FIFTH STREET
PORT ST. JOE. FL


KI


DRAWING FRIDAY ,5:00 P.M. ABSOLUTE
DEADLINE TO CLAIM CASHPOT FOLLOW.



QUARTERED FRYER TiHIG .H .
YORKTOWN SLICED BACON


COCA COLA,
Tab or Sprite
.,r. "' f l.' "le


C 2Assorted $ 9
3'9 Family Pak Steaks I PrC 129
b3 0 PksT8orkChops ilb.
b. 3 SIRLOIN TIP or 88 Registes Dry Cured Ham Steaks. lb.
.: b 79 Hormel Cure 81 Ham Halves .......
!]: W-S1


__ N


S THURSDAY, FRIDAY &
SATURDAY
i Soft Ice Crea


I ~~llUII


SAF U.S. n. 1 LMUH I
May 'naise potatoes SUGAR Catsup I
-_ D og 2o t.


BOTTOM COUPONS


I 10 lb. bag


WITH 6 ROCK BOTTOM COUPONS


WITH ROCK BOTTOM COUPONS


WITH 6 ROCK BOTTOM COUPONS


Cola, Orange, S'berry,
Diet Cola, Root Beer
2 liter Real Value
Soft & @O
Drinks U9
Lemon Lime, Iced Tea,
Lemonade. Fruit Punch- 8 quart
Crystal Light$25'


61/2 Oz-. Real Value 2P$B

i TUNA FISH '

18 Oz. Jar Real Value PEANUT BUTTER


Honey Nut Cheerios .......... 2o.. 2.99
Betty Crocker Hamburger Helper... p$g1.19
Van Camp Pork & Beans ........ 2e L 9


Mazola Corn Oil ...
Dixie Lily Grits .. . .
Castleberry Hot Dog Chili


...... *2.69
...... ,1 lb. / 19
. . z. o .-


Real Value Shoestring 20 oz.
POTATOES 39
Watermelon, S'berrv Colado, Pina


Tropicana Reg. or Homestyle 19
Orange Juice 64oz.


Colado, Coconut, S'berry 6 pack 8 Oz. I$1
Fruitiki Fruit Bars.. 99 Light N Lively Yogurt lI
32 ounce Sealtest $139 16 Oz. Real Value $ 59
Frozen Yogurt .... Cheese Singles.... 1
Mrs. Smith's Regular or Dutch 26 oz. 10 Count Real Value
Apple Pies .. ... 1 Buttermilk Biscuits .
8 Ounce Real Value. 16 ounce Breakstone 49
Whipped Topping.,. 69 Riccotto Cheese...


Faye Elberta

Peaches.490


Red Delicious A
APPLES .... lb. 49
Firm Head c
CABBAGE .. lb. 19


3 Lb. Bag $ |
Yellow Onions. .1
Black ..... b.
GRAPES.....lb. 89


Delicious

Tomatoes


1 I


.59C


ML


I --


'


5 lb. bag32o.bl


---- ---~





Page Eight The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Trsday, July 23,1987


NOTICE OF


TAX INCREASE


NOTICE OF TAX FOR


SCHOOL


CAPITAL OUTLAY




The Gulf County School Board will soon consider
a measure to impose a .200 mill property tax for the
capital outlay projects listed herein.

SThis tax is in addition to the School Board's pro-
posed tax of 6.054 mills for operating expenses and is
proposed solely at the discretion of the School Board.
The combined School Board increase for both operat-
ing expenses and capital outlay is shown in the
adjacent notice. The capital outlay tax will generate
approximately $71,561. to be used for the following
projects:

1. Purchase Three School Buses.

All concerned citizens are invited to a public
hearing to be held July 27, 1987, at 5:15 PM at the Gulf
County Courthouse School Board meeting room.

A DECISION on the proposed capital outlay
taxes will be made at this hearing.


held July 27, 1987, at 5:15 PM at
County Courthouse School
meeting room.


A DECISION on
increase will be made


the Gulf
Board


the proposed tax
at this hearing.


BUDGET SUMMARY NOTICE


PROPOStD MILLAGE LEVY
OPERATING
LOCAL EFFORT 5.235
DISCRETIONARY .819
DEBT SERVICE .230
CAPITAL OUTLAY .200
TOTAL 6.484


DISTRICT SCHOOL BOARD OF GULF COUNTY
THE PROPOSED OPERATION BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF
GULF COUNTY DISTRICT SCHOOL BOARD ARE 1.01 PERCENT
MORE THAN LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES

BUDGET


Revenues


General


Special Revenue


Debt Service


Capital Projects


Federal 20,000.00 589,104.85 -0- -0-
State Sources 5,611,265.00 12,641.00 304,645.25 259,610.76
Local Sources 2,284,813.85 172,000.00 90,295.31 71,561.15
TOTAL REVENUES .7,916,078.85 773,745.85 394,940.56 331,171.91
Transfers In 215,779.88 67,000.00 -0- -0-
Nonrevenue Sources .0- -0- -0- -0-
FUND BALANCES JULY 1, 1987 (15,613.94) 25,325.34 323,980.12 381,273.42
TOTAL REVENUES AND BALANCES 8,116,244.79 866,071.19 718,920.68 712,445.33
EXPENDITURES
Instruction 4,509,178.47 262,417.43
Pupil Personnel Service 225,213.92 19,386.77
Instructional Media Services 188,952.86 18,200.00
Instructional & Curriculum Development
Services 123,324.68 18,379.00
Instructional Staff Training 144,712.05
Board of Education 79,624.08
General Administration 326,126.08 20,381.65
School Administration 525,915.55
Facilities Acquisition Construction -0- 6,000.00 68,500.00
Fiscal Services 92,513.29
Food Services -0- 504,913.80
Central Services 103,081.69
Pupil Transportation Services 457,732.80 10,850.00 71,561.15
Operation of Plant 655,751.98 500.00
Maintenance of Plant 460,344.75
Community Services 2,478.00
Debt Service .0- 341,094.00
TOTAL EXPENDITURES 7,894,950.20 861,028.65 341,094.00 140,061.15
Transfers Out 67,000.00 -0- 71,080.88 144,699.00
FUND BALANCES. June 30,1988 154,294.59 5,042.54 306,745.80 427,685.18
qP~W AqPI i VllunlIvlllliinlce


A 4It ReAA 70


888.071.19


I TlMIIOPEfl@ U DMLMkISAL b, 1 1 --7-- I -


718.920.68


712,445.33


: -'"~sr'a.*' V'rL'.'m ,,1iia~nrr. *.Ah. ,-;h *~r..,<. -c ..-.r .. .


The Gulf County School Board will
soon consider a measure to increase its
property tax levy by 10.2 percent.

A portion of the tax levy is required
under state law in order for the School
Board to receive $4,897,609.00 in state
education grants. The required portion
has increased 7.1 percent and represents
approximately eight tenths of the total
proposed taxes.

The remainder of the taxes is propos-
ed solely at the discretion of the School
Board.

All concerned citizens are invited to
a public hearing on the tax increase to be


3 nr i" a; c-0-1 tow e ar


TOTAL EXrENuTUMnro


I


r







The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 23, 1987 Page Nine
thy,. trn~t .mz., umol~~4&nyn,.p, 5 PS -, -. Pt ....un~dtdfffiPtftuull,;twfllfi~


REA ESTAT


12x60' trailer with 12x60'
room added on. 2 Ig. lots. 1
block from high school,
located in Red Bull Island
Sub., in Wewa. $13,500.
639-5714 or 639-2435.
2tp 7/23
3 bedroom fram house in
White City, 2 large lots. Just
take over payments financed
through Papermakers
Credit Union. Call 227-1462.
2tc 7/23
Lots for sale on Cemetery
Road, 1 mile off of Over-
street Road. Owner financ-
ing. Call 2296961. 2tp 7/23
Nice 3 BR, 2 bath home,
1% blocks from beach,
Selma St., St. Joe Beach.
Call 648-5315.
' House at 404 Madison St.,
Oak Grove. 3 bedrooms. Call
229-9945 or 639-5145. 4tc 7/23
For Sale by Owner: St. Joe
Beach, high and dry lot,
50'x150', 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
Lot for sale or trade. Mex-
ico Beach, 5 blocks from
beach. 100'w x 150' deep. Call
1-874-1160. Will take terms.
4tc 7/9
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
209 7th St., Mexico Beach.
3 bdrm., 2 ba. % brick, chain
link fence. Large back
porch, hot house, utility
bldg. Carport, etc. Call
229-6961 or contact Bill Carr.
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. 229-8904.
tfc 5/21
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick
home, fenced back yard.
Nice location, close to
schools. Call anytime,
229-8547. tfc 5/28
3 lots on dead end of 16th
Street, off of Garrison Ave.
Lot sizes 75x180' each. For
more information call
229-8970 after 5:00 p.m.
weekdays. 2tp7/16
3 bedroom frame house in
White City on large lot plus
1.3 acres with rental trailer
and fish pond. House has
been completely rebuilt &
yard filled & raised. $48,500
or will sell in two parcels.
Terms. Call days 648-8664,
nights 648-5404 or 227-7468.
4tp 7/9
"-For Sale: Cape San Blas,
lots from $11,50Q and up with
bay view. Phone 227-1689 or
229-8385. tfc 6/5
For Sale: Lot 90'x150'. In
good neighborhood, cleared
and ready for building. Call
229-6907 or 227-1647. tfc 5/21
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


