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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02704
 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: September 24, 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: UF00028419:02704

Full Text













USPS 518-880

FIFTIETH YEAR, NUMBER 4


THE STAR
Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1987


They Came Tha-a-a-at Closel


County Considers


...







X 14
W Y .




Sq ..o .









iloto Forest Park Gazebo
,. o o sF-- ,a, +. ,b o

,, Vandals did seere damage to a gazebo in Forest people in the area, commanding a view of the park
SPark some time during the night Friday, according to area, a tennis court and a putt and chip golf course.
Port St. Joe Police Chief, Robert Maige. a ..
l Maige said there seemed to be no reason for the Vandals kicked out lattice panels around the
Destruction and said the Police Department had no gazebo and damaged decorative moulding on the .
clues they could act upon, yet. structure. The damage was discovered Saturday
The gazebo vas built by George Hambhy shortly morning, when people who lived in the neighborhood
before his death, and presented to the city.
Located in Forest Park near 16th Street, the "It was a senseless thing to do", Chief Maige
gazebo had become a favorite spot of relaxation for said, in commenting about the vandalism.


S ,. R .

Mexico Beach Cutting Tax Rate


Mexico Beach is another of those
maverick taxing districts which is
reducing taxes in this year of the
increased levy.
According to a budget plan
presented to the Commission by city
manager, John Mclnnis, the Gulf-
front community which snuggles up to
the west boundary of Gulf County, will
lopa full mill off last year's levy, for a
4.71 tax rate in the coming year.
Mclnnis said the new levy will
generate taxes to pay for a budget of
$605,529, to cover city expenses for the
year.
McInnis said the reduction in
taxes was made possible by discon-
tinuing the practice of contracting for
sanitation service and paying for it
with ad valorem taxes. "Beginning
October 1, the city will be operating its
own sanitation service and we will be
collecting for the service on a monthly
basis from the users", McInnis said.
Mexico Beach had severed a
contract with M&O Sanitation, which
has been serving the city for the past
several years.
"We have a new loader-packer


and a used one, 12 dumpsters and
hired three employees to get the
service in operation the first of the
month", Mcinnis said "We'll provide
twice a week pick-up for most of the
city and three times a week service


o
a
h

$



i
t



P(
p


The Gulf County came within a
whisker of getting out of the solid
waste collection business Tuesday
evening, and turning the whole
service over to private contractors to
perform.
With solid waste handling driving
the ad valorem taxes up like sky-
rockets in the county, the Commission
toyed with a suggestion by chairman
Billy Branch Tuesday evening, to get
rid of the county's fleet of collection
trailers spotted strategically around
the county and get out of the collection
business altogether. Branch even had
three private solid waste contractors
at the meeting to give the commission
of what to expect in the way of service
and cost, should the county agree to
turn the collection process over to
them.
The only thing which kept the




I ".. j 6 V .? '-


Commission from taking a definite
step Tuesday night was a concern
expressed by Commissioner Doug
Birmingham over whether or not they
could still maintain collection stations
at the compactor site in south Gulf
County and the Buckhorn landfill in
the north end
ADVOCATES TIPPING FEES
Commissioner Nathan Peters ad-
vocated continued operation of the
two central collection sites in the
county, by the county, and initiate a
slipping fee rate at the Iwo sites.
Peters had a suggested fee schedule
which ranged from $15.00 to $30 00 a
ton, depending on volume, materials,
etc Peters' plan would charge
everyone for use of the two collection
sites, including individuals, the two
cit.\ services, companies, etc.
Chairman Branch warned that

.. -- *"_ ._ -- -
.* *.r-- --


for the south side during the summer
months for a user fee of approxi-
mately $7 70 added to the water bill
each month", the manager said.
The Mexico Beach commission is
(Continued on Page 3)


No Complaints Are Aired at

City's Final Budget Hearing
The City of Port St. Joe has now bearing at all on the tax levy.
officially established its millage rate Of the $7.8 total, the water and
at 5.6344 mills after its final public sewer service, a user financed
hearing Tuesday afternoon. The new service, amounts to $712,700. The Oak
mill rate finances a budget of Grove Water District,, another user
$7,809,313. service calls for a budget of $37,200
Th rat reflects an increase The Wastewater Treatment plant.
The mill rate reflects an increase accounts for 64 percent of the total
of 1.4 percent over last year and the city budget, but is wholly financed by
expenditure figure for the budget has its three, customers. St. Joe Paper
increased by 3.111 percent, according Company and Sylvachem, together,
o City Auditor and Clerk, Alden account for about 97 percent of the$5.1
TFarris. million wastewater plant budget,
Even though the City budget alleviating the city tax payers of that
eems high-$7.8 million-for a city financial burden.
he size of Port St. Joe, the greater The 5.6344 mill levy is expected to
portion of the financial plan has no generate $846,892 in taxes.


Firemen had to battle dense smoke to get at the blaze which damaged the
West Florida Gas Company store on Reid Avenue Saturday afternoon.


Fire Damages West


Florida Ga

An afternoon fire, Saturday,
drove West Florida Gas Company
from its building on Reid Avenue.
The fire, which is suspected to
have originated in the wiring in the
ceiling to the rear of the building, was
within about five minutes of becoming
a major blaze, according to Fire Chief
Brent Etheridge. "We got to it just in
time to prevent major damage",
Etheridge said.
A city police patrolman was
checking doors late Saturday after-
noon in the vicinity of the building,
and :noticed flecks of ceiling falling
inside the building, although he didn't
see any fire nor smoke. On closer
investigation, smoke was found in the
rear storeroom of the building and
larger pieces of the suspended ceiling
coming down. Then the fire depart-
ment was called.


s Building

In the few minutes it took the fire
department to respond, the building
filled with smoke and it started boiling
out of openings in vents and cracks
around a rear loading door.
"We went into the building but
could find no flames at first",
Etheridge said. "It was hot inside,
like it was just fixing to burst into
flames", fireman Mark Collier said.
Firemen quickly located the
source of the flames in the workroom
at the rear of the building, up in the
crawl space overhead.
Although the building wasn't
heavily damaged with fire, smoke
damage was severe and some water
damage resulted from the fire fight-
ing activities.
The firm moved out of the
building over the week end and set up
temporary headquarters next door.


Service

this was where the Commission might
do some more thinking and planning
prior to junking their present swa-car
collection operation. "You know, the
City of Port St. Joe paid over $300,000
for half the expenses involved in that
compactor in exchange for free
tipping and as their share for hauling
the material to the Buckhorn landfill.
After paying out that $300,000 they are
going to want to talk about instituting
tipping fees to everyone".
Birmingham also pointed out that
the county needs to make plans to
reduce the county budget by the
amount of money they will save by
getting out of the collection business.
"We'll need to be very definite about:
subtracting that money from the tax
bill", he pointed out.
Birmingham was also concerned
with the possibility of citizens just
hauling their garbage down some
lonely road and dumping it in the
woods. "It's a long way from say,
Overstreet to the St. Joe compactor or
from Howard Creek to the Buckhorn
landfill to dump garbage", he pointed
out.
The three contractors present,
representatives from Kelly Services,.
Argus and M&O Sanitation, which
perform these services in other
counties, said there was no such.
problems in the counties in which they
operate.
With the County Commission
getting serious about taking drastic
steps toward reducing the expenses
which are piling up faster than the
garbage in its collection, the Commis-
sion ended their discussion by agree-
(Continued on Page 3):


Demolition

Permit

Is Delayed
Even though final permission to
go to work on dismantling the Dead
Lakes Dam was just around the
corner Wednesday of last week, the
final, signed order from the Depart-
ment of Environmental Regulation
still hasn't actually been delivered
to the agency that says "Go" to the
dismantling contractor, it was
learned just before The Star went to
press Wednesday.
The Northwest Florida Water
Management District, charged by
the Governor of Florida, with
having the dam dismantled, issued
a contract to KMT, Inc., of Lynn
Haven last Wednesday, with in-
structions to proceed as soon as the
official paper is delivered.
"It still hasn't come out of the
DER office in Tallahassee", Jim
Bozeman, a director of the Chipola
River committee said yesterday.
"We know it's coming, because
DER has expressed an interest in
having the dam removed all along,
but so far the official piece of paper
with the secretary's name on it, is
apparently still lying in the DER
office", Bozeman said.
The signed permit was schedul-
ed to be delivered either late
Wednesday or early Thursday of
last week.
The demolition process will not
get underway until the expected
permit is delivered to the Water
Management District.


After Heart Transplant


Andrews Making Fast Recovery


DAR members gave a "Ringing Tribute" to the anniversary of the adoption of the Constitution Thursday.


"Ringing Tribute" to Constitution
Celebration of the 200th anniversary of drafting the Edith Stone, spokesman for the Port St. Joe DAR chapter,
Constitution started last week throughout the United States involved in the project.
and is scheduled to continue for the remainder of the year Eight members of the organization, and one husband,
with various ceremonies, events, etc. participated in the ceremonial recognition of the beginning
With the beginning of the official recognition of the of our nation's unique style of government, directed by the
anniversary last Thursday, DAR chapters throughout the Constitution.
nation conducted a "Ring Out" at a stated hour during the Gathered to ring their bells were Mrs. Mabel Swatts,
afternoon, to commemorate the moment of adoption. "We Mrs. Ed Ramsey, Mrs. Alfred Joines, Mrs. Edith Stone,
all rang bells for 120 seconds to pay a "ringing tribute" to Mrs. Cleo Gunn, Mrs. Roy Taylor, Mrs. Gay Weeks, Mrs.
the adoption at precisely 4:00 p.m.", according to Mrs. Betty Fensom and Roy Taylor.


Oris Andrews, of Port St. Joe
was receiving a new heart in
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital last
Wednesday, at about the same time
The Star was being printed for last
week. From family sources, it has
been learned that Andrews is
recovering well from his oldeal and
is already up and using his exercise
bicycle periodically through the
"" day. '

Andrews received the heart
Wednesday after nearly three


weeks of waiting in the TMH
intensive care unit for one to'
become available for him.
Andrews, who has been bother-
ed with severe heart problems for
the past several years, was diag-
nosed as having only a few short
months to live if he didn't have the
transplant, decided on the proce-
dure.
Andrews is recovering well and
has a good chance of being allowed
to come home, at least for a few


days, this week end. According to
the family source, Andrews was
bothered with a small amount of .
fluid around the heart and a slight
kidney infection early this week,
but doctors said it was nothing
more than could be expected from
the serious surgery and both.
problems were clearing up Wed-
nesday morning.
Andrews was to be tested for
signs of possible rejection Wednes-
day, to determine whether or not he
gets to come home late this week.


I I


I --- -- I












Officials Owe Us



Some Time


There is something on our
mind which has been there'for
some time now, and we can
think of no better time to air it
than now.
As you know, our county
government is going through
some tough times for both
them and us as taxpayers.
They are facing a time of
increased demands on local
government ,by state and
federal mafdates and less and
less federal ahd state money
available, to pay for these
mandates.
Oovef-thent in our county
on all levels, is facing the
same problems. It is a time
when all the expertise avail-
able to the members as
individuals and to the various
boards, collectively, is needed
to come up with the best
solution for the citizens of our
county,
Another thing which both-
ers us is that the state of
Florida is requiring our coun-
ty to offer more and more
money as remuneration to our
government officials for their
services. Of course, the offi-
cials don't have to take the
money, but the county must
offer it. So far as we know, the
members of each board and
commission is receiving full
remuneration as mandated by
the state.
Which brings us to the


point we have become con-
cerned about.
For some time now, we
have noticed that at times
members will be absent from
one board or another for
various reasons. For instance,
at the important County Com-
mission budget hearing Mon-
day of last week, only three
members were present.
We don't know why the
absences come about, nor do
we want to know. We only
know the county of Gulf
strains to pay its elected
officials a salary which we
feel is more than commensur-
ate with the time and respon-
sibility involved. Since these
men asked for the opportunity
to serve at these positions and
since they are very well paid,
we feel it is only fair to those
doing the paying for those
receiving the pay to be on the
job when their particular
board is in session.
Period.
We know there are neces-
sary absences, such as family
crises, illness, etc., but to be
absent for any other than a
necessary-we mean neces-
sary-reason should be out of
the question.
We think our paid ser-
vants should be on the job
unless they have a very good
reason to be off it. Don't you?


Comments


T.
Hunker Down with Kes


I Haven't Eaten A

Zagnut Since 1955

by Kesley Colbert


I've been reading this morning
about the NFL football players going
on strike. Shucks, let 'em strike. It
says in the morning paper that free
agency is the key issue. If they don't
like the group they are playing for -
they can seek employment with
another team. I don't know about you,
but if I was making 300 thousand for
six months work, I wouldn't be look-
ing around for someplace else to go.
Now don't get me wrong. I'm not
against strikes. I think of those East
Kentucky coal miners of the '40's and
'50's. They went down in those mines
with nothing but a pick ax and a
Wheat light for six dollars a day. They
ought'a been on strike. Of course
when they got their thirty-six dollars
at the end of the week they owed forty
two of it to the company store. When
they retired and moved in with their
daughter-in-law over in Paintsville
they had nothing to show for their
thirty-seven years in the mines except
a bad case of the black lung. Yes sir,
they should'a been on strike.


Of course the NFL players quick-
ly point out the dangers involved with
their occupation and the few number
of years in which they have peak
"earning power". You pay me 300
thousand for five or six or seven years
and I believe that I could figure
something out for the future. I'd like
to ask one of those old time coal
miners two questions. First, I'd like to
know what it was like going down in
that hole in 1951 where the ventilation
was near about non existent and gas
explosions and cave-ins took place on
a weekly basis. And then I'd like his
opinion on a group going on strike
making 300 thousand for a half a
year's work with tremendous medical
benefits and pension plans. And they
don't even have to buy their overhalls
at the company store. Tell you some-
thing else that just came to mind -
have you ever seen an ex-coalminer
doing a Lite Beer commercial?
First regular job I ever had was
working for Roe Alexander down at


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


(IA


the swimming pool. I was about eight
or nine and my older brother was a
lifeguard. Mr. Roe liked our family
and so he let me pick up the paper
around the pool and the sun bathing
area outside the fence. He didn't pay
me money to pick up the trash but I
did get to go swimming free. You ever
pick up a Payday or Zagnut wrapper
that's been lying in the sun for an hour
or so? Messy. And sticky. I usually
shook the ants off before I dropped
'em into my sack.