IAeON REALTY, -nc.
221 Reid Aie-' Port St. Joe, FL
(904)1227-1450


FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Margaret Hale 648-5659
Broker-Salesiian
Frances Chason ,- 229-8747
Denise Strickland, 229-6571


HOMES
New UListing: White City: 3 bedroom home on 1 acre, fruit trees. $24.000.
New Listing, Beacon Hill: 2 bedroom furnished home 3 blocks from beach.
New carport, fenced yard. By appointment only. $45,000.
PRICE REDUCED on' this ce ar ym ., th masonry home with
carpet, garage, Ig. panellA tfagc rom 4utlty area. Located on 3
large shaded lots with cmdi c g l giglihborhood. 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.
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
$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
beacK. 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.
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, 1 bath, remodeled kitchen, new roof. Now
only $12,500.
Oak Grove: Good rental property, 3 bedroom, I 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
.ard Ridge: 2 lots 75'x185' each to be sold together. $16,000.
St. Joe Beach: 4 lots 150'x75' each. $55,OUf tor all or may be sold separate-
Iv.
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.
Mexiceo 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 $28,000.
FOR RENT:
Part St. Joe: 2 bedroom apartment, $250 plus deposit. No Pets.
r l-eae- 2 -bay garage attached to service sLauon anu car wash. Ex-
cellent Income potential.

__ ________________: I *


Roy Smith


TEACHER AIDE
In Gulf County at Port St.
Joe Elementary School.
Salary range, approved
salary schedule. Application.
deadline July 30, 1987, 3:00
P.M., ET. Written applica-
tion is required. Two posi-
tions are advertised at this
time. Contact Mr. Gerald
Lewter, Principal, Port St.
Joe Elementary School,
Long Avenue, Port St. Joe,
FL 32456, telephone (904)
227-1221, or pick up an ap-
plication form at the Gulf
County School Board office.
Contact Mr. Temple Watson
or Ms. Frances Shores. Tele-
phone (904) 229-256.
The Gulf Co. School Board is
an equal opportunity em-
ployer. 2t 7/23
SCHOOL FOOD SERVICE
EMPLOYEE
The Gulf County School
Board is accepting applica-
tions for a school food ser-
vice employee at Port St. Joe
High School. A job descrip-
tion is available at the Bus
Maintenance Facility
located behind the high
school. Interested persons
must complete a written ap-
plication or ask that their
current application be added
to the active file. Contact
Chris Earley, Coordinator of
Operations at (904) 227-1204.
Application forms may be
picked up at the School
Board office in the Gulf
County Courthouse or the
Port St. Joe Bus Barn. Ap-
plication deadline is 12:00
noon E.T. on July 30, 1987.
Transfers will receive first
consideration.
The Gulf County School
Board is an equal opportuni-
"ty employer. 2t 7/16
Outstanding opportunity
for licensed -real estate
salesperson, Cape San Blas.
Call 229-2500. tfe7/9
Supplement your income,
set own hours. Now hiring
demonstrators to show gifts
and toys through party plan.
Free kit. No collections or
delivering. Call Carol at
229-6676 after 6 p.m., call col-
lect. 10tp 7/2

GOVERNMENT JOBS -
Thousands of vacancies
must be filled immediately.
$17,634 to $50,112. Call
216453-3000, ext. J219. '
:2tp7/23

WATKINS
Famous for spices, flavor-
ings, liniments & home
remedies. Need local dealers
high profits. Call collect
205-897-2367, P. 0. Box 21,
Elba, AL 36323. 2t7/23


10' satellite home dish.
Make offer, you buy and
move it. 648-8569 or 638-7071.
9" table saw Craftsmen,
excel. cond. $175. Call
2294-424.
Round maple table w/2 ex-
tensions, 6 mate chairs, $175.
1 bentwood rocker $10. 1 BR
suite, double bed, dresser,
chest of drawers, 2 nalte
tables, blond, $200. 229-8649
or can be seen at 129 Monica
Dr. It 7/23
84" sofa, Herculon fabric,
$50. 3 burner gas camper
stove w/oven, $50. 648-5230.
Shasta 14' travel trailer,
stove, refrig., etc. $1,395.
Call 229-388.
Couch, Early American
style with matching chair,
$125. 2 odd chairs, $25 ea.
6485686.
Good used 3 ton air condi-
tioner for mobile home, $300.
Call 648-8562 after 5 p.m.,
Wed. thru Friday. 2tc 7/16
Two lovable puppies, one
male and one female, free to
a good home. Call 648-5884
after 4 p.m. ltc
Quarter horse, 4 mos. colt
sorrel with 3 white socks,
blazed face. 229-8561 after 7
p.m. tfc 7/16
12x60' 1972 mobile home
Souvenir, $1,500 equity &
take over payments or vehi-
cle worth $1,500. $2,200 owing
on trailer. 648-5019. No credit
check, owner financing.
2t 7/16
14' Queencraft fiberglass
boat, Highlander gal. trailer,
stick steering & swivel seats.
$895. 648-5087. 2tp 7/16
3-pc. sectional
comer unit with matching
hexagon coffee table by
Ayers, quality furniture,
originally cost $2,200, asking
$600. Must see to appreciate.
Also naugahyde Laz E Boy
recliner $50. After 5:00 p.m.
call 229-6323. tfc 7/16
Hot tub, 4'x6' self-contain-
ed, includes pump & filter,
$750. 648-5389 after 6 p.m.
tfc 7/2
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.
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.
'1,500.00. Call 229-8035 or
227-1400. tfc 3/26


Ph. (904) 643-2536


Smith Construction Co.

Specializing In Remodeling
P.O. Box 626
GRADY SMITH Bristol, FL 32321




HELP WANTED:
Hotel Maintenance, experienced
in electrical, plumbing, air cond., and
boiler operation. Send resume to:


P. 0. Box 221,
32320.


Apalachicola, FL


FORREN


NEW Apartments for Rent.
Completed mid-August -
Sept. 1st. Two bedroom $325,
3 bedroom $375.. Unfur-
nished. Carpet, cen. gas &
air, refrig., gas stove, d.w.
$25 off 1st month rent If lease
signed by August 15. 229-8409
or 229509. tfc 7/23
Two bedroom mobile
home at Mexico Beach for
rent, close to beach. Fur-
nished, a/c, no pets. 648-5302.
Rentals: 1-2 and 3
bedroom houses and town-
houses for rent. Now avail-
able. 6 months to 1 year lease
required. Call or stop by for
complete Information. ERA
Parker Realty, Hwy. 98 at
31st St., Mexico Beach, FL
904/648-5777. tfe 7/23
Just remodeled & repaint-
ed, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, Ig. dining
rm, den & Ig. living rm. Win-
dowed porch, 200' from the
Gulf, large, $275 mo. Call
618-5190, call 4 to 8 p.m.
For Rent: Warehouse'
space with office. Approx.
850 square ft. Suitable for
contractor or small service
business. 227-1100 days only.
tfc 2/19





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-

COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
422 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
..Phone 2294,899
Stifc4/17


PROFESSIONAL
YARD SERVICE
Lawn Cutting & Edging
Shrubbery Care &
Trimming
Free Estimates
Phone 227-1247


THE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 2294954
Mon.-Sat., 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
Sun. 10 amn. -6 p.m..
Self service or drop/off




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


BAY VIEW SEPTIC
TANK SERVICE

WE RENT PORT-O-LETS
PUMP SEPTIC TANKS

DONNIE SMITH

ROUTE 2, BOX AIC
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA

229-018
52tc2/19


For Rent: mobile home lot
at Rustic Sands Camp-
grounds, 648-5229. tfc 4/30
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6200. tfc2/19
FOR RENT OR LEASE
A nice,
clean redecorated duplex
with new carpet & vinyl, ceil-
ing fans, ch&a, washer hook-
up, 2 big bedrooms with
bath, NE corner Hwy. 98 and
28th St., Mexico Beach, 2
blocks from shopping area.
$300 per month. 904/385-7714
weekdays, 904/386-6004 even-
ings and 904/648-8789 week-
end evenings. tfc 5/7
Year round rentals furnish-
ed and unfurnished also mob-
bile home spaces. Call 648-5000
tfc 3-26
For Rent: Building next to
Cooper's Barber Shop, Reid
Avenue, Port St. Joe. Call
639-2290, Wewa. 4tp 7/16

Unfurnished gulf front
townhouse, 2 bdrm., 2%
bath, yearly $350 per month.
Call 648-5942. 2t7/16


A-1 ROOFING
Carpentry, Repairs,
Painting, Etc.
Ed Mosley
227-1209
tfc 5/7

Classified Advertising
Gets Results!