Some of the people weren't very
nice to me either. They'd eat their
Zagnut and as they'd start back to the
pool they'd get about half way to the
trash barrel and they'd toss the wrap-
per on the ground with the explana-
tion "Ole Kes will get it."

Or we'd be on the top diving board
in the middle of a big tag game when
Ricky or Thomas would call time out,
"Kes, I believe I've spotted a Milky
Way wrapper and a NuGrape bottle


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 187


down by the pump house."
I should have gone on strike. I
would have needed to get Leon, Jackie
and the other lifeguards to go out with
me. That might have been tough -
they were making fifty cents an hour.
We could have called it a work stop-
page. Of course the key issue couldn't
have been money 'cause I wasn't
making any and Leon and the others
was a'making plenty. I don't think the
key issue could have been free agen-
cy. Roe owned the only swimming
pool in town. We didn't have any other
owners to scout my paper-picking-up
ability. And I don't think a pension
plan would have been much of an
issue to a nine year old. Maybe I could
have pushed the guaranteed contract
angle. Maybe I could have bargained
for a clause that would'a forced
management to insist that the
customers lick the sticky stuff off the
Payday wrapper before they threw it
on the ground.
If I could have found Ted Turner
in 1956 I'm sure he'd 'a wrangled a
camera from somewhere and covered
the story. Of course Roe might'a call-
ed in some scab workers and I'd been
doing my swimming at the creek.
I didn't go on strike and it all
worked out for mp. After several
years of picking up paper I graduated
into a lifeguard position making fifty
cents an hour. I would have been com-
pletely happy if I could have just got-
ten my fingers apart.
Respectfully,
Kesley


Bob and Dempsey


Now Senator Dempsey
Barron realizes the people of
Florida do not want the sales
tax on services and it would be
best to repeal the tax.
While Barron is spoken
harshly of here in his own
district because of his suppos-
ed removal from 'the main-
stream of the people, we
commend Senator Barron,
despite his fabled aloofness,
for recognizing when he has
made a wrong move and not
hesitant to correct his mis-
take.
Maybe Senator Barron
and Governor Martinez are
correct that Florida needs
more money to meet its needs.
We don't know. We don't
regularly pore over state
budgets and visit all portions
of the state and see the needs
and problems which we are,
sure abound in sufficient
numbers to draw attention.
We do recognize one doesn't


espouse one theory on whether
or not we need new taxes and
then, before the ink is dry on
our certificate of election,
take another direction in
matters of taxes.

Perhaps what is needed is
about a year of education of
people in the needs of the state
and let the people either say,
"Yes, let's meet those needs"
or, "We're not interested in
funding certain programs any
longer; cut them out".

Polls show that some 77
percent of the people of
Florida think the sales tax on
services was a mistake, so we
feel it is mandatory that
conscientious public servants
take steps to listen to these 77
percent of the people. We
think they need listening to not
to perpetuate the servant's
terms in office, but to repre-
sent the wishes of the people
they represent.


Boys Who Miss Adventure In Scouting Missing Important Part of Life


I GUESS WHEN I get two doses of
"Boy Scouts" in the same day, it is a
power from somewhere telling me I
need to focus my attention on Boy
Scouts for a line or two of type in this
space.
In last Thursday's issue, old Shad
Pharitry had a few words to say about
the Boy Scouts and how he remem-
bered when he was one and then at the
Rotary Club meeting at noon, Phillip
Dyer, the scout executive for this
district spoke to the Rotarians about
the scouts.
Shad was doing a little reminisc-
ing about the days he was a scout and
thought he was doing a little bragging
when he wrote down the Scout Oath
and the Scout Law from memory. He
was proud of the fact he could do it
and promised to show anybody who
asked him during the day he could
repeat them from memory.
Actually, being able to remember
those things tells a little about Shad's
age. They tell me one is getting old
when memory of such items in one's
childhood suddenly become as clear
as day in our memory.
Shad is putting on a little of the


grey, but I have to confess, he isn't old
yet not by a long shot.
Even though he is two years older
than Bill Wood, who has a six month
old baby, yet!


ETAM


Scouts were some of the best
memories I have of that time of my
life. I feel sorry for boys today who do
not have the opportunity to become
Boy Scouts, both from the loss of the


THERE WERE TWO men during
the course of the 46 years the Rotary
Club has sponsored scouting in Port
St. Joe, who stood out in the scout
leadership program, who will always


IOIN SHRDLU
By: Wesley R. Ramsey


BUT, BACK TO scouting.
The main question I want to ask
is, what happened to it? Unfortunate-
ly, I didn't get to spend much time in
the Boy Scouts when I was scout age. I
was incapacitated at the time and Boy
Scouts didn't provide a program for
incapacitated boys, though, I suppose
it would today, if the program were
going good and strong in the commun-
ity.
The few months I spent in the Boy


fun of Scouting, and from the
standpoint of the values they will not
learn which will be so important when
they reach adulthood.
I don't know whether it is lack of
adults with the time to put into scout
leadership or lack of enthusiasm on
the part of teen age boys which has
caused the scout program to fall off in
these parts. But, the fact remains, it
has fallen off, and that's sad.
+ ++++


be remembered by the many boys
who participated. And, in the days of
my teens and later, most boys who
weren't just absolutely not interested
in outdoor activities, were a part of
the scout program.
These two men were long-time
leaders of scouting in Port St. Joe and
even before I write the names down
here, young men like Robert Nedley,
Ferrel Allen, Jr., and Norman Alle-
more have already murmured to


themselves the name, John Simpson.
Then there are the older ones, like
Robert Traweek, Ellis Stevens, and
myself, who have remembered the
name, 0. D. Langston.
Although we have had several
good scoutmasters here in Port St.
Joe, over the years, who were
interested in the activity and interest-
ed in helping young men to mature
contructively, probably no other men
have given as much of themselves
to scouting in Port St. Joe.
0. D. Langston was a former
Methodist minister here in Port St.
Joe and he was one of those who made
scouting interesting in our commun-
ity. Ill health forced Langston to cut
out a lot of his scouting activities, but
he was a gem while he was at it.
Then there is John Simpson, who
became a legend to half the boys who
grew up in Port St. Joe between the
late 40's and the early 60's. Simpson
worked at scouting and spent his
spare time at the Post Office,
handling the mail. Every year, he
would spend his vacation time taking
the scouts to a wilderness camp near
Marianna, or on a trek across the


nation taking the troop to the national
Jamboree wherever it was held.
The rest of the year was spent in
getting the boys involved in activities
to promote scouting and in raising the
funds to take these trips. They went to
California, Arizona, New Mexico,
Valley Forge and I don't know where
all, to attend national Jamborees,
where the scouts met other scouts
from all parts of the nation and the
world.
You think that didn't make an
impression on the boys both at the
time and for the rest of their lives?
SCOUTING IS TRYING for a
comeback here in Port St. Joe at the
present time. Bob Bearden has
volunteered his time to the troop and
has already had some of these camp
out activities.
I don't know if Bob is conditioned
enough yet to take the treatment a
John Simpson took or patient enough
to deal with the young men like an
O.D. Langston, yet, but I'm sure he
would welcome the chance to see.
And, if he hasn't, it won't be long
before he has learned these things.


-THE STAR-
Published Every Thursday at 304-306 Williams Avenue,
Port St. Joe, Florida
by The Star Publishing Company
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, FL
Wesley R. Ramsey ..... Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ........ Production Supt.
Frenchie L. Ramsey......... Office Manager
Shirley Ramsey ................ Typesetter


POSTOFFICE BOX 308
PHONE 227-1278
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456


SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY YEAR. $10.00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY-S8.00
OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15.00 SIX MOS.. OUT OF COUNTY--S0 00
OUT OF U.S.-ONE YEAR. $16 00/

TO ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the
publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount
received for such advertisement.
The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con.
vinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.


Bay Tides


September 24
September 25
September 26
September 27
September 28
September 29
September 30
October 1


Time
7:42a.m.
9:18 a.m.
12:21 a.m.
1:07 a.m.
1:52 a.m.
2:54 a.m.
3:57 a.m.
5:10 a.m.


Time
11:49p.m.
10:34a.m.
11:43 a.m.
12:59 p.m.
2:08p.m.
3:19 p.m.
4:22 p.m.


-


mmmmsp,








The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24, 1987 Page Three


SHAD

SPHANTRY
by Wendell Campbell



The Redneck Riviera
IT MUST BE TRUE that when someone feels bad about themselves
or where they live, they start talking bad about someone or where
someone else lives.
A south Florida newspaper recently ran an article and named Port
St. Joe as part of "Florida's so called Redneck Riviera."
In an article on Wednesday, July 29, 1987, The Miami Herald ran an
article, written by staff writer Geoffrey Tomb, in which the above
statement was made.
SOME OF YOU MAY know how I feel about our city and this part of
the country. In case you don't, let me tell you in three simple words: I
love it!
Also, let me say, while the typewriter's hot that I feel very strongly
about it. To put it in country, redneck music terms; when you're talking
down our city, son, you're walking on the fighting side of me!
We shouldn't be surprised that many people are jealous of us lucky
folks who live and enjoy life along the Redneck Riviera, wherever it is.
We do have much to be thankful for, especially here in Port St. Joe.
Just look at the quiet, well kept streets and houses. Take a gander, if
you will, at St. Joseph's Bay when the sun is setting. I've heard more
cameras click at those sunsets than at a Miss Nude America contest.
AND THAT'S JUST from the surface up. The real gold is what is
beneath the surface. There's shrimp, oysters, crab, scallops and our
all-time favorite, mullet; Folks, it don't get bitter than we've got it here.
The thitg I am proud of most, however, is the people who live and*
work here. Head for head and feet on the ground, there ain't none no
better anywhere than those who live here in our little nitch of the Riviera.
Some of our necks may be red but it's only because some of us work in the
sun.
A little redneck talk for Mr. Geoffrey Tomb, staff writer!
+++++
I'M NOT ONE who lives by the old, "sticks and stones" rule. I believe
in throwing them back, fast and hard, especially when they deserve it.
I shouldn't have been surprised at anything a person named Geoffrey
Tomb would write.'If I had a name like that stuck on me I would probably
"commit sideways," as my Uncle Bob used to say. I also wonder where
he's from. I'll bet it's a pretty place.
Wherever he's from, I'm glad Miami was blessed with him. All we
need in this town is another Leon, a guy who knows it all!
Over the years, I've heard a lot of names for Miami, none of which
can be printed in this paper. And, after my last trip there, about twenty
years ago, I made up a few of my own, none of which would be printable in
Hustler or Penthouse. I'll just say this; each time I go on a trip that takes
me south of Perry, I always take a gas mask and plenty of strong
deodorizer with me.

THAT'S THE WAY it is, Geoffrey, here on the Redneck Riviera.
How's everything in "Slaughter City?"


LETTERS.


TO THE
EDITOR


Hopes Letter Writer Speaks

Only for the Minority
Dear Editor: been on Mexico Beach or what his
RE: Letter dated 17 Sept. 87, The Star accomplishments are since he's been
Boy L.L Gardner sure gave it to here, I can only hope that he speaks
that carpet bagger yankee from for the minority.
Albany, Ga. didn't he? With all the It must give Mr. G much pleasure
industry there is in Mexico Beach we to know that he has the power to put
sure don't need a bunch of tourists what another person paid in taxes
cluttering up the motels, restau- over the years in print. This will show
rants, marinas and roadways. those rascals not to make outlandish
Sa appraisals on how much they've spent
It also must be a great comfortto at Mexico Beach during the past
the Mayor to know that if anyone number of years.
dares to.disagree with the way things I was always taught that if you
are done his Public Relations man will can't say something good about
put a stop to that by making someone you shouldn't say anything
accusations of anarchy, facism or at all. I don't know Mir. G. GOOD!
communism (shades of Joe McCar- Jim Middleton
thy).- Mexico Beach Resident and
SIhave no idea how long Mr. G has Taxpayer


Soc. Sec. Checks On..


Checks PC
People who receive Social Secur-
ity benefits on behalf of another
person are required to account for the
use of the funds. The Social Security
Administration periodically checks to
make sure the money is being spent
for the person's use.
"Representative payees," as they
are called, are generally relatives or
legal'guardians of the beneficiary, but
may be a friend or an official at the
institution that is caring for the
individual.
Representative payees are select-
ed when a person is unable to manage
'Social Security or SSI benefits in his
or her own best interest. Representa-
tive payees are also selected when
Social Security has determined, based
on medical or other evidence, that
beneficiaries have a physical or
mental impairment that prevents
them from managing their benefits.
A representative payee is re-
quired to first make sure the
beneficiary's day-to-day basic needs
are met for food, shelter, clothing, and


Sriodically
personal items. Then benefits may be
used for any special needs the person
has, such as school expenses, rehabili-
tation, medical expenses, insurance
premiums, current payments on a
house in which the beneficiary has an
interest, tax payments, and certain
other expenses.
Any money left over after meet-
ing basic and special needs must be
saved or invested. The funds must be
kept in an account separate and
distinct from the representative
payee's and must be clearly identified
as the property of the beneficiary.
Preferred investments are U.S. sav-
ings bonds.
More than 2.5 million representa-
tive payees are currently receiving
benefits on behalf of some 4 million
beneficiaries. Anyone who would like
to know more about the program
should call the nearest Social Security
office.
Say You Say It In The Star!
Your Local Hometown Paper


"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


ing to meet in a special session with
the City of Port St. Joe to see how the
compactor agreement could be han-
dled before proceeding in any positive
direction.
FORESTRY WORK CAMP
Florida Foresty Service represen-
tative Woody Powell was present at
Tuesday's meeting to give his annual
Forestry Service report, but wound up
answering a pile of questions about
the proposed forestry work camp
which is in the planning stage for Gulf


County.
The camp is to be a minimum
detention facility for young first
offenders in Florida, to work off their
sentences in a new program designed
to rehabilitate the first offenders. The
camp will be operated by the Florida
Forest Service and the guests will be
utilized to perform public works of all
kinds, throughout the county and
immediate area.
The camp, to be located on the


OBITUARIES:

Funeral Services Saturday for

Dorothy Foxworth Lauria, 43


Dorothy Foxworth Lauria, 43,
passed away last Friday in Fort
Myers. She was a former resident of
Port St. Joe and had moved to Fort
Myers in 1970. She was a teacher at
Sunshine Elementary School in Fort
Myers and was a member of Delta
Sigma Pheta sorority.
She is survived by: one son,
Roosevelt Lauria, Jr. of Fort Myers;
a daughter, Sherry Stallsworth Lauria
of Fort Myers; her mother, Ruth
Nelson Foxworth of Port St. Joe; one
brother, Joseph Foxworth, Jr. of
Miami; four sisters, Lillian Nelson of
Port St. Joe, Rita L. Stephens of Long
Island, N.Y., Vera Mitchell of Fort


Myers and June Foxworth of Port St.
Joe; her grandparents, Emory and
Sarah Nelson of Apalachicola; five
uncles; three aunts; and several
nieces, nephews, cousins and friends.
Funeral services will be held
Saturday at 2:00 p.m. at the Philadel-
phia Primitive Baptist Church with
Rev. Jessie Hawkins officiating.
Burial will follow in the family plot at
Forest Hill Cemetery.
A visitation will be held Friday
evening 6:00 to9:00p.m. at the church
and from noon until service time
Saturday.
All arrangements are by Gilmore
Fnpral Home.