PAINTING
20 years experience
Satisfaction guaranteed.

Darrell Dennis



C.P. ETHEREDGE
&SON
Plumbing & Electrical
Contractor
Phone 229-8986
Port St. Joe
tfc 6/5



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


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

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


1973 Chevy pickup truck
with air, p.s., p.b, c.c., tilt
wheel, am/fm tape player.
Good cond. $1,000 OBO. Call
229-354.
1974 Dodge Colt station
wagon, $300. Call 648-5047.
Perfect condition '87
Dodge Charger, low equity
-negotiable, at, fuel injected,
ac, pb, ps, tinted windows,
cruise control, am/fm
stereo, low miles. Call
227-7228 after 5:00 p.m. or
contact Tim or Sheila
Holland. 4tc 7/16
1985 Pontiac Parisienne
station wagon, fully equip-
ped, in good condition, 28,400
miles. $10,500.00. Call
229-808after 6 p.m. tfc7/2
1983 S-10 pickup, 33,000
miles, very good condition.
Call Phil 229-8232 day,
229-8409 evening. tfc 5/14
If you would like to own a
new car or a new truck with
no credit or good credit, and
no money down, call Mary
Gavin toll free 1-800-342-7131
or 904/785-5221. 2t 7/16


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


SPACEVIEW
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS-
Sales, Service and
Installation
FCC Licensed Technicians
FRANK RITCH
227-1590


A

Want to Purchase:
Residential lot, Port St. Joe,
beach or Beacon Hill. Call
648-5067. 2tc7/16
Wanted: Would like to buy
used disc for farm tractor.
Call 648-8562 after 5 p.m.
2tc 7/16
Wanted: Apartment size
or regular size used gas
range. Call I. W. Duren at
229-8817.


FOR RENT
Room for rent: By day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 4/17






12'x50' mobile home, unfur.,
cen.' h&a, stove & refrig.,
$3,500.00. Located in St. Joe
area. Seen by appt. only,
contact Patti 904-234-6692
Mon. Fri., 8 a.m. 5 p.m.
CDT. 2t7/16


Merritt's Tractor Service
would like to work for you.
Have front end loader, back
hoe, and box blade. Good
rates. 639-2723. 2tc 7/16


THE SAND DOLLAR PIZZA
and SANDWICH SHOP
Ice Cream Floats
and Cones
229-8900

10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
10% Discount for
Senior Citizens


,nk it was something I ale



kills bugs for
up to six months,

and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest control services.


HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
3W Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
tic 7/4


Carpet Cleaning
2 Rooms 95
u to $399
270 sq. ft.
Ask about our special prices on cleaning
Sofas Chairs Walls Tile
WE CAN REFINISH YOUR DINGY, DULL NO-WAX VINYL
Phone for Free Estimate Satisfaction Guaranteed

CUSTOM CLEAN
Bill & Carole Franklin Phone 227-1166



REEVES FURNITURE &

l REFINISHING SHOPPE
REFERENCES Phone 229-6374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98
tfc 6/6




Panhandle Landscape
Sod Sprinkler Systems Palm Trees
Complete Lawn Maintenance Nursery
Items Back Hoe Service
Fill Dirt, Top Soil & Cypress Chips delivered
Call for Estimate
Call Jim or Randy
648-8699 648-8275
5tp 7/2


Beach Combers Beauty Salon
Phone 648-8664 Bay St. St. Joe Beach
Deanna's Perm Special *
$20.00 complete
Come by and Register for Free
1st Prize Hair Style and Perm
2nd Prize 10 visits in Sun Tan Booth
3rd Prize Style, Cut and Set
STYLISTS:
Carolyn Jones* Gladys Brown Bobbie Holland
Sharon Mork Deanna Daniels
PN MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY -
WALK-INS WELCOME


I


SERVICES I







Page Ten The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 23,1987


Several In Gulf County Who Could Benefit from Your Tutoring


A AMA-.

'J I.


same small town all his life. He
formerly built roads for the county,
did local construction work for a


W.
t



4,^ y'


.4


Just for


"Kicks


Shark stadium has been the practice field this summer for Louis Berry, a
Panama City native who has signed a professional football contract as a punter
with the San Francisco 49'ers. Berry has been coming to St. Joe each day to prac-
tice on our field because he likes "the footing the grass gives me. This is one of
the best fields in the area." Hard work is the name of the game as he practices
every day an average of 80 punts. He is shown above concentrating as he kicks
the ball. Playing high school ball at Mosley in Lynn Haven, he averaged 43.1
yards per kick his senior year. Florida State University signed him to play col-
lege ball, and he averaged 42.4 yards per kick during his college career. Berry
reported Sunday to the 49'ers camp to begin practice for the upcoming season.
Berry is engaged to Pam Sanborn of Port St. Joe and they plan to marry on
May 7, 1988. -Star photo

Catch et Constitution and Monument
Catch the rit co ,,,,t., Jo
THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
; SUNDAV SeHOOL ... 9;30 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP ... 7:30 p.m.
MORNINGWORSHIP 11:00a.m. BIBLE STUDY,
METHODIST YOUTH WEDNESDAY ..... 9:30 a.m.
FELLOWSHIP ... 5:30 p.m. THURSDAY ...... 7:30 p.m.
REV. ENNIS G. SELLERS, Pastor GLYNN KEYS, Youth/Music Director




The Church of the Nazarene
Excitement is in the air. We are a small but growing church with a big welcome.


SUNDAY SCHOOL.... I1:00,A.M. EVENING W
MORNING WORSHIP. II:00A.M. WED. EVEN
Location: 2420 Long Avenue


DARRELL DENNIS, Pastor


ORSHIP ... 7:00 P.M.
ING ....... 7:00 P.M.


J. STERLING SMITH, Youth Minister


TELEPHONE

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


ELLIOTT

)COMMUNICATIONS

210 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe /
OPEN 8 A.M. till 5P.M. MONDAY THRU FRIDAY "i

Telephone 229-8049 i


Mr. W. is a white male aged 73
who resides with his retired brother in
a rental home, and has lived in the


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

Hannon Insurance Agency, Inc.


The Insurance Store Since 1943
Auto Home
Business 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


FRANK HANNON, Agent


to call for more information is


private company, worked at the
shipyards in Panama City, and as a
laborer at a paper mill. Mr. W. Misses
working, but he had to retire because
of his increasingly poor health. He
suffers from back and hearing
problems, and he needs glasses but
does not have any.
Mr. W. attended school for about
four months in the first grade, but had
to quit to help his father on the farm.
Learning about the literacy program
from his neighbor, Mr. W. asked for a
tutor to help him improve his reading
skills. He participates in the meal
program at the senior center and he
meets his tutor at the meal site for his
tutoring sessions. He rides the senior
center's van to the sessions which are
held twice a week for one hour each.
When asked about his preference in
tutors, Mr. W. reported thai he did not
care how old or what sex his tutor is.
He had been working with his tutor, a
retired woman, for about two months,
but she has been in the hospital this
past month, and no one has been
available to substitute for her. Mr. W.
is anxious to resume his tutoring
sessions, and is receiving encourage-
ment and support from his brother for


BUSINESS
FOR SALE
Well established business for sale.
Call for appt. between 2 and 5 p.m.,
229-8900, after 8 p.m. 648-5854.
4tp 7/16





Bookkeeper/secretary needed. Call
Century 21, 648-5716. Immediate open-
ing.
Butler's Restaurant & Lounge is
taking applications for several posi-
tions. Apply in person after 3:30 p.m.
2tc 7/23
RN or LPN Full time position
available 3-11 shift. Excel. salary &
benefits. Bay St. Joseph care Center,
220 9th St., Port St. Joe. Call Dir. of
Nsg., at 229-8244 for interview appt.
2t 7/23
SECRETARY WANTED
Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Inc. is
accepting applications for a
Secretary. Min. req.: H.S. dipl. or
equiv., typing skills of at least forty
(40) correct w.p.m. and completion
H.R.S. screening req. Applicant must
be energetic, friendly'and able to?
relate well to the public. Salary $8,500
annually plus excel. fringe benefits.
Available immediately. Apply to: Ed-
win R. Ailes, Exec. Director, Gulf
County Guidance Clinic, Inc., 311
Williams Ave., PSJ, FL 32456. E.O.E.





Yard Sale: 2 families, recliner,
beds, sofa sleeper, clothes, odds &
ends. 1309 Marvin Ave., Saturday, Ju-
ly 25, 9 a.m. 2 p.m.
Yard Sale: 1008 Woodward Ave.,
Saturday, July 25th, 8:30 5:30.
Juniors and misses clothing, sizes
7-9-10.
Carport Sale: Saturday, July 25th,
from 10 till 4. Rear end tiller, seeder,
hand cultivator, spreader, household
items and misc. items.

Gigantic yard sale: Stoves, kitchen
items, plumbing fixtures, women's
clothing sizes 5, 7, 9. Windows, linens,
lab, puppies, doors & many misc.
items. Sat., July 25 & Sun., July 26. 8
a.m. 5 p.m. 206 Hwy. 98, Mexico
Beach. 648-8579.
Carport Sale: Friday, July 24. 9-1,
113 Monica Dr., Ward Ridge. Leather
jacket, ladies' bike, big wheel, boys'
clothes, sizes 5-6. Toys, more.
Yard Sale: 5 families, 113 4th St.,
Highland View. Friday and Saturday,
July 24 & 25, 8 till. Baby items, teen
ager's clothes, odds & ends, little
girl's clothes, small appliances, roll
bar, and much more.
Yard Sale: Friday, July 24, Sunday,
July 26, 9 a.m. till ?. New play pen
$40; new baby swing $25, waterbed
frame $20. Ladies' clothes size 3-7,
much more. 204 Bayview Dr.,
Highland View.


229-8879.


his efforts.
His tutoring goals include being
able to read the Bible and to write
letters to friends. Since his brother
cannot read either, Mr. W. has had to
ask neighbors to read his mail for
him. When questioned about some of
the things he has learned so far in his
tutoring, Mr. W. stated that he was
able to use the telephone for the first
time in his life, and that the first
person he called was his tutor. He has
also learned to write his own name,
knows the names of some of the letters
in the alphabet and some of their
sounds, and is just beginning to
recognize some basic sight words.
Being able to communicate better is
important to Mr. W. because he has a
speech defect which hinders his
ability to interact with people who are
not familiar with his speech.
If you have an acquaintance like
Mr. W., or if you are helping a
nonreading friend, relative, or neigh-
bor by reading their mail to them,
make sure you tell your friends that
free reading help for adults is
available in Gulf County. The number


YEAR ROUND RENTALS
Gulf Aire Duplex 3/2 unfurnish-
ed extra nice. $475 plus utilities.
Beacon Hill beautiful 3/2 with
great view. $525 plus utilities.
Century 21
St. Joseph Bay Realty
Phone 648-5716


"In the heart of downtown Simmons Bayou"


Everyday Low Prices
Our Goal Is to Serve the Public

* HARDWARE SUPPLIES BEACH SUPPLIES


* PLUMBING SUPPLIES


* ICE (Block & Cube)


* ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES FISHING & MARINE
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*** NOW PUMPING LP FUEL**

Open Monday Friday, 7:30 a.m. 6 p.m., Sat., 9 a.m. 6 p.m.
PHONE 904/227-7220c 7/9


Hwy. C-30


SAVE-A-LOT


~~Cl


ROY SMITH, Agent




'I ~ ~' II


UI


U9


(QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED)



KRAFT
MAYON- 9
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WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
mo 9111 104Ms O U00 :9 r


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IGA

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WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


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Foodliners. .


RICH'S


205 Third St. Port St. Joe ** Hwy. 71 Wewahitchka WI----- I

What the IGA "Goods" mean .
to you, our customer. Q A MOE CN U
10% 0% AM ___________________A_


TABLERITE BEEF BONELESS
Sirloin Tip Steak Lb.
TABLERITE CENTER CUT THIN BREAKFAST
Pork Chops............ Lb.
PREMIUM GRADE FRESH FAMILY PAK
Fryer Wings ........ Lb.
LYKES FAMILY FAVORITE PARTY:
Ham Halves........... Lb.
SUNNYLAND REG. OR HOT N SPICY
Hamh Sanigj ss... -
TABLERITE CHOICE BEEF (5 Ibs. or more)
Ground Chuck Lb.,


$2 18
$238
59
$208
$228

$148


SUNNYLAND REG. OR HOTEL
Sliced Bacon ........12oz.
LYKES REG. OR BEEF
Wieners.............. 12 oz.
IGA TABLERITE REG., THICK, BEEF SLICED


Bologna...................
LYKES AMERICAN SLICED
Cooked Ham.
LYKES
Red Hots.........


$1
$1
$-1


Soz.$229
Lb.- $18-


IDAIRDP


IGA"
SPREAD CROCK 3
SUNNY DELIGHT
Citrus Punch.................
KRAFT
D ip s ................................. 2
BORDEN'S
Sour Cream .....................
IGA AMERICAN
Cheese Singles ............


NABISCO PREMIUM
SALTINES


Lbs. 991
64 oz. 997
8oz. 88"
16oz. 99o
16oz. 1


S* 16 oz.


Embers Charcoal......


ii Gulf Charcoal Lighter ... .
IGA"PIC CTTRS FO TTA SVIGI


Gerber's Strained jar
Baby Food ..............
32 oz.
Joy Dish Liquid ...... .
Kraft 2 Ibs.
Grape Jelly ........ .
10 oz.
A-1 Steak Sauce.......
Martha White 5 lb. bag
Self-Rising Meal .........
Martha White 7.5 oz. 41
Corn Muffin Mix........


41s
$169
$139
(229
$129
IS100


Martha White 71/4 oz. 3S 00
Macaroni & Cheese..... I
Vanity Fair 90 ct.
Napkins ................ 890
Ragu Homestyle 32 oz. S 39
Spaghetti Sauce ........
3 lb. bag
Perfection Rice ......... 69"
17 oz. C
Lesueur Peas............ 59
Hi Pro 50 lb. bag S799
Dog Food...............$799


"FON OlDIEt


McKENZIE
FROZEN GREENS ......16oz.
CITRUS HILL
Orange Juice.................. 12 oz.
PET
Cream Pies...................... 14oz.
ORE IDA
Corn on Cob.. .. 6's
MEADOW GOLD
Tw in Pop.......................2...... 2Pk


791
S129
991
$ 19
$ 35


IGA I gallon rounds
ICE CREAM $ 69


w


SWEET JUICY
PEACHES

3 lbs. 99
Delicious
Bartlett Pears .. 4


FRESH YELLOW
SQUASH

3 Ibs. 99


for


Large
Red Del. Apples... Ib.
PLUMS and
Nectarines . .. b.
3 lb. bag
Yellow Onions ......
U.S. #1 WHITE
POTATOES


10 lb.
bag


89
69


Fresh
Tender


Okra ...