Howard Creek Road in the Cypress
Creek area, is expected to generate
approximately $1.2 to $1.3 million per
year for the county, both' from the
Department of Corrections and the
Forestry Service.
Powell said the camp would be
employing about 11 to 15 personnel to
direct activities of the guests in
in
addition to operational personnel and
management.
The county has secured an
agreement to purchase a tract of land
and swap it to St. Joseph Land and
Development Company for the How-
ard Creek Road tract. At present
engineers are preparing on-site in-
spection reports of such things as soil
testing, environmental impact, sur-
veys and other various reports before
the project can get under way.
Powell said that, as much as
possible, all employees of the facility
will come from Gulf County.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business, the
Commission:
-Agreed to purchase an alimi-
num packer trailer for $8,249.98 and
accepted several bids on computer
materials which will be studied prior
to awarding the bid.
-Heard a report from attorney


County Considers


James Conley, 64, of Apalachicola
Passed Away Sunday In VA Hospital
James Conley, 64, of Apalachicola Phyllechia Daniels bf Apalachicola
passed away Sunday at the VA and Margaret Daniels of Apalachico-
Hospital in Gainesville after a long la; two sisters, Mary L: Patterson and
illness.. He was a lifelong resident of Zenorlia Stephens both of Jackson-
Apalachicola and worked for a ville; and eight grandchildren.


seafood company.
He is survived by: his wife,
Ramona Conley of Apalachicola; four
s6ns, James Conley, Jr. and Benjamin
Conley both of Apalachicola, Edward
Daniels of Apalachicola and Ronald
Daniels of Dade City; three daugh-
ters, Joan Sweet of Tallahassee,


Funeral services will be held'
today at 3:00 p.m. at St. Paul AME
Church of Apalachicola, with Rev. E.S.
Slade officiating. Burial will be in the
family plot at Magnolia Cemetery.
All arrangements are by Gilmore
Funeral Home.


School Lunch Weekly


.MENU
Gulf County Schools

Below is the menu for Gulf County Wednesday, Sept. 30
'schools for the week of Septembe 2 -..f,- Spaghetti .with meats sauce and
thru October 2. cheese, tossed salad, green beans,
Monday, Sept. 28 rolls and milk.
Corn dog, tossed salad, French Thursday, Oct. 1
rsmilk and cake. Pizza, slized peaches, mixed
fries, milk and cake. vegetables, milk and cake.
Tuesday, Sept. 29 Friday, Oct. 2
Cheeseburger, lettuce, tomatoes, Country fried steak or meat loaf,
pickle, buttered corn, bun, milk and turnip greens, fruit cobbler, corn-
cookie. bread, milk and rice with gravy.


Reading Program Gaining

Acceptance by Senior Citizens
By: Jerry Stokoe made these senior citizens happier,
On the 15th of September six more confident, and less dependent on
senior citizens received their very others. So, you can see that the
'first library cards from the librarian, literacy program in Gulf County is
Mrs. Robert Faliski. In addition to the alive and well. It can help you. To
cards, all of them received a tour and obtain further information call the
were thrilled when they checked out Gulf County Public Library at 229-
their very own books. This was made 8879.
possible by Stiles Brown and the Gulf
County Adult Basic Education pro-
gram which is provided by the Gulf Correction
County School System at no charge to In a recent news release, the
the students. The first class was Game and Fresh Water Fish Commis-
started in 1986. sion announced that the first phase of
The following students have duck and coot hunting season is Nov.
learned to read and write and they say 25-20. The release should have read
that their whole lives have changed. Nov. 25-29.
Many of the tasks previously done by
family, friends or social services are
now done by the individual, thanks to Copies
the adult basic education program.
Those who have learned to read are Available at
Mrs. Susie M. Williams, Mrs. Ruth The Star
Beverly, Mrs. Dora Dykes, Mrs. Ethel 304 Willams Avenue
Allen and George Jackson.
The ability to read and write has




Steamed Shrimp

"Clams
Oysters
S Crab Legs

A taste treat you can't beat!!

INDIAN PASS
OYSTERS on 1/2 Shell

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


INDIAN PASS


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

v'


Famous last words.

If a good deal on a loan is all that's
keeping you from a newer car, a bigger
boat or a better house, talk with
Florida National.
Where the famous last word is "yes."


2 convenient offices in Port St. Joe.
Main Office: 504 Monument Avenue Call 229-8282


(Continued from Page 1)

William J. Rish that dismissal of a
suit against Gulf County involving its
county jail will be dropped in the next
few days. The county has been on the
state's list with its jail facilities for the
past five or six years, with orders to
make certain changes.
-Received a gift of three lots on
the Chipola River Cut-off from David
Carl Gaskin, Bill Sumner and Gerald
Gaskin.



Tax Rate
(Continued from Page 1)
scheduled to consider their new
budget in a second public hearing this
evening at 6:00 p.mi, CST and the
Commission is scheduled to consider
final passage of the new sanitation
ordinance in a meeting immediately
following the budget hearing.
"So far, we have had no negative
comments either on the proposed
budget or the switch to the city-oper-
ated sanitation service", McInnis
said.
Switching to the user fee method
of financing garbage service is
expected to save Mexico Beach.
approximately $56,000 during the
coming fiscal year.


-







The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24, 1987


Amy Tapper to be Inducted


Into Holy (
A class of 110 Catholic men and
women from the Southeastern United
States will be invested as Knights and
Ladies of the Equestrian Order of the
Holi Sepulchre of Jerusalem in
Pensacola on Sunday, September 27.
Included among the 110 will be
four bishops, according to Clayton L.
Charbonnet of New Orleans, Lieuten-
ant to the Grand Master for the
Southeastern Lieutenancy of the
Ecclesiastical Order of Knighthood.
Scheduled for induction into the
order from Port St. Joe is Mrs.
Amelia Tapper. Mrs. Tapper is a
member of St Joseph's Catholic
Church of Port St. Joe.
The Order of the Holy Sepulchre is
the only Catholic Order which admits
women and members of the clergy
to all ranks on even footing with
laymen.
The program in Pensacola will
open on Saturday, September 26, with
a memorial mass for deceased
Knights and Ladies in St. Michael's
Students Only
Allowed at Dances
Port St. Joe High School will
enforce the policy that adults will not
be admitted to the dances at the
schools. Only students enrolled in high
school will be admitted.
GARC to Meet
There will be a general member-
ship meeting of the Gulf County
Association for Retarded Citizens on
Thursday, October 1 at 4:00 p.m. The
meeting will be held at the activity
center located at 200 Peters St. All
members are urged to attend.

Sunny Side Up
by Emily Roche








Overheard: "I have a
biblical outlQok on life: I'm
going to raise Cain as long as
I'm Abel."
Doctor to patient: "This
prescription has one side effect
poverty."
Today, when newlyweds
feather their nest, you'll usual-
ly find four parents who have
been plucked.
Old bankers never die;
they just yield to maturity.
You won't need your
banker to trade at
Roche's Furniture
& Appliance Store
209-211 Reid Ave.
Our weekly specials are
give-a-ways.


Order of Sepulchre


Church, followed by a reception and
dinner in the "New World Landing"


restaurant in honor of the new
members to be invested.


Eager faces gather around as sticky fingers knead dough for bread.


Girl Scouts Celebrate Bicentennial


The Girl Scout troops in Port St.
Joe celebrated the Bicentennial of the
Constitution in their own special way
Saturday, Sept. 19. Brownie Troop 242
and Junior Troop 155 are sister troops
and work together well.
The Scouts had fun making butter
and bread. After getting coated with
flour and cleaning up, they all ate
lunch together. The next chore the
girls learned to do was candle-mak-
ing. After repeatedly dipping wicks
into melted wax, each Scout had
greater respect for the amount of
work their forebearers did. The next


Jeannie Bryant and

Couple t
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Chason and
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Bryant, all of


Ashley Burkett
Ashley Is Three,
Ashley Burkett, son of Willard
and Sandra Burkett of Highland View
celebrated his third birthday Septem-
ber 12 at his home. Ashley had an Alf
party and cake, which was baked by
Mrs. Evelyn Harcus.
Helping Ashley celebrate were:
his brother, Brandon Burkett, grand-
parents Royce and Susan Chancey
and Donald And Irene Burkett, Uncle
Michael and Aunt Teresa Chancey,
Uncle Randy Chancey, Aunt Christy
Chancey, Uncle John and Aunt Pat,
and Stephanie Strayer, Uncle Chuck,
Aunt Jewell and David, Aunt Tammy
and Chris Wood, Aunt Angie, Jenny
and Johnny Wood, Aunt Shirley
Colvin, and special friends, Debra,
Stephanie and Sherry Watson, Mary
Leonard, April, Christopher and Ni-
cholas Burrows, Mack and Brian
McLeod, Tammy and Kaleigh Good-
son, Tina Hicks and his special guest
was Great Grandma Lovie Wood.


You Are Cordially Invited to
Attend Our First Annual

Fall Open House


Saturday, Sept. 26
9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
See the latest in fall designs including
table arrangements, door pieces & more.

DOOR PRIZES
CASH DISCOUNTS
Hallowe'en Decor & More!
See Our New Selection of


Everyday Greeting Cards
One of Port St. Joe's largest displays!

Tim and Michele invite everyone to come
on out and enjoy! See you there! Only at

THE DECORATOR DEN
222 Reid Avenue


I Frank Dykes
0 Weo


d


Wewahitchka, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Jeannie
Bryant to Frank Dykes son of Kay
Dykes and Gene Dykes of Highland
View.
The wedding will take place
Saturday, September 26 at 4:00 p.m.
at the Highland View Church of God
on 6th St. All friends and relatives are
invited to attend.
There will be a reception follow-
ing the ceremony in the church social
hall.


project to complete the day involved
sewing. Many girls learned to sew at
this event. The completed Betsy Ross
Spectacular Flag measured six feet
by 4'2 feet. The Scouts properly folded
their flag and closed the day with a
friendship ring.


Many thanks to the First United
Methodist Church for use of their
facilities and to the following leaders:
Bunny Miller, Carolyn McNeill, Glo-
ria Gant, Linda McArdle and Jan
Richardson, leaders shaping future
leaders.


Baton, Jazz and Tap Classes Being Offered


Baton, jazz, tap and ballet classes
are being held at the Centennial
Building each Tuesday and Thursday.
To register, go by the Centennial


Building during class times or contact
Cindy Belin at 648-5222.
Say You Saw It1 In The Start


SActive Styles

Hair Care Specialists
DEBBIE BUTLER, Owner
-GRAND OPENING-


\ *Perms $2000
(. j lr Star.,no, t 20 .


Walk-Ins Welcome CALL 227-1155 for appointment
OPEN MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY
Located In Saveway Center next to Campbell's Drugs
Brenda Mathes and Linda Jennings, Stylists


*'1


Money Doesn't Grow On Trees


Margaret Ashton Ard
Ashton Arrives
Tim and Michele Ard of Port St.
Joe proudly announce the birth of
their daughter, Margaret Ashton Ard
on August 29 at 11:53 p.m. at HCA Gulf
Coast Hospital, Panama City. She
weighed seven pounds, six ounces and
was 193:4 inches long.
Ashton is the granddaughter of
Herman Ard and the late Margaret
Ard of Port St. Joe and James and
Glenda Kennedy of Columbus, Ga.
She is the great granddaughter of
Talmadge and Catherine Kennedy
and Faye Burkett and the late G.L.
(Continued on Page 5)


"Good service.
good coverage.
good price-
That's
State Farm
insurance."1

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
i ----- -


S. .But It DOES at Citizens Federal


WHY EARN LESS?


($1,000.00 minimum)
1 Year .. 7.35%0
($1,000 minimum)
2 Years.. 8.25%7
($500 minimum)
5 Years.. 8.75%


* Substantial penalty for early withdrawal
profitable association with excellent
reserves. Your funds are safe with us.
INVEST YOUR FUNDS WITH CITIZENS
Federal Savings & Loan to allow us to in-
vest our funds in a home for you or your
children. We invest our funds in your com-
munity.


0 V

UP TO
$100,000


9.04%
YIELD On A 5 Year C.D.
* Rates Subject to Change Without Notice

* WHEN YOU HAVE MONEY TO INVEST,
check Citizens Federal's rates LAST. We
will give you a very good return for your
money. If you have $100,000 or more we
will quote you a special rate.
EVEN MORE IMPORTANT IS the fact
that Citizens Federal Savings & Loan is a


Citizens Federal
SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION


Port St. Joe, 227-1416


Wewahitchka, 639-2559


Apalachicola, 653-9828


.. 7.55% Yield

. 8.51% Yield

.. 9.04% Yield


Pop Four


--


. ItI


i







The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24, 1987


Birthday Party j
Last Thursday, September 17 Highland View Elemen-
tary School celebrated the 200th birthday of the United
States Constitution by participating in a school-wide birth-
day party. Grades K-6 were first entertained with a play
presented by Mrs. Colbert's fifth grade. The play entitled,
"The Great Compromise" featured such great men of
history as George Washington, Benjamin Franklin,
James Madison and Robert Sherman. The play explained


for Constitution
to the students why our government has two houses of
Congress. Following the play, the classes were served
cupcakes and a resounding Happy Birthday was sung.
Highland View was proud to be a part of this great birth-
day for our great Constitution.
Shown are some of the students who participated in
the birthday party extravaganza. Most were colorfully
dressed in America's colors: red, white and blue.


Ashley
(Continued from Page 4)
Burkett, all of Poct St. Joe, Raford
* and Luella Spann of Westville and the
late William and Pinky Ard of
Samson, Ala. Surviving great great
grandparents include Vallie Kennedy
of Port St. Joe, Edna Simmson of
Freeport and Ina and Julian Key of
Iron City, Ga.
Ashton was welcomndd home by
her cousins Kelli and Ryan Yeager,
her Aunt Jacque and a host of friends
and relatives.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
First week, up to 20 words, $3.50
Each additional week, $2.00
Each word over 20, 5* each. Plus tax
Call 227-1278to place ad


Full of

Spirit!


This group of young ladies has been leading the en-
thusiasm for the Sharks football team, and as any team
member would tell you, It is a tremendous advantage to
have a spirit-filled cheerleading squad behind you. Not only
is the squad enthusiastic, but they are also very talented, as
was evidenced when they attended the International
Cheerleading Foundation prior to school beginning. Com-
peting with other squads from the Georgia, Florida, south


Seated is the author of our U.S.
Constitution, James Madison, played
by fifth grade student, Jason Llpford.


Alabama area, these young ladies placed second in final
competition, for squads with nine members and under.
Shown performing one of their high-rise stunts, are:
Crystal Dean, in front; first row, from left, Tammy
Williams, Tonya Gardner, Stacy Kemp, Susie Wood and
Lisa Mahlkov. Third row, Robin Kimmell, Sonya Quinn
(captain) and Christy McDaniel, (co-captain).


The Real Estate Appraising Office of
MARGELYN WOODHAM
will be closed until Monday, September 28 for
attendance at an SRA Narrative Appraisal
Seminar in Durham, New Hampshire.
We regret any inconvenience this may cause.




MOTEL ST. JOE DINING ROOM


Served with Baked Potato or French
fries, salad or slaw ^ 9 95 Served
SHRIMP.... 9 OY
Served With baked potato, french
fries, salad or slaw
SEAFOOD $.
PLATTER


with all the trimmings
STERS ..


1195


The young ladies pictured above are the junior varsity cheerleading squad at
Port St. Joe High School. They are, from left: Amaz&I Thomas, Nicole Smith,
--Erika Williams, Lisa Atkins, Danielle Scott, Holly Lyons, Nicole Quinn and
Christy Smith.
This squad also attended the International Cheerleading Foundation camp in
Tallahassee, where they captured third place in junior varsity competition
against squads from a three-state area.


$995


Come Inspect Our Newly
EXPANDED DINING ROOM ,


Russell Has Birthday


Russell Aaron Knee turned 6
Wednesday, September 9. He celebra-
ted his birthday with his kindergarten
classmates.


His cake was decorated with a
king in a red robe wearing a gold
crown. The children played pin the
tail on the donkey and everyone was a
H j winner with balloons, party favors,
S, popcorn, candy and punch.
S, Helping him celebrate were Phil-
lip Addison, Melissa Babb, Crystal
Russell Aaron Knee Collins, Gary Daniels, Sandra Easky,
Josh Fortner, Jamie Harrell, Pamela
Holmes, Katrina Melvin, Stephen
Price, Jeremy Sams, Tiffany Smith,
Michael Yarrell, Georgia Walden and
D,, Mrs. Patricia Alexander, Russell's
5 teacher.
)LE ~ Russell is the son of Paula and
R E TV *Bobby Knee of Wewahitchka. His
grandparents are Robert and Pat
1a 61 eHutchinson of St. Joe Beach and the
m I late Rev. Lessie Myri and Billy Knee
of Wewahitchka.


I LOVE
FAT, GREEN

FROGS



HELP WANTED
Part-time Parent
Education Specialist
To work with developmentally
disabled persons and their
families by developing and im-
plementing individual family
plans. Requirements: Bachelor's
degree in a behavioral science
such as psychology, education or
other related areas or two-year
degree in a related area and ex-
perience in working with handi-
capped children. Submit resumes
to Vicki Abrams, Department of
Health & Rehabilitative Services,
450 Jenks Avenue, Panama City,
FL 32401. Last day to receive ap-
plications October 5, 1987. Affir-
mative Action Equal Opportunity
Employer.
2t 9/24


FALL CAR CARE DAYS SALE!


PourAPA


On The


Savings!


I-i
Hev uy-


NAPA 10W-40
Motor Oil
12 quarts
Less Mail-In Rebate


540


per quart after
mail-in rebate
$9.48
.$3.00


TOTAL 12 QUART PRICE $6.48

NAPA HD SAE 30 per quart after
Motor Oil mail-in rebate
12 quarts T4 $8.88
Less Mail-In Rebate -$3.00


TOTAL 12 QUART PRICE


$5.88


Available At


NAPA A

Phone 229-8222


UTO PARTS 4 I
201 Long Ave. All the right parts in
all the right places"


*a.


Page Flvd


E Heav Duty
Motor Oil
yiSAE 307


I


*
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ESTABLISHED 1904
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PaeSxTeSaPrtS.Je _.-Tusdy etme 418


Shark Scope
News at Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School
by Sonya Quinn


St. Joe High is filled with all kinds
of events. Focus here each week to
find out the details.
The defensive and offensive play-
ers of the week were Leonard Ray,
Michael Byrd and Ross Yowell.
Several seniors attended Florida
A&M University Saturday. The stu-
dents, along with their parents, were
exposed to college life. They were
treated to dinner and a football game.
College Day was held Monday.
Juniors and seniors from St. Joe,
Wewa and Carrabelle talked to
representatives from different col-
leges. It was a great success.
The Junior High Sharks were
defeated by Wakulla, 26 6. Hang in
there guys, you played well.


Congratulations to the junior
class for capturing first place in the
sign contest. This week the varsity
cheerleaders are looking for the best
Sharks vs. Blue Devils sign.
Those Varsity Sharks are really
hot! They snatched Apalach by a
score of 36 7. The Shark defense still
has not allowed an opponent to score.
Go Sharks! We are behind you 100
percent.
This Friday the Sharks will host
the Bonifay Blue Devils at. Shark
stadium. Kick off time is 8:00 p.m.
Come out and support the Sharks.
The students at St. Joe High would
like to comment the Band of Gold for
their excellent performance in Apa-
lachicola. Keep up the good work.


Florida Celebrates

National Hunting &

Fishing Day Saturday


By proclamation of Governor Bob
Martinez, Florida will join the rest of
the country in celebrating National
Hunting and Fishing Day Sept. 26.
Since 1972, Florida has designated

R 5I A A





FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
508 Sixteenth Street
SUNDAY WORSHIP ...... 10 a.m.
SERMON:
Jesus' Uncanny Power to Help
Nursery Available
ADULT SCHOOL ........ 11 a.m.
The Rev. Dr. Elmer I. Braden, Pastor
PASTORAL COUNSELING
227-1756


one day per year to give recognition to
hunters and fishermen for their
contributions to conservation. In
addition, National Hunting and Fish-
ing Day has received the support of
each American president since its
inception.
"National Hunting and Fishing
Day focuses on the importance of
conserving our natural and wildlife
resources and the vital role hunters
and fishermen play in conservation,"
said Col. Robert M. Brantly, execu-
tive director of the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission.
Through license fees and taxes on
equipment, sportsmen contribute mil-
lions of dollars each year to pay for
land acquisitions, research and man-
agement of habitat for fish and
wildlife.
Brantly said that without the
funding provided by hunters and
fishermen, Florida's natural and
wildlife resources might be depleted
by now.
"Hunters and fishermen helped
start the conservation movement,"
Brantly said. "They supported laws to
stop exploitation of- wildlife and


s20000 to


$40060 CRYPT
DISCOUNT
WITH THIS
AD
(For Information and
No Obligation)
Clip & Mail


The GARDEN OF MEMORIES Cemetery (A total perpetual care facility)
- located on the curve at Highway 98 and Tyndall Parkway announces that
MAUSOLEUM & LAWN CRYPTS HAVE BEEN MADE AFFORDABLE.
Because of advanced technology in mausoleum construction, this form of
internment is an affordable choice for families from all walks of life. And
there are good reasons for such a choice among them, a dignity of perma-
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sant conditions when visiting. Choice is the American way, and you may
find you prefer mausoleum property for your family.
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763-0800
SUN.


I would like information about owning Mausoleum Property.
NAME: PHONE:
ADDRESS:
CITY: STATE: ZIP-.


Constitution Week


As part of America's observance of the 200th anniversary of the Constitution
of the United States, the local chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolu-
tion had last week proclaimed as Constitution Week in Port St. Joe. Shown above
are Mayor Frank Pate signing the proclamation and Mrs. Herbert Broullette,
Constitution chairman looking on.


Selective Service

Registration Required


The federal government's largest
employer the Postal Service -
recently announced Selective Service
registration requirements for employ-
ment. Under the new, guidelines, a
young man must prove that he has
registered with Selective Service
before being eligible for appointment
to a position in the Postal Service.
This requirement follows the
Thurmond-Montgomery Amendment
to the Fiscal Year 1986 Department of
Defense Authorization Act. The
Amendment prohibits a young man
who is required to register from being
appointed to a position in an executive
agency of the federal government
unless he has registered. The intent of
the legislation was to ensure that all
men required by law to register do so.
Rep. Gerald Solomon (R-NY), a
strong supporter of Selective Service,
introduced legislation in July requir-
ing registration as a prerequisite to
employment with the Pcdtal Service.
Technicall the Postal Service was not
included in the original Thurmond-
Montgomery Amendment because
they are not an executive agency of
the federal government. Commenting
on the legislation, Mr. Solomon said,
"If a young man is going to accept the
benefits of this country then he should
be ready and willing to accept the
responsibilities as well. Registration
is one of these responsibilities."
As of mid-August, all young men
who are 18 through 25 years of age
must show proof of registration before
being considered for a position with
the Postal Service.
All young men must register with
Selective Service at any local post
office within 30 days of their 18th
birthday.

helped establish state fish and wildlife
agencies that could implement much-
needed conservation programs. They
also proposed and supported laws to
establish special hunting and fishing
fees and special taxes on their
equipment to pay for conservation
programs."
Since 1937, the Pittman-Robertson
Federal Aid in Wildlife Restoration
Act has provided for an excise tax on
sporting arms and ammunition (and
later on archery hunting equipment).
Funds collected under this law are
distributed by the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service to state wildlife
agencies for wildlife management.
According to national organizers,
hunters and fishermen have contribu-
ted more than $6 billion for conserv-
ation. Also, the programs supported
and financed by sportsmen have
benefited hundreds of wildlife species
across the United States.
The governor said he urges all
Floridians to join in a renewed
dedication to the wise use of our
natural resources so they can be
perpetuated for future generations.


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


ROY SMITH, Agent


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


Special
SHRIMP........ .
OYSTERS.........
MULLET ..........
CATFISH ..........
CHICKEN .......
CHICKEN ........
Served with Salad or Col
Baked Potato,






Friday and Saturda
7:30 till 9
10 Lbs. Irish C
Potatoes 95
Fresh C
Trout ib. 75"
1/2 Shell 0
Oysters doz. $200

U.S. #1 IRISH

POTATO









ALL KINDS TOBAC(
EGGS, GATORADE.
Tobacco Levi, Red n
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HOT SAUCE
SHRIMP BOI
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PINK GRA
DRY or GREI

BAG ICE ......
Heavy Truck & Me




HEND

PRODU


SEAFOOD

K OYSTER


FRANK HANNON, Agent


I Call I
Shorty -2296798
26 Years Experience Licensed and Bonded
Commercial Residential


mum111 ne anu )ervic vvnn v rK
Reg. No. ER-004631
; narie o- ei1


A5-A


unarles sowell

Sur-Way Electric
411 Reid Avenue


SAVE-A-LOT
Hwy. C-30 "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
SUPPLIES
*** NOW PUMPING LP FUEL**
Open Monday Friday, 7:30 a.m. 6 p.m., Sat., 9 a.m. 6 p.m.
PHONE 904/227-7220 tfc 79


S RESTAURANT
Eat In or Carry Out Any Time


izing In
......... 8.00
......... 8.00
......... 4.00

......... 5.50
........ ..4.50
......... 3.00O
e Slaw, French Fries or
Hushpuppies


FAMILY STYLE

LUNCHES


' 13.50


11 AM to 1:30 PM
w *
Steaks and Sandwiches
of all kinds

BOILED SHRIMP (U Peel) ......... $4
STEAMED OYSTERS ........ doz. $3


OYSTERS ON 2 SHELL ...... doz.


4.00
3.00


12.50


!1


ay Night Specials
:30 p.m.
Loaf
Bread..... 50 ,
16 oz. C
RC Cola ... 25
Delicious
Moon Pie .. 25



s0.$125
Ibs.
OKRA- SQUASH
CANTALOUPES


Lettuce


a I


DELICIOUS RED APPLES...-.

FRESH BOILED PEANUTS ....


. . b. 59
...... l.O0


Fresh


OYSTE


CO, BREAD, MILK,

ian, H.B. Scott, Beechnut
BORDEN'S MILK
E* CRAB BOIL
L CRACKERS
CANTALOUPES
,PEFRUIT
EN PEANUTS

....... 75B
arine Batteries


PERSON'S


CD HOURS: M



DBAR &

BAR


DOZ. on
/2 SHELL


$250 eag,
Pint or Galloi


Oyster Bar Open 8-8 Mon.-Sat. & Sunday 1.7

Fresh Mullet ........ Ib. 69c

Fresh Shrimp ..... Ib. $250up


309 Monument Ave.
Phone 227-7226
Port St. Joe


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


- :I


Page Six


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24, 1987


I


'r F







The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24,1987 Page Seven


Dove Seasc
The first phase of Florida's
three-part dove hunting season opens
on Oct. 3 and continues through Oct.
25.
The Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission is reminding hunters that


)n Opens (
during this phase, dove hunting is
limited to the hours between noon and
sunset.
On the other hand, during the
second phase (Nov. 14-29) and the
third phase (Dec. 12 Jan. 10) legal


October 3
shooting hours are one-half hour
before sunrise to sunset.
The daily bag limit for doves is 12,
no more than four of which may be
white-winged doves.