2 tbs. 99C


Crisps
Bell Peppers ... 6 for 990


Crisp
490 Cucumbers .... 6 for 990
We Now Have Quick Frozen Ready for Freezer
990 Peas and Butterbeans
-Red or White Seedless
GRAPES

b.790


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! t


. 1


ac


$149


$199







Page Twelve The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 23,1987



A Growing




Age Group


by: Ometa Osborne
Governors around the country
proclaimed July 1st "Centenarians
Day" in honor of all persons who have
reached the age of 100. In the nation's
capitol there was a special ceremony
to pay tribute to this nation's
Centenarians. "A salute. to these
remarkable individuals is long over-
due," says Dr. Robert E. Windom,
Assistant Secretary for Health, U.S.
Department of Health and Human
Services.
It may both interest and surprise
you to know that Centenarians are the
most rapidly growing age group in the


United States. In 198, there were some
25,000 people who had reached this
great age, a 66 percent increase over
1980. Furthermore, the *Bureau of
Census projects that there will be as
many as 50,000 Centenarians in 1990
and 100,000 in the year 2000, thus
doubling and tripling the present
population. "It is remarkable to
contemplate living in an era when the
over 100 age group is one of the fastest
growing segments of the population.
Even more remarkable are the
changes that these people have
witnessed from the invention of the
gas engine to the conquest of out


The Big Bend Health Council will
hold two public hearings on July 31,.
1987. The first will be at 10:00 a.m.
EDT in the Communicare Center,
Classroom two of Tallahassee Com-
munity Hospital, 2626 Capital Medical
Blvd., Tallahassee. The second will be
at 10:00 a.m. CDT in the meeting room
of the Hobdy Carter Building, 2629
West Tenth St., Panama City.
The purpose of these public
hearings is for the council to accept
public comment, both written and
oral, concerning the draft proposed
primary, health care plan and man-
power shortage study.
The draft outlines the current
- capacity and future needs and service
areas for Bay, Calhoun, Franklin,
Gadsden, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson,
Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, Madison,

New Students

to Register

Gerald'Lewter, principal at Port
St. Joe Elementary School, is request-
ing that students who are new to the
district and will be attending Port St.
Joe Elementary School next school
year, register as soon as possible. It is
important for school personnel to
have an accurate count of students so
proper staffing plans can be made
during the summer.
The school office is open Monday
through Thursday, 7:00 a.m. to 4:15
p.m. Parents are asked to bring any
available school records, and the
school staff will help complete' the
necessary forms.

Gospel Sing Sat.
The monthly gospel sing will be
July 25 at 7:00 p.m. at the Highland
View Church of God on 325 6th St.
Anyone wishing to sing may
contact Earl Peak at 229-6547 for more
information.




"Good service.
good.coverage.
good price -

That's
.State Farm


insurance."


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

STATE FARM




INSURANCE

State Farm Insurance Companies
Home Offices Bloomington, Illinois


Taylor, Wakulla and Washington
Counties.
Also included in the draft are the
council's policy guidelines for future
proposals requesting to establish
related facilities in the area. David
Carter, executive director for the
council, remarked that, "Public input
is essential in developing a planning
product that reflects the needs and
priorities of the local population."
Once the plan is finalized and
approved by the council, it will
become a part of the council's district
health plan. The -district healt-hpplan
will :then be r- to l e of .
Florida for inclusion in their rules.
The Big Bend Health Council is a
non-profit organization dedicated to
serving, the local health planning
needs of the fourteen county panhan-
dle of Northwest Florida.
The public is cordially invited to
attend the public hearing.


Senior Informer

Information from the Gulf County
Senior Citizens Association


space, from the invention of the zipper
to the super computer," says the
Governor.

Centenarians are a curiosity to
both the public and the scientific
community. Everyone wants to know
just what it is that they do or don't do
that enables them to live so long. The
fact is, the chances of becoming a
Centenarian are very slight; about
1,150 persons in 100,000 according to
1979-81 Census Bureau data. It ap-
pears that women are more likely
than men to reach the century mark,
and also that geography plays some


Attract Wildlife to Your Yard


The Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission is offering a free booklet
concerning how to attract wildlife to
your yard.
The 36-page booklet, titled "Plant-
ing a Refuge for Wildlife: How to
Create' a Backyard Habitat for
Florida's Birds and Beasts", is a
creation of the Commission's Non-
game Wildlife Section and the U.S.
Department of Agriculture. In addi-
tion to color photographs, written
information and charts, the booklet
includes illustrations by wildlife artist
Swannee Nardandrea.
"Putting up bird feeders and bird
'houses does help wildlife, but these
are temporary measures," said Susan
Cerulean, co-author of the booklet and
head of the Nongame Wildlife Section.
"This booklet goes far beyond that. It
tells what kinds of plants will help


turn your yard into a more natural
habitat for all mindss of birds, animals
and even reptiles."
Ms. Cerulean said many of
Florida's new residents tend to
landscape their yards to resemble
their former lawns up north or out
west or in other parts of the country.
"So they use exotic (non-native).
plants that can look pretty but don't
provide food or suitable nesting space
for native wildlife," she said. "By
using native plants, people can have
attractive lawns that are in tune with
nature."
Ms. Cerulean said she hopes the
booklet will help Floridians develop
an appreciation for the wildlife they
can encounter on a daily basis even in
a small yard with native plants and
other natural features. She said
Florida's current population boom is


taking a heavy toll on wildlife, and it's
important to cultivate broad public
support for conservation efforts.
"When people love nature, they
will protect it," she said.
Celeste Botha formerly with the
USDA Soil Conservation Service, and
Donna Legare, co-owner of Native
Nurseries in Tallahassee, assisted in
preparation of the booklet.
To obtain a copy of the booklet,
interested persons should write to the
Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission, Nongame Wildlife Sec-
tion, 620 South Meridian St., Tallahas-
see, FL 32399-1600. One copy per
request, please.
Ms. Cerulean said the Commis-
sion also plans to conduct workshops
throughout Florida for persons who
want to learn more about attracting
wildlife. Locations and times of the
workshops will be announced to news
media later, she said.


part. For example, your chances of
reaching 100 are more favorable in
Hawaii than in the District of
Columbia. The longest living Amer-
ican is thought to have been Mrs.
Fannie Thomas, who died in 1981 at
the age of 114. The oldest person in the
world was probably Schigehiyo Izumi
of Japan, who died last year. He was
at least 120 years of age.
In April of this year Gulf County
Senior Citizens along with the com-
munity of Wewahitchka paid tribute
to Gulf County's own Centenarian,
Mrs. Fannie Hill. "Miss Fannie" was
born on the 8th day of April in 1887.
Today, she is a loving and devoted
mother, grandmother and great
grandmother who cherishes her fam-
ily and speaks of them with much
tenderness and affection. She is an
avid church goer and an active
member of GCSCA. Miss Fannie rides
the van to the senior center each day
to partake of the noon meal, to chat
with her neighbors and friends, and to
participate in the other activities that
are offered there. She also attends the
annual picnics and other special
functions. Miss Fannie is a virtual
fountain of information about the
early history of Wewahitchka. When
asked how she managed to live to
become 100 years of age, she replied,
"I trusted in the Lord, and I just
alwyas did the best that I could."
The July 1st Centenarians Day is
a national event that should be widely
celebrated each year. "The idea is to
focus on the oldest old; says Dr. T.
Franklin Williams, Director of the
National Institute on Aging (NIA).
"These people are the custodians of
our nations' traditions, culture, and
history, and are among our most
valuable resources."


RG0043684


R438 Custom Building to Your

Plahs and Specifications


-COME SEE US AT

Simmons Bayou

(Hwy. C-30)
(on St. Joseph Bay)

Sat A Reasonable Price"


NEWMAN'S CONSTRUCTION Co.


Simmons Bayou, Florida


(904) 227-1222


CHOOSE ONE...
or any of more than 20 others.


Jim Walter Homes offers OVER 20 MODELS and now
has REDUCED prices to rock bottom to make it easier for
you to own your own home. And, while others are increas-
ing finance rates, our fixed-mortgage financing remains at
.a low, low 10% A.P.R. with NO POINTS or CLOI.
COSTS and NO DOWN PAYMENT to qualified property
owners. Credit approval is usually a matter of hours,
instead of the weeks 'and weeks of mortgage lenders.
These are NOT "shell" homes. At these low, package
prices, they will be finished 90% complete including
forced-air central heating. Just install your choice of floor
covering, paint interior walls and trim and connect to out-
side utilities.
HERE'S WHAT'S INCLUDED: House completely
finished outside (no walks, driveways, or landscaping)
- Pier and precast base foundation Double floors Com-
plete wiring to local codes All plumbing, including
kitchen, and each bath with tub and shower Kitchen and
bathroom cabinets Walls finished with wallboard, ready to
be painted Sheathing under siding Insulation: 3'/2"
(R-11) in walls and floors, 6" (R-19) in ceiling All inside
doors and trim Central, forced-air heating
You may choose additional options, such as air condi-
tioning, septic tank and solid foundation at extra cost


However, at our SPECIAL package prices you may not
delete any of the above items
Now, a NEW OPTION FOR YOU In order to better assist
you in the completion of your new home, we will offer a
completion allowance of up to $2,000 00 toward the pur-
chase of items of permanent improvement such as a well,
.floor covering, landscaping etc Ask our representative for
complete details of this option
All Package Prices on Our 90% Complete Homes
have been Drastically Reduced!
OPEN EVERY WEEKEND. Yes, we're open every day
including weekends So come in Choose a home that you
like from over 20 models. We'll figure a cost price for you,
built on your property to almost any stage you choose up
to 90% complete.
SNo Money Down 10% A.P.R. Fixed-Mortgage
Financing for 20, not 30 Years No Points No
Closing Costs or Other Fees
At these prices, no other discounts apply. "SPECIAL
FOUNDATIONS, REQUIRED IN MOST OF FLORIDA AND
IN CERTAIN OTHER LOCAL AREAS, MAKE ADDITIONAL
CHARGES NECESSARY THIS IS A LIMITED-TIME OFFER.
SUBJECT TO BE WITHDRAWN WITHOUT NOTICE.