Port St. Joe Elementary students listen as Supervisor of Elections, Cora Sue Robinson, explains voting.


Elementary Students Campaign


for Student Council Offices


The big day to vote finally arrived
on Friday with Mrs. Cora Sue
Robinson and Mrs. Lynn Burge
bringing the voting machine for the
students to use. This was an experi-
ence they won't soon forget and we
appreciate tlhe efforts of Mrs. Robin-


son and Mrs. Burge.
The results of the election were:
president, run off between Clay Cox
and Brian Butts; vice-president,
Damien Byrd; and secretary, run-off
between Heather Raffield and Scooter
Acree.


The week of September 14-18 was
exciting and meaningful for students
in the intermediate grades at Port St.
Joe Elementary School.
Monday, each class elected a
candidate for an office in the Student
, Council. Candidates for secretary
were elected froij the fourth grade,
for vice-presiderft from the fifth
grade, and for president from the
sixth grade.
Tuesady and Wednesday were
busy days with posters being dis-'
played in the halls and campaign
cards being made and passed to
voters. All conversations seemed to
relate to voting for favorite candi-
dates.
At 1:00 p.m. Thursday, teachers,
students and parents heard the
candidates and their campaign man-
agers make speeches in the auditor-
ium. After hearing these, everyone
agreed that voting for the best
candidate would be a harder job.


Call 227-1101


'kEl U1


V.


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




Total Price
FOR SALE 115,00oo00


Business & Home: 5,500 sq. ft.
stocked and furnished 3 BIR.
$20,00000 Merchandise 10,00000 Recording Set Up
50 Seat Sound Auditorium
SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT ONLY


227-1325


229-6512


By Owner, Rev. T. Kennedy


3t 9/24


- / D OFFICE
A \PRODUCTS
, Jo SALE


Hon 261/2" Deep
File Cabinets
25" of inside filing space per drawer.
Aluminum handle, label holder, thumb
latch and follow block included. Letter
size 15"W. Legal size 18"W.


2 Drawer-Letter
Tropic Sand DE4-312-K
Sandalwood DE4-312-B
Black DE4-312-P
Putty DE4-312-L
2 Drawer-Legal
Tropic Sand DE4-312C-K
Sandalwood DE4-312C-B
Black DE4-312C-P
Putty DE4-312C-L
4 Drawer-Letter
Tropic Sand DE4-314-K
Sandalwood DE4-314-B
Black DE4-314-P
Putty DE4-314-L
4 Drawer-Legal
Tropic Sand DE4-314C-K
Sandalwood DE4-314C-B
Black DE4-314C-P
Putty DE4-314C-L


II Faber Castell
Uni-Ball
Smooth-writing roller ball pen makes excellent
carbon copies. Writes at any angle.


Standard-0.3mm
Black DN1-60101
Red DN1-60102
Blue DN1-60103
Green DN1-60104
Micro-0.2mm
Black DN1-60151
Red DNI-60152
Blue DN1-60153
Green DN1-60154


Reg. $1.29 ea

NOW 89IA
Reg. $1.29 ea

Now 89EA


FI Pilot
Better Ballpoint Pen
Stainless steel tip, in a tungsten carbide
ball in crystal barrel with slip-proof grip.
Refillable.
Blue-Fine DNI-BP-S-F-BE
Black-Fine DN1-B*S-F-BK
Red-Fine DN1-BP-S-F-RD
Blue-Med DN1-BP-S-M-BE Reg.$.89 ea
Black-Med DN1-BP-S-M-BK C
Red-Med DN1-BP-S-M-RD NOW EA
[c Sanford
Expresso
Polymer point writes smoothly. Won't dry out
if left uncapped.
Medium Pt. Reg. $.89 ea
Black DN2-29001
Red DN2-29002 6
Royal Blue DN2-29003, NOW EA
X-Fine Pt. N239001 Reg. $.89 ea
Black DN2-39001 .ow
Red DN2-39002
Royal Blue DN2-39003 NOW EA
U Sanford
Sharpie
Permanent water-resistant marker dries
instantly. No odor.
Fine Pt. Extra Fine Pt.
Black DN2-30001 DN2-35001 Reg. $.89 ea
Red DN2-30002 DN2-35002 65
Blue DN2-30003 DN2-35003 V
Green DN2-30004 DN2-35004 NUW EA
Reg. $3.50 st 259
4 color set DN2-30074 NOW L ST


E Faber-Castell
Mighty MarkTM
7000' and 7007'
Heavy duty permanent ink markers.
Chisel Tip Bullet Tip
Black DN2-7000-BK DN2-7007-BK
Red DN2.7000-RD DN2-7007-RD Reg. $.98 ea
Blue DN2-7000-BE DN2-7007-BE QC4
Green DN2-7000-GN DN2-7007-GN NOW 1 4 EA


FYi L2~J


Cascade
Xerographic
Paper


Reg. $166.00 ea
NOW 11952

Reg. $196.00 ea
NOW 14112

Reg. $226.00 ea
NOW 16272

Reg. $260.00 ea
Now 18720
NOW,.~ EA


[N Letter
DP1-OD2201
DPI-OX9001
Reg. $6.85 rm

NOW 3M5

]l Legal
DP1-OD2204
DP1-OX9004
Reg. $8.70 rm
NOW 490
NOW RM


A multi-purpose sheet for xerographic
copies, duplicator or offset printing.
20 lb. white.


I


*iuiii ,*" -
Liquid Paper
[A Correction Fluid
Dries quickly, spill-resistant bottle.


RA Just For Forms
White DS3-784-01
Yellow DS3-788-01
Pink DS3-789-01
Just For Forms
3 pk DS3-780-31
Correction Fluid, White
DS3-564-01
[] Mistake Out
DS3-575-01
[]Just For Copies
DS3-710401
[ Pen & Ink
DS3-747-01


Reg. $1.65 ea 25
Reg. $4.95 pk 375
NOw 3PK
Reg. $1.49 ea
NOW 99EA
Reg. $1.49 ea
NOW 1EA
Reg. $1.59 ea
Reg OW1 1A
Reg. $1.59 ea


WISwingline 737 Stapler
All steel construction with open-channel loading. Holds
half strips of 105 standard staples.
Black/Black DH1-73701
Beige/Brown DH1-73702
Brown/Wood DH1-73704 Reg. $10.95 ea
Blue/Navy DH1-73706 R $9
Putty/Wood DH1-73707 e
BlackWood DH-7370 NOW
Putty DHI-73717 NUo 7 EA
H Swingline 767 Desk Stapler
Features padded rubber base. Easy loading of 210 stan-
dard staples.
Black DH1-76701
Beige/Brown DH1-76702
Brown/Wood DH1-76704 Reg. $21.95 ea
Blue/Navy DH1-76706 1 ea
Putty/Wood DH1-76707
Black/Wood DH1-76708 NOW E
Putty DH1-76717 EA


The Star Publishing Co.
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE Phone


'27-1278


* Printers
* Publishers
* Office
Supplies


THE MARKETPLACE


Now Heard Daily,

Monday through Friday on

WJBU 1080 on the AM Band.

Individuals may use The Marketplace to advertise
personal items they wish to buy, sell, trade or give away.


Every Day, Monday through Friday,
listen to The Marketplace from
9:30 a.m. until 10:00 a.m.
To use The Marketplace, call

227-1101
between 9:30 and 10:00 AM, Monday through Friday


; THE MARKETPLACE

Your Free Hotline to Buy, Sell, Trade or Give Away Anything


I


I -


I ---1


*


304-306WilitamsArenue


-----







Page Eight The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24,1987


Two In A Row!


YOUR BETTER HEALTH IS
OUR LIFE'S WORK


St. Joe Downs Apalachicola 36-7


As a pharmacist member of the Health Team, our
! chief duty is to supply the potently fresh, specific
medicines your physician prescribes for y )u.
In our prescription department are thousands of
different medicines, so we can dispense the exact ones
prescribed. In order to be able to fill any prescription,
even those prescribed by distantly located physicians,
A the leading drug firms rush their new products to us as
soon as they are released for safe use.

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

-4 tAL CAtRevlon Cosmetics


Buzzett's Drugs
317 Williams Ave. Phone 9-8771
Convenient Drive-In Window
ia w a 5i a i e i n e a e
a5 *a ._st*8 t


Port St. Joe's Sharks made it two
in a row Friday night, as they shucked
the Apalachicola Sharks, 36-7, in their
own back yard.
The Sharks did more than just win
the ball game Friday night; they
injected a sense of excitement into
the-ir home fans on break-away runs
by David Barnes and Michael Byrd
carried the mail for: two touchdowns
each and three long gainers. Byrd
scored once on a 70 yard punt return
which brought the home stands to its
feet. Barnes added his heroics by
bursting through the center of the
field on a 60 yard TD gallop in a game
which saw tremendous improvement
over the past couple of seasons by
both teams.
The Sharks scored every time
they had possession of the football in
the last period, except their last
possession, when the final whistle of
the game caught them on the
Apalachicola 49 yard line and driving.
Apalachicola put the first points
on the board mid-way through the


first quarter, when Troy Huckeba
intercepted a Blaine Adams pass and
ripped off a 70 yard gallop to the goal
line, bringing the Apalachicola fans to
their feet. Fredrik Sjoberg kicked the
extra point and the hosts basked in the
limelight of a seven point lead for a
full two minutes before the Sharks
retalliated with Mike Byrd uncorking
a 10 yard plunge and Bobby Williams
kicked an extra point to knot the
score.
The Sharks took the lead two
minutes into the second period, when
Willie Smith blocked the first of two
punts for the night, both of which
resulted in Port St. Joe scores. Smith
smothered punter Sjoberg in the end
zone, giving the Sharks a 9-7 lead.
On the ensuing kickoff, Mike Byrd
fielded the kick on the Shark 30 yard
line and didn't stop until he had
crossed the Apalachicola goal line for
the Sharks second TD of the evening.
Williams' kick was wide and the score
stood at 15-7.
Both teams sparred at each other
during the third period, with Apala-
chicola gambling on a fake field goal
attempt late in the quarter, trying to
make up some lost ground. The
Sharks took over the ball on their own
20 yard line and three plays later,
Barnes broke loose on his 60 yard


gallop. Kevin Dawson kicked the
extra point, putting the Sharks in the
lead, 22-7.
After the ensuing kick-off, Apala-
chicola stalled on their own 21, where
they were forced to punt. Willie Smith
did it again. Smith blocked his second
Sjeborg punt of the night and Leonard
Ray covered the loose ball in the end
zone for another Port St. Joe
touchdown.
The final score came on a David
Barnes 30 yard scamper, with Wil-
liams kick sailing through the up-
rights to make the final score 36-7.
Barnes was the leading rusher for
the Sharks with 113 yards on four
carries. Workhorse, Mike Byrd car-
ried nine times for 55 yards. Both
runners scored twice.
Port St. Joe's defensive squad
played football for the second succes-
sive week without allowing a score to
be put on the board against the
Sharks. The defense did some scoring
of their own, however, as they put
eight of the Sharks' 36 points in the
record book on a safety and a
touchdown off two blocked punts.
Willie Smith blocked both of the punts
and Leonard Ray covered the loose
ball for the touchdown.
Willie Smith was the defensive
leader for the game Friday night, with


seven tackles to his credit, two
quarterback sacks and the two
blocked punts. Kevin Dawson and
Terry Quinn each had seven tackles;
to dominate the defense.
David Williams and Steve Howell
were defensive leaders with six
tackles each. Earnest Gant had five
stops to his credit.

THE YARDSTICK


First Downs
Rushes, yards
Passing, yards
Total yards
Passes
Fumbles, lost
Penalties
Punts


PSJ Apal
5 8
25-202 34-128
42 5
150 133
5-2-1 10-3-6
1-1 4-1
8-50 5-25:
2-27 2-25:


FRIDAY NIGHT
Friday night, the Sharks will be at
home to Holmes county High School
of Bonifay which will be resuming a
series with the Sharks after several
years' absence. Game time will be at
8:00 p.m., in Shark Stadium.
Bonifay has jumped off to a good'
season this year, fielding a good team
with a balanced running and passing
attack. Last week, the Blue Devils
defeated Slocumb, Alabama, 40-0.
The Sharks will have their hands i
full Friday nilht.


TERRY QUINN
Terry Quinn was defensive player
of the week last Friday night for the
Sharks. Quinn had seven tackles from
his position as defensive safety
position.
Quinn graded out at 88 percent
effective on a' grading system the
football coaching corps has devised to
determine the effectiveness of their
players this year. Quinn topped that
grading process this past week to get
the selection as defensive player of
the week.


BLAINE ADAMS
Junior quarterback Blaine Adams
earned the selection as offensive
player of the week for the Sharks last
Friday night. Playing his first year at
first string quarterback, Adams gra-
ded out at 75 percent on the charts for
the night's performance.
Adams threw four times and
completed two of his aerials during
the evening for gains of 48 yards.


WILLIE SMITH
What can you add to what Willie
did Friday night? From his position
on the special team, he was respon-
sible for eight of the Sharks' points,
two quarterback sacks and seven
tackles. Willie turned in quite a
night's work in earning his designa-
tion as special team player of the
week this week.


Coach Phil Lanford talks to his team on the field after St. Joe's 36-7 defeat of
the Apalachicola Sharks.


An unidentified Port St. Joe defender has the
Apalachicola ball carrier under this pile on the field.
Rushing in to assist were Port St. Joe's defensive players


(in white jerseys), David Williams (71),
and Leonard Ray (65).