S/AHOMES


Call Toll Free 1-800-4-WALTER
(1-800-492-5837) for free brochure or visit our model
home center


PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA

3303 W. Highway 98


DANIEL W. DUNCAN, Pastor


We Want You To Be
A Part of The Friendly Place


BIBLE STUDY ......
MORNING WORSHIP.
CHURCH TRAINING ..


9:45 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
5:45 p.m.


EVENINGWORSHIP... 7:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY......... 7:00 p.m.


1601 LONG AVENUE
MICHAEL HANDY, Minister of Music & Youth


JERNYL N. HARPER
Licensed Real Estate Broker
411 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1428
NEW LISTING: Large wooded lots at corner of River Rd. & Tupelo St. at Red Bull Island S/D in
Wewahitchka. Priced to sell at $3,500 each.
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 lot at Indian Pass. Paved street and underground utilities.
$52,500.
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. PRICE REDUCED, owner anxious, $49,500.
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, living/dining, family
room, double garage. Must see to appreciate. $115,000.
CAPE PLANTATION: 3 BR 21/a 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.





ILSLLEMORE %
REAL ESTATE
INC. @ ^ d

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. Allemore, Jr., 648-8939
Bobble Miller 648-8398
Pat Critser. 648-8883
GULF AIRE
New Listing, Gulf Aire Dr. Pre-construction. 3
bd., 2 ba. with bay windows & dbl. car garage
$79,500.
Gulf Aire lot, gulf view lot, nice, $34,000.
Townhome: 9815 Hwy. 98 Beachfronti Lovely 2
bd., 2'/2 ba., furnished. $104,500. Unfurnished,
$99,000.
OWNER SAYS "SELL". 314 Bacon Road.
Beautiful 1.ba~aom* a great lot. Dou-
ble gara ey of f Reduced to
$85,000. o0l l o use 1-5 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday.
Gulf Aire Dr.: Good corner single family lot,
$25,000.
Beacon Road: Nice single family lot, good
neighborhood. $28,000.
Beacon Road: Two large single family lots,
$19,500 ea.
417 Gulf Aire Dr.: 1 bdistudy, 1 bath patio
home. Pre-construction price $49,500. Model
available.
309 Buccaneer Road. Beautiful wooded vacant
lot close to pool & tennis courts. $22,500.
219 Gulf Aire Dr.: Nice large lot with gulf view.
Single family or duplex, was $30.000. Reduced
again to $28,500.
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. $140,000. MAKE AN
OFFER.
Sea Pines & Beacon Road: Lovely 3 bd., 2 ba.
furnished brick home, Ig. garage. Reduced
$105,000.
Gulf Aire Dr.: Duplex, 3 bd., 2 ba. ea. side, excel.
construction, $76,500 per unit.
Gulf Aire Dr.: Duplex, triplex, or single family va-
cant lot. $22,900.
New Listing: 306 Beacon Road: Lovely 3 bd., 2
ba. home with gulf view. Beautiful yard, unusual
& comfortable design. $135,000.

CAPE SAN BLAS
Bayside: Secluded, gorgeous view from head of
bay. New 2 bd., 2 be. cypress home, jacuzzi,
many amenities. 1,150' x 100' lot from road to
bay. $145,500.
CAPE SAN BLAS
Cape Dunes New Listings
Unit 3A: Waterfront Ig. 4 bd., sitting rm., 4 bea.
fp, can. vacuum, hot tub. $149,900.
Unit 4A: 3 bd., 3 ba., newly nicely furnished,
water view, fp. $103,900.
Unit 5: 3 bd., 3 ba., new unfurnished, gulf view
home. $98,900.
Unit 9: 2 bd., 3 be., under construction. Nice.
$87,900.
ST. JOE BEACH
New Listing: Selma St.: Super nice large fur-
nished 3 bd., .2 ba. trailer on 1% lots. Im-
maculate. $55,000.
Corner of Americus & Desoto: Mobile home
park 9 units, good Investment. $125,000.
Corner of Americus & Balboa: 3 bd., 2 ba. trailer,
1 block to beach, $38,200.
Bay St.: 2 bd., 1 ba., 2 porches, 75'x125' lot. 'i
block to beach. Good buy, $45,000.
Corner of Balboa & U.S. 988 Gulf Points No. 1:
Beautifully furnished 2 bd., 2',/ bath condo.
great price, $79,900.
Alabama St.: Comfortable 2 bd., 2 ba., cen. h&a,
screen porch home with 2 carports,
greenhouse, big storage bldg., garden spot, 2
blocks to beach. $57,500.
Coronado Townhomes. 2 bdrm., 1A'/ ba.
dedicated beach. Unobstructed view. All
amenities. Furnished $84,900; unfurnished,
$74,500.
3 lots Pineda St. 1st block, $55,900.
Balboa St.: Speakers, music system in lovely,
comfortable 24'x60' double wide 3 bdrm., 2 ba.
modular home, screened 12x32' front porch,
f.p., c/ha. Watch the birds feed from glassed
12x22' Fla. rm., as no paint brush needed
150'x150', 1 'i blocks from beach. Was $65,000.
Reduced to $62,500.
Georgia Ave.: 150' on Georgia by 90' deep va-
cant lot. $16,000.


Nancy Mock 227-1322
Flo Melton 229-8076
Charline Hargraves 648-8921
Margaret Carter 648-5884
Mary Jane LIndsey 229-8560
Brenda Gullford 648-5435
Glenna Holten 648-8195



Balboa St.. Great investment 2 nice 2 bdrm., 1
ba. houses, ciha, on 50'x150' lots $95,000 or
will sell separately.
Between Coronado & Balboa Streets: 50' lot on
Hwy. 98, $45,000.
Between Coronado Balbtoa Streets INl 50'
lot on Hwy. 98, $37,500.
HIGHLAND VIEW
305 Parker St.: 2 bd., 1 ba. on 2 lots, $39,900.
PORT ST. JOE
1314 Garrison Ave.: 2 bd., 1 ba. Good starter
home, $37,000.

New Listing: 507 Garrison Ave. lovely and effi-
cient 3 bd., 2 be. new brick home, must see to
appreciate. $79,500.
1404 LongAve.: 2 bd., 1 ba., decks, utility house,
fenced yd., good buy. $31,000.
St. Joseph Bay Country Club: 3 bd., 2'/z ba.,
Reduced to $87,900. 2 bd., 1 '/ be., $65,900.
Fireplace, tile baths, other amenities. Peace,
quiet & the golf course.
BEACON HILL
Corner of 3rd St. & U.S. 98, 100' of waterfront,
$105,000.
Corner 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 ba.
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., 1 be. custom built masonite siding,
shingle roof, other extras. $35,000.

MEXICO BEACH
New Listing: Corner of Water St. & 38th St., 2
lots with dock, $75,000.
35th St.: 2 bd., 1 ba., 56'x14' furnished mobile
home. NICE! $35,000.
U.S. 98 & 35th St.: commercial corner lot, with
building. Come see at $57,500.
12th St. Business Center. commercial lot 2nd
from highway. $35,000.
13th St. Business Center 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,
silverstone cookware & many more extras.
Reduced to $40,000 from $43,500.
386A, 2 bd., 1 ba., stilt house on 3s6-A. blood
starter home. $45,000.
Grand Isle, Nan Nook: 3 bd., 1 ba., f.p. w/effi.
clency apt.. lots of extras. $87,000
9th St. & U.S. Hwy. 98 DOLPHIN RUN
TOWNHOMES. 1 bd I/study or 2 bd, 2'/! ba Gulf
Front. Reduced to $72,900 unfurnished and
$77,900, furnished.
Louislana St.: Trailer lot, no utilities, $14,000.
Hwy. 388A: 87.5' highway frontage by 194' deep
commercial. $29,900.
OVERSTREET
Pine St. 3 bdrm., 1 be. lovely brick nome on 1.2
acres, garden, grape arbor & fruit trees. $54,000.
WEWAHITCHKA
On Hwy. 71 just inside city limits. Beautiful 2.11
acres and 3 houses. Variety of fruit bearing
trees. $65,000.
Honeyvllle: Lovely 3 bd., 2 be. brick home nestl-
ed In oak trees. Pecan tree, peach, azalea &
scuppernong vine on 1.2 acres. $74,900.
HOWARD CREEK
2 parcels: 1 plus improved acres, with some fen-
cing & utility building: 1.7 acres with 342' road
frontage, $9,000 each. Priced well below.
replacement cost.


Long Avenue Baptist Church


Health Council Decisions Will

Affect Gulf County Needs






The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thurday, July 23, 197 Page Thirteen


New Director for Panhandle Alcoholism Council Takes Over


As new Executive Director for the
Panhandle Alcoholism Council
(PAC), Robert Wilford plans to palace
more emphasis on incorporating the
philosophy of a 6-county program.
"Each of our county offices have
active community advisory boards,
and we will be looking to them for
more recommendations regarding
our services," Wilford said. He added
the boards set up special task
committees to study particular areas
of need, and their input is submitted to
the corporate board for consideration.
"We believe our advisory boards
understand their communities' likes,
dislikes and needs, and we want the
boards to continue to be pro-active,"
he said.
Another area of emphasis will be
adolescent and family treatment
services. Starting Over Straight
(SOS) is a new outpatient and
residential program that opened
earlier this year, designed to meet the
special needs of the 13 to 17 year old
substance abuser. The program in-
volves a 12 step recovery process and
offers a full range of medically
supervised evaluation and treatment
services for alcohol and drug abusing
teens and their families. "Family
involvement is a key factor in the
treatment process, since alcoholism is
a disease that affects the family as a
unit," Wilford pointed out. The
Family Intervention Project (FIP) is
an eight week program that includes
group counseling and individual fam-
ily assessment sessions for the entire
family.
Wilford himself is a recovering
alcoholic with nine years of sobriety,
having been a practicing alcoholic
from the time he was 17 until age 33.
"According to statistics, children
of alcoholics have a greater chance of
succumbing to substance abuse," he
said. "I now have a 15 year old son of
my own, and I have a keen interest in
developing programs that identify
and treat the disease at an early age."
Wilford, a native Floridian, hopes
to make PAC's DUI school the most
effective program in the State of
Florida.
"Our DUI program conducts
classes for DUI offenders in the


Robert Wilford


6-county area, and we will work
closely with our judges to ensure the
program meets optimal standards,"
he explained. The 6-county area
served by PAC includes Bay, Gulf,
Washington, Jackson, Calhoun and
Holmes counties.
The DUI program will continue its
aggressive 'Don't Drink and Drive'
public information campaign to edu-
cate people on the dangers of driving
while intoxicated.
"Statistics show us that after 10
p.m. on Saturday the incidence of
drunk driving according to the legal
definition greatly increases and as
many as 50 percent of all drivers will
be involved in a drunk driving
accident at some point in their lives."
Wilford noted. "Passengers of im-
paired drivers are killed and injured
about as frequently as the drivers
themselves." One of DUI's major
goals is to identify early abusers
before they get behind the wheel with
a lethal weapon, and try to make them
more responsible drivers.
PAC works closely with the
medical communities and other
health care-related professionals in
the delivery of care to substance


abusers.
"It's important to keep the dignity
of the program intact and to treat
people with respect," Wilford empha-
sized. "Too often, people who must
deal with this problem are destroyed
unless they receive help from caring,
qualified professionals."
Wilford firmly believes in the 'we'
concept.


"As the agency's director, I can
accomplish very little by myself but
we in the six counties can accomplish
anything we set,our minds to do," he
said.
During the next few months he
will be meeting as many people in the
6-county area as possible. Although
he, his wife Diane and son Scott live in
Panama City, he plans to travel


Its Not


ABetter



ItsABetl


frequently to the other counties. He
invites all persons interested in
talking with him more aboutthe PAC


prograins to indicate their interest by
calling the local PAC office, 227-1128,
or to call him at (904) 769-1632.


Call
Shorty 229-6798Li |
26 Years Experience Licensed and Bonded \ \
Commercial- Residential --
r m-- :-- -A- ^, ..:- VAI,- u


.k d~


Reg. No. ER-004631
Charles Sowell

Sur-Way Electric
411 Reid Avenue


Just


ILoan;,


er Life


C.P. Roadblock

Raises Over $300


The Cerebral Palsy roadblock,
spearheaded by Jaycee Bob Merritt,
raised over $300 this past Saturday.
The club thanks all the members of -
thj cpmlmiuta .0Who. A4itgd.J,
generously. Management Develop-
ment Vice President Dink White
deserves a special thanks for the time
and enthusiasm he displayed at the
roadblock. The Jaycees received a
special treat when Terry and Marsha
Dykes brought their daughter Melissa
to the roadblock. Through her attitude
and enthusiasm Melissa inspired all
the Jaycees in attendance. Plans -are
underway to build a concrete ramp
from her house to-the spot where
Melissa's school bus picks her up.
Construction should be completed
within two weeks.
An enthusiastic crowd turned out
for the Jaycee's quarterly M-night.
Sixteen Jaycees and ten guests
feasted on bar-b-qued chicken pre-
pared by Chef Gregg Burch. Ed
Metcalf became the 68th member of
the Port St. Joe Jaycees during the
festivities.
The Wewa Jaycees affiliation has

White City's

Seniors to Meet
There will be a meeting on July 30
at 1:30 p.m. at the White City Baptist
Church for persons 60 or older to
discuss plans for establishing a
meeting place for senior citizens to
meet for their noon meals Monday
thru Friday. Representatives from
the Gulf County Senior Citizens
Association, Inc. will be-present to
explain the program, answer ques-
tions, and to register interested
residents of White City.
Everyone interested is invited to
attend.


gotten off to a slow start due to a full
slate of July activities for the Port St.
Joe Jaycees. One member has paid
dues to date and 19 more are needed.
Ia*kfQr.the affiliation project to.takeT'
off this week as Jaycees Gregg Burch
and Al Smith are now spearheading
the project. Anyone interested may
call Gregg at 648-5450 or Al at 229-8555.
The Port St. Joe Jaycees meet
every Tuesday at 8:00 p.m. at the St.
Joe Beach Volunteer Fire Dept.
Anyone between the ages of 21-40, of
good character, and wanting to
improve themselvesand the commu-
nity are encouraged to attend. This
week's meeting will feature individual
write up and speak up programs.

GOl: 522-23


a TEMPERANCE


GOODNESS
FArTH

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


Gulf County's
Finest Private

4M PDevelopment


PhI TATION
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 904/227-1428 411 Reid Ave.
"I


Cars, boats, motorcycles, RV's, a
swimming pool, a new roof on your home,
travel-whatever will improve your life,
we'll help you get itfor less.
And getting a loan at Tyndall Federal
is hassle-free, too, usually taking one visit
of less than an hour.
Come see us for friendly loan-and a
better life.


TYNDALL FEDERAL
CREDIT UNION
Panama City: Call 769-8921/Main Office 909 East 23rd St./
Tyndall AFB Branch, Bldg. 913/Parker Branch, 838 S. Tyndall Parkway.
Port St. Joe: Call 227-7500/326 Reid Avenue


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
102 Third Street

* Evangelistic Worship Services Christ Centered Youth Program
SRegular 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


U


Hemoaening and 5rievr


-Ah









Screening Program Provided

for Pre-Kindergarten Children,


The Gulf County School Board, in
cooperation with the Florida Diagnos-
tic & Learning Resources System -
PAEC and the Gulf County Health
Department, is sponsoring a commu-
nity service program to screen
children who are suspected of having
a problem, ages three to five years,
who will not be entering kindergarten
in the fall of 1987. Screening will be
done in the areas of hearing, vision,
speech and language, concept form-
ation, motor coordination, and behav-
ior. If potential problem areas are
found, the screening team will make


recommendations for follow-up.
Each child who is screened must
be accompanied by a parent or legal
guardian. For further information
contact Betty Bidwell at 229-6940 or
Nancy Mauldin at 1-800-237-1677.
Screening will be held in Wewa-
hitchka at Wewahitchka Elementary
School on Monday, July 27 from 9:00
a.m. to 2:00 p.m. CDT. Screening will
be held in Port St. Joe at the Port St.
Joe Elementary School Tuesday, July
28 from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. EDT.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING PAYS!!


Girl Scouts Attend Camp
Girl Scoats from Gulf County attended the area scouting's Camp for All
Seasons last week, participating in the Boots and Saddles session.