Darrell Tull (77)
.-Star photos


McCormick Signs with Oakland A's


Glenn McCormick, grandson of
Fred McCormick of 808 Woodward
Avenue, Port St. Joe, left Sept. 13 for
Scottsdale, Arizona, where he will join
the Oakland Athletic's Instructional
league team.
The defensive playing of the 6'3,
175 pound shortstop attracted the eye
of the professional scouts as he played
American Legion ball this summer,
following his graduation from Sims-
bury High School. McCormick had
already received a scholarship to play
baseball at Virginia Tech this fall, but


gave up the scholarship when
portunity to turn pro was offer
The A's will match his scho
"They are willing to pay for r
to school in the off-season. Th
only reason I signed. I would
signed if I couldn't go to school
McCormick.
He will play Instructional
for eight weeks, playing eve
Next spring he'll go to training
in Arizona, probably for the M
(Ore.) A's in the Northwest.
McCormick is the son of I


to Play Baseball

i the op- Mrs. Robert J. McCormick.
red him.
larship. Parker Scores
neto go A Hole-In-One
iat's the
n't have Don Parker scored a hole in one
il," said on St. Joseph's Bay Country Club's
fifteenth hole on Thursday, Septem-
League ber 9. This was his fourth hole in one in
ry day. 40 years of trying.
ig camp Playing partners seeing the 175
Medford yard shot go into the cup were Bernie
Pincus, Ronald Pickett, Steve Rich-
Mr. and ardson and Tim Parker.


J.V. Sharks
Lose to Wakulla
The junior high Sharks traveled to
Medart Thursday evening of last week
and lost to the Wakulla War Eagles,
26-6, even though the team played a
good game against the perennially
tough War Eagles.
Brian Lemieux scored the Sharks'
only points on a six yard TD run from
his quarterback position. Calvin Pry-
or rushed for 80 yards for the Sharks.
The team will meet Blountstown
here'this afternoon at 5:30 p.m.

QB Club to Meet
The Quarterback Club will meet
Wednesday evening at 7:30 p.m., next
week, in the Port St. Joe High School
Commons Area.
Lawrence Bowen, club president
offers an invitation for everyone .. "
interested in promoting high school ...
sports, to be present and participate. .


Plans Underway for

Annual Tapper Tourney


A capacity field of 240 amateur
golfers will chase prizes worth a total
of $12,000 and the coveted maroon
jacket reserved for the winner of the
14th annual George G. Tapper Invita-
tional Golf Tournament.
The tournament will be held at the
St. Joseph't Bay Country Club, Oct. 2
- 4, and prospective players and
patrons are encouraged to contact
Tournament Chairman B. Roy Gib-
son, Jr. immediately.
The entry fee for players is $100,
and a waiting list has been started. A
few patronships at $250 each are still
available. Patrons are entitled to


participate in the tournament and to
invite three guests to the traditional
reception Friday evening.
Established by the late Sen.
George G. Tapper, the three-day
tournament is co-sponsored by the
George G. Tapper and Gulf Coast
Community College foundations.
"Last year's tournament raised
$17,000 for the GCCC Foundation,"
Gibson noted, "and we would like to
do even better this year."
Inquiries about the tournament
should be addressed to Gibson at P.O.
Drawer 280, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.


David Barnes breaks loose on a
long touchdown run as he's being
chase by an Apalachicola defender.
Trailing the field is Blaine Adams,
quarterback, (11).




Wewa Gators

Open Home

Season Friday
The Wewahitchka Gators were
idle last Friday night.
The Gators will open their season
at home Friday night, seeking their
first win of the season. The Gators will
meet conference foe Greensboro at
7:30 p.m., CST.


7otres tone





SUPREM E qoeotn'clud:n:
A/l.leoon 1o .on
l season odo through Oct 3. Smooth, qu r de
Wh e,.o SALE wha SALI
P165/80R13 $46.95 P205/75R14 $63.95
PI75/8OR13 S49.95 P205/70R14 $67.959
P185/80R)3 $53.95 P205/75R15 $68.95
P185/75R14 S57.95 P215/75RI5 S70.95 P55/80R13
P)95/75RI4 $60.95 P225/75RI5 $73.95
SP195/70R14 $65. 95 P235/75Rt5 $75.95





FIREHAWK 55 SALE FIREHAWK GT-SALE S/S RADIAL'
A New performance radial with Our newest Firehawk GT Great traction and handling
all-season traction performance radial for excellent road
SBuy 3 at reg price, get 1 FREE Buy 3 at reg. price, get 1 FREE performance
thru Oct. 31 thru Sept. 30 Fiberglass-belted
Sale 0Sale 70 Series
Outline Reg 4 for price WhOte Letters pe fr price White Letter Price
White Letters per tire of 3 Wof 3 P19517O13 54.95
P175/70R13 $ 9295 $278.85 P195/70R14 $10095 S302.85 P205170R14 63.95
P185/70R13 94.95 284.85 P205/70RI4 106.95 320.85 P215170R14 65.95
P185/70R14 99.95 299.85 P2 15/60R14 113.95 341.85 P225/70R14 67.95
P205/70RI4 11295 338.85 P225/60RI14 11495 344.85 P235170R14 68.95
P215/70R 14 115.95 347.85 P225/60R 15 120.95 362.85 P225/70R15 69.95
P225/70R15 121.95 365.85 P215/65R15 115.95 347.85 P235/70R15 71.95
* P235/70R15 124.95 374.85 P255/70R15 76.95

P A T ,. .S...... ..E.N.T.E...





PATE'S SERVICE CENTER


216 Monument Avenue


Port St. Joe


Phone 227-1291








The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24,1987 Page Nine


Jaycee Volleyball Tournament Raises $1,000 for Preacher Glass


The Port St. Joe Jaycees com-
bined with their friends at the Wonder
Bar for their most successful fund
raiser ever. The entire community
pitched in for a fun filled day of
volleyball, bar-b-que, and water
sports.


Bringing in the big money in the
dunking booth were John Matlock,
John Hanson and Buddy Hamm as
over $250 was raised on these three
alone. Donations of cash and supplies
from area businesses financed the
project.


Side Out from Panama City won
the appreciation volleyball tourna-
ment playing a close championship
game with second place finisher
Daddy and the Boys. Hogan's Heroes
took the third place trophy. Although
the Jaycees volleyball team was the
early favorite, they fell to an 0-2
record losing to Judge Taunton's team
and the St. Joe Bar team. Comments
team captain Al Smith, "Our ace
sever, Gene Dickey, received an
injury while setting up the project
early Sunday and this really took alot
out of our team."
Chairman Gracie Stagg and co-
chairman Joanie Hanson spearhead-
ed the project and worked long hours.
Comments President Gene Dickey,
"We had two Jaycees running their
first project, and did so well that the
entire chapter can learn from their
efforts. Gracie did an outstanding job
working with the community busines-
ses in financing the project and
securing donations. The community's
response was once again immediate
and overwhelming. A special thanks
to our own Joanie Hanson and to John
Hanson and the staff of the Wonder
Bar, the project was their idea and a
direct result of their hard labors."
Joanie and Gracie presented a $1,000
check to Preacher Glass on Monday.
A special thanks to Piggly Wiggly,
Register Meat Co., St. Joe Bar, WJST,


Star Publishing Co., WJBU, Tom's
Potato Chips, Motel St. Joe, Costin's
Insurance, Saveway Food Store,
Express Lane, Gulf Sands Resta-
urant, Carr Auto Sales, Allemore Real
Estate, Harmon's Realty, Cathey's
Hardward, Phone Place and Things,
Campbell's Drugs, Popeye's Fried
Chicken, Hannon Insurance, Martin
Hightower, Jeanette Dillard, Joan
Stuckless, Becky Wood, Bo White-
hurst, Irma and Veston Hicks, Terry
and TJ Parrish, and Dwayne Manuel
for all their generous donations and
hard work.
OBSERVATION DECK
What was to be an off weekend for
the Jaycees turned into an eventful
one as a dozen Jaycees gathered at
the Beacon Hill Community Park and
began construction of the observation
deck. Comments Community Deve-
lopment Vice President Gregg Burch,
"The contractors and carpenters in
our organization turned out and,
completely framed the observation
deck. The decking,' handrails, and
stairs should be completed within two
weeks and the decks will soon be open-
ed to the public. The Jaycees learned
that this will be an excellent vantage
point for photographing the sunset on
the beach."
A very special thanks goes out to
Mexico Beach Electric, who provided


most of the equipment used on
Sunday. Their five man crew are all
Jaycees and all turned out on Sunday.


The Jaycees feasted on bar-be-qued
pork chops and chicken at the
construction site


* Heating & Air

* Major
Appliance
Repair


Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131. RA0043378 I' 1 59


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
102 Third Street
,-^-
* Evangelistic Worship Services Christ Centered Youth Program
Regular Bible.Study An Exciting Place to Attend
Ministering to the Where Everydne is Welcome
Total Family Regular Services
Fully Graded Choirs Sunday & Wednesday
HOWARD BROWNING, Pastor


Saturday


Pulp Storage Tank
St. Joe Forest Products Company has several new construction projects cur-
rentfy underway at the local industry. The tank shown being constructed above,
is capable of storing 500 tons of digested pulp. With the storage capacity, the local
mill can maintain a smoother operation of its paper machines producing kraft
paper. The new tank will replace several smaller tanks currently in use.
-Star photo


Revival Services at
Pentecostal Holiness
Revival services will be held at
the First Pentecostal Holiness Church
at 2001\ Garrison Ave. September 28
thrupOctober 4.
Evangelist:Billy Wallace will be
the guest speaker for the nightly
services which will begin at 7:00 p.m.
A nursery will' be provided.
Rev. Chester Middleton, pastor of
the church, cordially invites everyone
to attend.
OVerstreef Church
Revival Services
Overstreet Bible Church will be in
revival September 24, 25 and 26.
Charles Pettis of Wewahitchka will be
the guest speaker for the services
which will start at 7:00 p.m. CDT
nightly.
Everyone is cordially invited to
attend the services.


G ]: 5:22-23


TEMPERANCE


GOODNESS
FAITH

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


CORRECTIONS OFFICER

a CANDIDATES NEEDED



If you have a high school diploma or GED and are
at least 19 years old and interested in earning over
$15,000 a year as a Corrections Officer in the new
Gulf County Forestry Camp, we can provide the
training you need to compete for one of the 45
jobs there this spring.
All training is free if you qualify. Call GCCC/JTPA
769-1551 extension 420.to find out more about this
exciting corrections career opportunity.


Now at all Danley locations!

Back By Popular Demand

Clearance Sale Broyhill
Continuation! Sweeping
Because our first 12-hour Triple Dresser
success, we're extending the or queen size headboard.
great savings to every Danley Value $699
store this Saturday only! Save up
to 70% storewide on additional
inventory clearance items. We've
made drastic reductions at all
locations so now everyone can Chest *23
save! Night Stand 12 by B
Bakers Contemporary Oak
Rack BEDROOM
Brass.Finish, 3 shelf. Value $50


Lamps $1 5
Assorted sizes and
colors. Values to $50


Sleep Sofa
Full or Queen size.
Values to $449


$288


Just a Sample of the Bargains You'll Find!


Room Divider $ 98
Etagere
Open spacious
72"X15"X76", value $269.95
VCR Cart $ 44
with drawer
wood finish
value $89.95
Recliner $ 198
Heater-vibrator in 1
choice of colors
value $389.95
Night Stands $ 38
and odd tables
value $169
Twin Brass $ 69
Plated Bed with rails
values to $199
Broyhill Dining $ 777
Room table
4 chairs, and china cabinet
value $1,299
Four Drawer Chest $ 38t
dark finish
Flexsteel $ 399
Top Quality Sofa
value $1,095
Mattress & Jamis98
Foundation by Jamison
per set


Simmons $ 79
"Maxipedic" Bedding
extra firm
starting each piece
Armstrong $ 175
Dresser and Mirror
both pieces


Bookcase
Bunkbed


lowest price of the year
5 Pc. Dinette $
wooden trestle table
and 4 chairs


$166


148


Headboard $ 38
some full, some queen
LA-Z-BOY Recliner $ 366
fantastic savings, value $549
White- $558
Westinghouse
17.3 cu. ft. frost-free refrigerator, freezer
Outdoor Patio Table $ 99
and 4 chairs
1 per store, value $269
Broyhill^End Table $ 98 :
or cocktail, super value ,
Student Desk $ 48
dark wood finish
Waterbed with $ 199
Bookcase Headboard
complete


Queen Size $198
Matching Bedding
Values to $509 per set


With
approved t
credit, there's
no down payment necessary!
In-store instant credit and
cash terms available!

Sofa $1
Casual Colonial style
with wood trim. Value $369


5 Piece
Dinette
Value $299.95


$137


Broyhill
Sofa and Loveseat
Traditional elegance
covered with a fabric
for everyday use.
Deeply comfortable.
Save 40%
Both pieces
$799


Everything Must Go!


Glass Tables
Stunning Italian style
with brass finish.
Value $119.95
$59.99


ml



Many
nvmr-beftre-30fl


Danley Furniture


Values

Too Good

To Last
If you love a bargain, come
early for the best selection.
Limited quantities available,
some subject to prior sale. No
phone orders please. Special
orders not included.


401 Reid Avenue
PORT ST. JOE


9 am to 9 Pal Saturday, September 26 only At all locations!


~-, ---


4











Page Ten The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24,1987


BAY ST. JOSEPH

CARE CENTER

220 Ninth Street Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
(904) 229-8244
Nursing assistant positions
available. Recent pay and benefit
increase. Certification course of-
fered in facility. Apply at above
address 8:30 4:30 Monday Fri-
day.
^ tfc 8/13

HORIZON HEALTHCARE CORPORATION


In a first for Highland View Elementary students, Cora Sue Robinson, Super-
visor of Elections for Gulf County demonstrated the proper use of a voting
machine. Above the Supervisor, left, points to a candidate's lever, as students,
Dana Maige, Shelley Fettinger, Billy Armstrong and Kendra McDaniel watch. At
right is sixth grade instructor, Herman Jones. The 4th-6th grade students utilized
the machines. the following day to vote on candidates for Student Council. Elected
were: President, Megan Dean; Vice President, Shelley Fettinger; Secretary,
Joni Peak and Treasurer, Jennifer Clark.