Jennifer Harris (Port St. Joe) and Cheyenne Harrison (White City), are
shown at the stables in the photograph at left. Katie Richardson, in the right
hand photograph, is shown with her mount Butterscotch. All three girls are
members of Junior Troop 155, and used the certificates which they earned sell-
ing Girl Scout cookies to attend the camp.


Florida Wildlife Magazine Enters



Fortieth Year of Publication


You won't find it on your local
newsstand, and millions of Floridians
have never seen it, but the award-win-
ning, colorful Florida Wildlife maga-
zine has been around for 40 years.
Florida Wildlife, published by the
MFlorida Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission, has told the stories of
,aquatic and terrestrial wildlife since
;June 1947.
"The first issue ran only 16 pages
'and did not have full color," editor
!John Waters, Jr. said, "but today,
Florida Wildlife is a high-quality,
full-color bimonthly that was ranked
'last year as one of the top 10


conservation magazines in the United
States and Canada."
Waters also noted that, "The
magazine is a noncommercial, co-
operative venture between our 29,000(1
public subscribers and the Commis-
sion. Subscribers pay a $7 annual
subscription, about two-thirds of the
magazine's total cost for preparation,
printing and circulation."
A typical issue has stories,
photographs and artwork which fea-
tures fishing, natural history, wilflife
art, hunting, game and fish laws,
outdoor safety, threatened and en-
dangered species and related topics.


"Our readers are a diverse group
of conservationists, naturalists and
sportsmen," Waters said, "ranging in
age from school children to senior
citizens."
During the four decades Florida
Wildlife has been published, there
have been many significant changes
in Florida's human population, wild-
life and the land itself.
"In 1947, for instance, the endan-
gered Florida panther was so com-
mon throughout the state that it was
an unprotected species," Waters said,
"and our lakes and rivers were not in
imminent danger of pollution. Today,


Tax Law Ends Many Shelters


A representative of H&R Block
Income Tax Service told members of
the Rotary Club Thursday that
changes in the new tax law removes
many of the tax shelters provided for
under the present law.

Some Game Fisi

Be Produced an
Some game fish previously pro-
tected from commercial production
may now be sold by fresh water fish
aquaculturists under a new Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission regu-
lation.
The game fish affected by the new
law include sunshine bass, bluegill,
shellcracker, other sunfish and black
crappie. Black bass and pickerel are
still protected from commercial pro-

duction..
Fisheries Biologist Rick Stout of
Lakeland said this regulation applies
only to those game fish that are
privately produced in man-made fish
culture ponds. '
A man-made fish culture pond is
one that does not occur naturally, does
not exceed 20 acres and falls entirely
within the grower's private property.
"Only aquaculturists who pro-
duce and grow fish can sell them,"
said Stout, who works on the statewide
project. "This rule does not allow a
fisherman to catch game fish from a
natural lake, then turn around and sell
them."
There are additional regulations
says Stout, that aquaculturists must
follow in order to get their fish to
market. "It's not just a grow 'em and
sell 'emr proposition."
Fish farmers must first apply for
an aquaculture gam fish license.
Applications are available from the

Beach Chapel Sets
Bible School
Vacation Bible School will be held
at the Beach Baptist Chapel at the
corner of Columbus St. and Alabama
Ave. on St. Joe Beach July 27 31 for
youth and adults.
There will be Bible study, crafts,
games, clowns, refreshments and
much more. For bus service to the
school call 648-5206.
Everyone is cordially invited to
attend.


'(US -'



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
508 Sixteenth Street
SUNDAY WORSHIP...... 10a.m.
Nursery Available
ADULT SCHOOL ........ 11 a.m.
The Rev. Dr. Elmer 1. Braden, Pastor
PASTORAL COUNSELING
227-1756


On the other side of the ledger, the
new law provides more income
protection for those in lower income
tax brackets. For instance, personal
exemptions will be increased to $1900
during the coming tax year and will

h Can Now

d Marketed
Commission's Division of Fisheries
office in Tallahassee.
Upon receipt of the application, a
GFC biologist will inspect the site to
determine if the ponds meet specifica-
tions. If approved, they must pur-
chase a $25 annual license before
operations can begin.
"That just gets the farmer
started," says Stout. "Once they
begin harvesting the fish there are
more rules with which to comply."
All fish must be tagged individual-
ly with a 5 cent aquaculture game fish
tag. Tagging and handling must take
place in a facility approved by the
local county health department.
Finally, all sales must be reported
weekly to the Commission's aquacul-
ture project so accurate accounts of
the production, harvest and sale of
game and fish can be maintained.


allow an additional, personal exemp-
tion for those 65 years of age or older.
A child constitutes an exemption
on his parent's return only if he is
otherwise eligible. A child is no longer
automatically exempt as long as he is
a student or considered an exemption.
Working children must now pay taxes
if they make $2,500 or more per year
and must be considered an exemption
of their parents if they are otherwise
exempt. Interest deposited in the
name of children to escape paying
taxes are no longer exempt from
taxes. They are taxable at the rate of
the one making the gift.
In 1986, only 40 percent of capital
gains were taxable. In the new tax
rules, capital gains are taxed at 100
percent of short term and 28 percent
of long term gains.
Home mortgages are still fully
deductible under the new rules, but
only the original purchase value is
exempt under the new home equity
loans.
The speaker said one can still
save money on paying taxes, but it is
more necessary now to seek expert
help in order to realize the savings.
Ed Sheetz was inducted as a new
member of the club. Sheetz is the.
manager of St. Joseph Bay Care
Center.


Make the Most of Your


Retirement Benefits

At retirement, do you want to be faced with a
choice between the full pension benefit you ihat'e earned
and financial security for your spouse?
You've worked hard and look forward to
receiving your full earned pension. But when the time
comes for you to retire, you may be faced with a choice
that forces you to accept a reduced pension benefit.
a, Due to recent law changes, you will have
to choose between receiving your full earned pension and
providing your spouse with a retirement income if you
die first.
If this choice sounds like no choice, you may
be interested in the Pension MAXIMIZER Plan from
Western Life. It's designed to help you maximize your
retirement benefits-and provide financial security for
your spouse.
To find out more. contact:
Gary W. Barber
61 Avenue E
Apalachicola, FL 32320
Phone 904-653-2161

There's no obligation-just the opportunity to
make the most of the retirement benefits you have earned.




WESTERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
WESTERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY


however, ongoing management of'
wildlife and freshwater resources is
vital to our continued enjoyment of
these resources."
With Florida's human population
approaching 12 million, and human
activities such as urbanization, inten-
sive forestry and agriculture severely
competing with wildlife for the state's
surface water systems and habitats,
Waters said, it's vital for the public to
be informed about fisheries and
wildlife resources.
"Perhaps the greatest challenge
facing Florida," Waters said, "is how
to maintain a healthy balance be-
tween our land, surface water, the
wild living things that have always
lived here and people. Florida Wildlife
plans to continue to help meet that
challenge by keeping the public
informed."
The May-June 1986 issue contains
stories about the extinction of 22
wildlife species in Florida since 1900;
the restoration of white-tailed deer,
brown pelicans, alligators, wood
ducks and wild turkeys in Florida
during the past 50 years; catching
Florida bass with noise-making lures;
an artist who engraves seashells in
forms found at archaeological sites all
over the Southeast and one of the
rarest trees growing in North Amer-
ica.
To subscribe to Florida's official
wildlife conservation magazine, send
$7 for one year (six issues); $14 for
two years or $20 for three years to:
Florida Wildlife, 620 South Meridian
St., Tallahassee, Fla. 32399-1600.


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



"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 ...... ... 1st-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



United American Insurance Company (Policy Form 918)


SCASI
I For Fina
If you're age
T- you to set up a
last-minute e
.- --^ - -^ "-- *-- *- -1
Send Your Name & Address For Full Information To:
Terry B. Kelley
United American Insurance Company
101 S. Madison St. P.O. Box 1501
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone (904) 526-4298
Name
Address
City/State
Zip


H PLAN
l Expenses
45-85, this plan allows
fund for your final and
expenses:

* Up to $10,000
CASH.
No medical
exam required
...your
application
determines
eligibility.


i.


I

3


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


Port St. Joe, Fla.


Call 229-8216 for details.


"A Place for the Whole Family"
FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
801 20th Street Port St. Joe, Florida


$675 Cash



REBATE


By "Taking A Closer Look" at


Energy Conservation


and replacing your electric heat or water heater


with energy efficient


NATURAL GAS


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


$225

ALLOWANCE

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


301 Long Ave.


I