Insurance Deadline


September 30 is the last day to
apply for crop insurance for wheat in
Gulf County, according to John W.
Lawrence, Jr., a representative of the
Federal Crop Insurance Corporation
(FCIC). .
Crop insurance covers unavoid-


Guff County's

Finest Privaten

Develonmnent


PLOtNTIjT ION

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

rFJV CONTACT

JERNYL N. HARPER


Licensed Real Estate Broker
Phone 9041227-1428


411 Reid Ave.


St. Joseph Bay Construction

Company, Inc.

offers full assistance to its homebuilding customers
from Design to Delivery *


Site Planning
Design and Construction Drawings
Assistance with Arranging Financing
Surveys, Permits and Taps
Lighting Consultation
Interior Decoration
Complete Construction on Your Lot or Ours
Landscaping Design



411 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
(904) 229-8795
RB 0043519







JERNYL N. HARPER
Licensed Real Estate Broker
411 Reid Avenue.* Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1428
CAPE PLANTATION
BEAUTIFUL SETTING: 3 BR, 2 B. wicedar siding, overlooking golf course at Cape Plantation.
$115,000.

A NEIGHBORHOOD PART FROM THE REST Very unique new 3 BR, 2'/2 B. two story home featuring
cedar siding. Master BR downstairs wistudy & deck overlooking beautiful lake & golf course. Ceiling
fans, stone fireplace, wall paper in kitchen & baths. Absolutely lovely. $115,000.
LOVELY NEW 3 BR, 2 B. home on 1'/ acre lot. Large Florida room w/sliding glass-doors. vaulted ceil-
ing in great room & dining room, wall paper in kitchen & baths. M/bedroom has large walk-in closet.
Ceiling fans & much more. $94,500.
CAPE SAN BLAS
HOME & THE BEACH, Secluded single family homes under construction in beautiful Silva Estates.
Enjoy miles of magnificent, uncrowded beach. Prices starting at $106.800.
SANDCLIFF WATERFRONT TOWNHOUSE 2 BR, 2'/ B with sundeck at water's edge. Balcony off
master BR, ceiling fans, wallpaper accents. $89.000. Gulf view unit only $69.900. Owner anxious.
Make offer.
LOTS
WATERFRONT 1 acre MOL at Stone Mill Creek Estates. Assumable mortgage with small equity Pay-
ment only $105.89 per month.
LARGE WOODED lots at Red Bull Island Subdivision in Wewa. Mobile homes okay. Owner may
finance. $3,500 each.
CAPE RETREAT: Oversize gulf view lots at Cape San Bias. Owner financing. $30.000 each
GREAT LOCATION: Beautiful restricted subdivision at Cape Plantation near golf & fishing. Prices
start at $16,500 possible owner financing.
BEAUTIFUL GULF VIEW: Lots wlunderground utilities starting at $25,000. Cape San Bias.
ACREAGE
CAPE PLANTATION: 10 acres. Owner will consider selling all or part. $13,000 per acre. Zoned light
commercial.
OVERSTREET
WATERFRONT 2 '/A acres w/approximately 100' waterfront. 2 BR house needs some repairs.
Owner anxious. Reduced to $50,000.


able loss of production resulting fron
adverse weather conditions, wildlife
earthquake or fire.
"Three coverage levels (50, 65, o:
75 percent) are available for insure
ance protection.
A new crop isurance plan, calle(
actual production history (APH), i!
available. this: year: to producers o
soybeans, wheat, barley, oats, and ry<
in: addition to corn, grain sorghum
nutst, cotton-; rice and, other crops
.Producers. of. these crops may nov
qualify for.higher yield guarantees b!
proving their yield history.
To find out. more about the APE
plan, producers should contact
Local, authorized agent. To select ar
agent, producers may check the list oi
agents at their local ASCS office


Public Notices
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 been
received by the Northwest Florida Water Manage-
ment District:
Application number S03859, filed 09/10/87.
Raffield Fisheries
P. O. Box 309
Port St. Joe, FL32456.
Requesting a maximum withdrawal of 288,000'o
gallons per day.
Withdrawal from (a) new well(s) for Industrial
Use.
Well gen. locations) of Sec 0003 Twp 07S Rng 1lW
in Gulf County, or Canal Off Hwy. 98
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
November 9, 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 9/24/87

NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
Sealed bids in duplicate will be received until
October 13, 1987 at 9:00 a.m. E.S.T. by the Gulf
County Board of County Commissioners, Port St.
Joe, Florida, at which time and place all bids will
be publicly opened and read aloud for:
ROOF RENOVATION
GULF COUNTY HEALTH CLINIC
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
The Contractor shall furnish all labor,
materials and equipment and shall be responsible
for the entire completion of this project.
Plans, specifications and contract documents
may be inspected at the office of the Architect,
State Road 22, Wewahitchka, Florida, and may be
procurred by General Contractors, upon a deposit
of $5.00 per set of plans, of which the full amount
will be refunded to each general contractor, who
submits a bid and all other deposits for other than
one complete set of plans and specifications will be
refunded less deduction to cover reproduction cost
of $2.50 each set. All documents must be returned
in good condition within ten (10) days after the date
of opening of bids.
Cashier's check, certified check, or bid bond
for not less than 5% of the amount of bid, must ac-
company each proposal.
Workman's compensation insurance will be re-
quired of the successful bidder.
Right is reserved to reject any or all proposals
and waive technicalities. i
No bidder may withdraw his bid for a period of
thirty (30) days after date set for opening.
Billy Branch, Chairman
Gulf County Board of Commissioners
Port St. Joe, Florida
/s/ Charles A. Gaskin, ARA
Architect
P. 0. Box 7
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465 2t 9/24


Check Speed Signs When Driving


Some Places the Posted Limit Hasn't Been Increased


Even though speed limits have
increased on: rural. interstate high-,
: ways to 65 MPH in 37 states, the threat
....f.eceiving an unwarranted speeding
"ticket:is as:high or higher than when
all highways were posted at: 55MPH,
S..says. national organization of: rada .-
." d :ector owners 'arid manufacturers' .
The Radio Association Defending
.Airwave Rights Inc RADAR i points
out with the advent pof 5-mph speed
l iits. police ..agencies are, less
tolerant of slight:.speed limit. infrac-
t .lions '"Wheie irost drivers could-
assume they:wouldn't be ticketed for
ti-a-eling5 or 7 mph above the limit in '
the past on interstate highways, many
.. i.sates have instructed policemen to
t icket all motorists traveling above.
the limit," commented RADAR pres-
..ident Janice Lee.
"Our major concerns about such
a policy are, first, that drivers should
be allowed at least a small margin to
compensate for speedometer and
'driver error, and second, that police
radar has proven itself time and time
,again to be an error-prone tool. With
;police relying more on radar, motor-
/ ists need radar detectors more than
ever," Lee continued.
RADAR also explained that much
I of that stricter enforcement is being
concentrated on transition areas
n / where the speed limit drops from 65 to
' 55 mph near urban centers. Often, Lee
said, these areas are not well signed,
r and tourists and other travelers
unfamiliar with the area are most
d likely to fall prey to overzealous
d enforcement.
s-1 "Frankly, the only real protection
f. a motorist can have is a radar
. detector," she added: "A detector
' provides a. reminder that a driver
: should-make sure he.isn't traveling'
a : .bove 'the speed limit, and it's, a
y defense against improperly issued
speeding citations." '
I Lee'. cautioned drivers against
making the assumption that the


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:
business: Paragon Communications d/b/a
Paragon Cable
Location: 1305 U.S. Highway 19, South Suite 500,
Clearwater, FL 33546
Owners: ATC Holdings II, Inc. 50% general part-
ner of Paragon Communications; KBL Sub I, Inc.,
25% general partner of Paragon Communications;
KpL Sub II, Inc.,;25% general partner of Paragon
Communications.
4tc 9/24/87




PRICES REDUCED
Jones Apts., Monument Ave.,
3 lots & 5 apts., four 1 bdrm.,
1 bath & one 3 bdrm., 2 ba.
Call for price quotes.
2009 Long Ave. Nice clean 3
bdrm., 2 bath house near
schools. Newly remodeled.
Must see to appreciate.
Reid Ave.: 2 commercial lots.
Owner says sell!!
New Listing: Indian Pass
Beach, Vacant property 100'
on the Gulf x 1093 ft. deep.
234 acres MOL. $95,000.
Owner financing.
Mobile Home, 14'x60', 1984
Futura. Top of the line with
24x30' garage and 12x12' utili-
ty shed on 1.9 acre lot.
Beautifji, in Wewahitchka at
628 Pint Avenue. $42,200.00.
Overstreet: 2V acres, MOL.
100' on Intracoastal Water-
way, house is 600 sq. ft.
Reduced to $50,000.00.
Wewahitchka: 3 beautiful lots
located on Land Driv,e Lake
Como, Wewahitchka. All
three priced at $39,500.00.


Century 21
St. Joseph Bay Realty
Phone 648-5716


RGO043684B


&Custom Buildii

II, Plans and Spe


-ACOME SEE US AT


ng to Your

cifications


Simmons Bayou

(Hwy. C-30)

(on St. Joseph Bay)

"Quality at A Reasonable Price"


NEWMAN'S CONSTRUCTION CO.

Simmons Bayou, Florida (904) 227-1222


55-mph limit is a thing of the past.
With the exception of certain rural
interstate highways,. the national
speed limit is still. 55. In Texas, for
example,.eventhough.2,400 miles are







55 and retired?


posted at 65, that's only 3 percent of
the state's roads.
"There is still a lot of trouble
waiting out there for unsuspecting
drivers," Lee said.


Allstate announces discounts

on home and auto insurance.

Allstate believes that retired people, aged 55 and over, are better insurance
risks. That's why we now bring you a 10% discount on home (Homeowners,
Renters, Condo) insurance, and another discount on auto insurance.


GASKIN-GRADDY
INSURANCE AGENCY
Our 55th Year In Business
Call Collect for Quote
Phone 639-5077 or 639-2553


Allstate
You're in good hands.


d LLEMORE
REAL ESTATE .

INC.. 11MBII

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

Ileni F. Allemore, Broker 648-8939 Nancy Mock 227-1322
Salespeople Flo Melton 229-8076
Joy Holder 648-8493 Charline Hargraves 648-8921
Preston Wingate 648-8565 Margaret Carter 648-5884
N. F. Allemore, Jr., 648-8939 Mary Jane Lindsey 229-8560
Bobble Miller 648-8398 Brenda Guilford 648-5435
Pat Critser 648-8883 Glenna Holten 648.8195


BEACH FRONT TOWN HOMES
9815 Hwy. 98: Lovely 2 bd., 2'/2 ba. furnished,
$104,500. Unfurnished, $99,000.
9821 Hwy. 98: Beautifully furnished 2 bd., 2%'/
be. townhome.
9811 Hwy. 98: Spacious 3 bd., 2'! be.,
townhome wif.p., nicely furnished, $140,000.
9735 Hwy. 98: Roomy 3 bd., 2'/ ba. townhome,
completely furnished wif.p. $135,000.
Ward St.: WATERFRONT, half of duplex, 3 bd., 2
be., furnished, f.p., NICEI $140,000.
GULF AIRE
New Listing: Gulf Aire Dr.; Pre-constructlon, 3
bd, 2 be. with bay windows & dbl. car garage.
$79,500.
Gulf Aire Lot: gulf view lot, nice, $34,000.
Gulf Airs Dr. Beautiful 3 bd., 2 be. stucco home,
cathedral ceilings, tiled f.p., hearth & foyer, 2
car garage, $125,000.
Gulf Aire Dr.: Good corner single family lot,
$25,000.
Beacon Road: Nice single family lot, godd
neighborhood. $28,000.
Beacon Road: Two large single family lots,
$19,500 ea.
417 Gulf Aire Drive: 1 bd./study, 1 be., patio
home. Pre-constructlon 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 duliex, was $30,000. Reduced
again to $28,500.
Sea Pines: 3 bdrm., 3 be., fireplace, sauna,
privacy fence & hot tub. Must see to appreciate.
$125,000.
Periwinkle Dr.: 5 bdrm., 3 be., 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.
Sea Pines & Beacon Rd.: Lovely 3 bd., 2 be. fur-
nished 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
be. home with gulf view. Beautiful yard, unusual
& comfortable design. $135,000.
CAPE SAN BLAS
Bayslde: Secluded, gorgeous view from head of
bay. New 2 bd., 2 be. cypress home, jacuzzl,
many amenities. 1,150' x 100' lot from road to
bay. $145,500.
CAPE SAN BLAS
Cape Dunes New Listings
Unit 3A: Waterfront spacious 4 bd., sitting room,
4 ba., fp, custom Interior, wet bar, private Gulf
view from hot tub on deck. $149,900.
Unit 4A: Gulf view from Ig. deck. 3 bd., 3 ba.,
new, nicely furnished, microwave, fp, concrete
pilings, $103,900.
Unit 5: Gulfsidelview, 3 bd., 3 ba., all amenities,
fp, unfurnished, $98,900.
Unit 9: Great buy, view of Gulf. 2 bd., 2 ba., fur-
nished, $87,900. Unfurn., $82,500.
ST. JOE BEACH
New Listing: Magella St. 2 bd., 2 be. Ig. front
screen porch, 'i blk. to beach, completely
redecorated Inside & out. Beautifully furnished.
All new appli., ceiling fans & more. Great buy,
$54,900.
New Listing: Bay St.: Big 3 bd., 2 be. furn.
modular home on 2 lots. 1'! blks to beach,
ch&a, cedar siding, $69,500.
New Listing: Ponce de Leon, Lg. 3 bd., 2 ba. 2
story home, decks, ceiling fans, screen porch,
sep. 2 car garage w/workshop, greenhouse, ex-
quisite landscaping on 2 lots. $147,450.
New Listing: Selma St.: Super nice Ig. furnished
3 bd., 2 be. trailer on l'/I lots. Immaculate.
$55,000.
Corner of Americus & Desoto: Mobile home

park 9 units, good Investment. $125,000.
Corner of Americuse Balboa: 3 bd., 2 be. 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.
New Listing: Corner of Balboa & U.S. 98 Gulf
Pointe No. 1: Beautifully furnished 2 bd., 2'/
bath condo, great price, $79,900.
Coronado Townhomes. 2 bdrm., 11% ba.
dedicated beach. Unobstructed view. All
amenities. Furnished $84,900; unfurnished,
$74,500.
3 lots Pineda St. 1st block, $55,900.
New Listing: U.S. 98 between Cortez & Desoto: 3
bd., 2 be., unobstructed Gulf view. Gas, can.
h&a. great buy, $62,000.


Balboa St.: Great investment 2 nice 2 bdrm., 1
ba. houses, c/ha, on 50'x150' lots $95,000 or
will sell separately.


Balboa St.: Speakers, music system In lovely,
comfortable 24'x60' double wide 3 bdrm., 2 be.
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', 1y/ blocks from beach. Was $65,000,
Reduced to $62,500.
Between Coronado & Balboa Streets: 50' lot on
Hwy. 98, $45,000.
Between Coronado & Balboa Streets: Nice 50'
lot on Hwy. 98, $37,500.
PORT ST. JOE
New Listing: 1027 Long Avenue: 4 bd., 2 ba.,
cen. h&a, new carpet, fp, other amenities, 2 lots.
Good buy, $58,000. '
1314 Garrison Ave.: 2 bd., 1 ba. Good starter
home, $37,000,- .
12th St.: 2 story apartment building, 2 bd., 1 be.,
up & down. Lg. kitchen/dining & iv. rm. Good In-
vestment, $40,000.
St. Joseph Bay Country Club: 3 bd., 2'/ be.,
Reduced to $65,900. 2 bd., 1'/a be., $54,900.
Fireplace, tile baths, other amenities. Peace,
quiet & the golf course.
Ward Ridge: Beautiful 3 bd., 2 be. brick home
w/swimming pool, deck, fp, quiet area. $110,000.
Highland View, 305 Parker St.: 2 bd., 1 be. on 2
lots. $39,900.
White City, Sealey Dr.: 3 bd., 1 ba. frame & brick
home, wigreenhouse, store. shed, fruit trees, 4
stall horse barn, chain link fence, set up for ex-
tra home with septic tank, power pole, many
possibilities. Peace & quiet on 6/A acres.
$85,000.
BEACON HILL
Corner of 3rd St. & U.S. 98, 100' of waterfront,
$105,000. Reduced Terms.
Corner of 3rd St. & 3rd Ave.: 2 lots, sell together
for $18,500. Reduced Terms.
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 be. home, screen porch, must see.
$63,500.
2nd Street 3 blocks from beach, 2 bdrm., 1 be.,
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: Cor of St. St. 2 lots
with dock, $75,00 V
New Listing: 1t St.: Looing for a lovely custom
built 3 bd., 2 ba. home with GREAT GULF VIEWI
Only 250' from beach? Call today. Great rm. has
stone f.p., Ig. master bath has whirlpool tub,
carpeted screen porch, carport, util. rm., land-
scaped yard. $112,000.
35th St.: 2 bd., 1 be., 56'x14' furnished mobile
home. NICE! $35,000.
New Listing: Hatley Dr: Under construction
-Triplex. Nice size 3 bd., 2 be. townhomes,
carpet & vinyl, Ig. lighted closets, kit. custom
cabinets. Many other extras. Great price
$55,000 for end units, $48,500 for center unit. Va
mile to beach.
50 Oak St.: Spacious 2 level home 2/deck, gulf
view, great rm., 3 bd., 2 be. & playroom with wet
bar. $102,900.
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 be. mobile home, screen porch,
fireplace, furnished, stoneware dishes,
sllverstone cookware & many more extras.
Reduced to $40,000 from $43,500.
Grand Isle, Nan Nook: 3 bd., 1 be., f.p. wleffl-
ciency apt., lots of extras. $87,000.
Louisiana St.: Trailer lot, no utilities, $14,000.
Hwy. 388A: 87.5' highway frontage by 194' deep
commercial. $29,900.
SUNSHINE ACRES
Sunshine Farms: Beautiful pines on 5 acres,
stumped, with driveway & pond. $28,000. Terms.
Hwy 386 frontage: approx. 2 acres wi14' mobile
home, 2 bd., 2 ba., shed, comfortable, $27,500.
Lot 4: approx. 1 acre, 386 highway frontage.
$5,900.
WEWAHITCHKA
On Hwy. 71 just Inside city limits. Beautiful 2.11
acres and 3 houses. Variety of fruit bearing
trees. $65,000.
Honeyvilll: 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.


~


: : ):









The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24,1987 Page Eleven


12x60 mobile home, 2
.bdrm., 1 bath, w/lg.
screened front porch, on %
acre fenced lot. Locate at
Hdward Creek, N. Squirrel
St. Call 227-1507. 2tp 9/17
4 lots & wood frame 2
bdrm., 1% bath house, 1009
Monument Ave. 0 For appt.
call 229-6848, otherwise 1-305-
724-8782. tfc 9/3

Three bedroom house for
sale in Oak Grove, 404
Madison St. Call 229-9945 or
evenings, Wewa 639-5145.
4tc 9/3
Nice 3 bedroom, 2 bath
* home for sale on Selma St.,
St. Joe Beach. Call 648-5315.
tfe 8/20
Good starter home, 3 bd., 1
ba. wood frame house, on a
corner lot. $20,000. Make of-
fer. Call after 5:00 p.m.
227-7291. tfc 8/13
Reduced Price. 2 bdrm., 2
ba. luxury piling, home.
Located in a C-zone (non-
flood zone), exclusive neigh-
borhood, bay access & gulf
access in subdivision, Penin-
sula Estates, Cape San Blas.
Also lots for sale, terms
available (in same subdivi-
sion). Excellent in-
vestments. Call 227-1689
after 6 p.m. tfc 8/27
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick
home, fenced back yard.
Nice location, close to
schools. Call anytime,
229-8547. tfc 5/28
House for sale, Charles
Ave., White City, 3 bdrm., 2
ba. on 100'x160' lot, $54,000. 2
adjoining lots available. Call
229-6825 after 5:00. tfc 9/3


Roy Smith


I FOR RENT*


For Rent: St. Joe Beach, 1
bd., 1 bath apt., partially fur-
nished. Single or couple only.
$200 per month. No pets.
Deposit. 229-8747 or 227-1450.
Energy eff. townhouse, 2
bd., 1 ba., liv./din./kit. com-
bo, w/d hook-up, d.w., heat
pump, 808 Woodward Ave.,
Dogwood Terrace. Contact
Bobby Costin at 229-6715 or
227-1717. tfc 8/20
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6200. tfc 2/19
Furnished 1g. 1 bedroom
apt. H&A, no pets. Nicely
furn. 2 bdrm. house, screen-
ed breezeway, closed
garage, fenced yd. w/d, car-
pet, H&A, in town. No pets.
229-6777 after 7 p.m. tfc 7/30
Year round rentals fur-
nished and unfurnished. Also
mobile home spaces. Call
648-5000. tfc 8/20
Nice 1 bdrm. house for
rent, furnished, water fur-
nished. No pets. Deposit re-
quired. Call Carol Hartley at
229-8375 or 229-8200.
Contemporary 3 bd., 2 ba.
house with swimming pool,
Gulf view. 124 Selma, St. Joe
Beach. $650 month plus
utilities. 1-404-477-2234.
2tc 9%17
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


HANNON REALTY, Inc.


221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1450


FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Margaret Hale 648-5659
SBroker-Salesman
Frances Chason 229-8747
Ann Six 229-6392


HOMES
New Listing: Port St. Joe: Immaculate 3 bedroom, 1% bath home on
quiet shaded street. Extra large lot, fenced yard, garage, new carpet
throughout house. Many other features. $58,000.
New Listing: Port St. Joe: Spacious frame home in good location, 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, separate dining room, den, carport, outside storage,
fenced back yard with fruit trees. Priced to sell at $45,000.
Beacon Hill: Charming 2 bedroom furnished cottage, new carport, fenced
yard. Perfect for retired couple.
St. Joe Beach: Excellent buy, 5 bedrooms, 3 baths, fireplace, new kit-
chep, deck, fenced yard. Now only $68,000.
White City: 3 bedroom home on 1 acre, fruit trees. $24,000.
Ward Ridge: New frame 2 story home with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, deck,
fireplace, many other features. Must see to appreciate.
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.
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 lo with nice storage shed. $55,000.
Port St. Joe: Cloo to downtown, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, outside storage.
Assumable mortgage. Only $27,825.
Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1% bath home on 3 lots. Has new roof, carpet,
garage. $56,000.
Mexico Beach: Easy living in this energy efficient cottage close to beach.
Has central heat & air, fan, fireplace, ceramic tile in bath & kitchen, ask-
ing $50,000. Owner will listen to offers.
Mexico Beach: Prime location, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, screen porch, deck,
guest house. Owner will listen to offer.
Mexico Beach: Make an offer on this nice shaded lot with 3 bedroom, 2
bath trailer. Has larger undeveloped lot next to it. Close to beach.
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: 2 bedroom, I bath, central heat & air, carpet, new kitchen,
deck, gulf view. Only $49,500.
North Port St. Joe: 2 houses in good condition, $30,000.
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
St. Joe Beach: 2 lots on high ground. $13,500 each. Owner will listen to of-'
fers:
Ward Ridge: 2 lots 75'xl85' each to be sold together. $16,000.
Mexico Beach: Owner wants to sell. 2 lots beachside of Hwy. 98. Can be
used commercial, make an offer.
Mexico Beach: Texas Drive, $10,000.
St. Joe Beach: Price reduced on lot. Corner Coronado & Americus, now
only $13,500.
St. Joseph Shores: 80' Gulf Front, Hwy. 98 to water.
Port St. Joe: Close to business district 50x170', $8,000.
St. Joe Beach: Large tract 231' on Highway and waterfront.
White City: Canal lot reduced to $28,000.
FOR RENT
St. Joe Beach: Very nice home with fireplace, newkitchen, perfect for
large family: 5 bedrooms, 3 baths. $500 per month.
Mexico Beach: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, deck. Long term rental, $300 per
month.
St. Joe Beach: One bedroom cottage close to beach. $225. No pets.


MS.


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 8/20
2 bdrm., spacious apart-
ments, easy to heat and cool.
Reasonable deposit and rent.
No pets. Call 227-1689 after 6
p.m. Best deal in town, save
on utility bills! tfc 8/27
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 229-6509. tfe 7/23
Room for rent: By day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 4/17
Overnight camper park-
ing, 214 1st St., Highland
View. For rent: Two 2 bdrm.
furnished trailers. 227-1260.
4tp 9/10
2 bedroom unfurnished
home, nice location, in Port
St. Joe. 648-5252. tfe 9/3


I:I IAY^fI ^ I.


Gulf County Association
for Retarded Citizens is ac-
cepting sealed bids for a 1983
Ford 15 passenger van.
Please submit sealed bid to
GCARC office at 200 Peters
St., Port St. Joe (or mail to
P. 0. Box 296, PSJ), or call
2294327 for more informa-
tion. GCARC reserves the
right to reject any or all bids.
Closing day, Sept. 30, 1987.
2t9/17
VAN DRIVER
The Gulf Co. Association
for Retarded Citizens is ac-
cepting applications for
afternoon van driver. Job
description, qualifications,
and applications may be ob-
tained from the GCARC of-
fice at 200 Peters Street.
Deadline for accepting appli-
cations is 4:00 P.M., October
2,1987. This program is fund-
ed in part by the Dept. of
Health and Rehabilitative
Services. GCARC is an
Equal Opportunity Employ-
er. 2t 9/24
Calhoun Correctional
Institute is recruiting for 2
full time positions located in
Blountstown.
Fiscal assistant: to re-
quire high school diploma &
3 yrs. of bookkeeping or cler-
ical accounting experience.
Salary $12,958.00 up to
$20,901.00 annually.
A Personal Aide: requires
high school diploma & 3 yrs.
of clerical experience.
Salary range $11,758.00 thru.
$18,790.00 annually.
State of Florida employ-
ment application along with
Dept. of Administration cer-
'tification to Calhoun Correc-
tion Institution, Personnel,
425 E. Central Avenue,
Blountstown, FL 32424. Clos-
ing date is 5 P.M., 10/1/87.
It 9/24
Easy Work! Excellent
Pay! Assemble products at
home. For inf. call
504-641-8003, ext. A-9575.
4tp9/17
Need someone to live in
with elderly women. Light
housework, room & board,
plus salary. In Wewahitch-
ka, 639-2372. tfc 9/17


19' fiberglass boat &
trailer, only $500. 648-5276.
Beautiful ebony Story &
Clark spinet piano, excel.
cond., great price. 648-5276.
1974 14x50 Champion
mobile home. Contact St. Joe
Papermarkers Federal
Credit Union for more infor-
mation, 227-1156. 2tc 9/24
Used 18" portable
dishwasher, sofa, lamps &
tables, 8 full pallets of clean-
ed, old bricks. Call after 6:00
p.m., 648-5115.
It 9/24
Gibson 350-T Birdland type
gold plating, hard case, etc.
$750. Les Paul repro, ex-
tremely accurate & hard
case, $300. Other guitars,
amps, etc. available. John
Gilmore, 229-8111.
Dearborn gas heater,
w/thermostat & blower.
227-1658. Itp
Want to Give Away: to a
good home with no children.
Female Siamese cat, neuter-
ed, all shots, 4 yrs. old.
648-8162 after 5.
2tc 9/24
1986 Fleetwood trailer,
14x72', 2 bd., 2 ba., fully
carpeted, very spacious!
c/h/a, ceiling fans w/light,
island Jenn-aire grill, built-
in am/fm cass. w/dual
speaker control, curtains
plus mini-blinds. Take over
payments (3.75 yrs.) or refi-
nance. 639-2576 after 4:30 est.
3tc 9/24
17' Wellcraft boat w/70
h.p. Evinrude, galv. trailer,
$2,900. 648-8866. Wanted: 9.9
to 25 hp SS outboard motor.
Tri-Chem Party at Sand
Dollar Pizza, Monday, Sept.
28, 5 to 7 p.m., Everyone
welcome.
5 h.p. air compressor, 110
Liberty Street or call
227-7459. 2tp 9/24
Queen size bed & frame in
good condition. $100.
229-8747.
Small business for sale.
Must sell due to health rea-
sons. Phone 229-8019.
3tp 9/10
1977 23' Itasca motor
home, Chev. chassis, excel.
cond., new tires, asking
$10.000.227-1745. tfc 9/3
WANT TO GIVE AWAY:
to a good home, white female
toy poodle, neutered, all
shots. 4 yrs. old. 227-1781
after 5 p.m. 2tc 9/17
14' aluminum boat with
trailer, $450. 2294821.
2tc 9/17
3 pc. sectional corner unit
with matching hexagon cof-
fee table by Ayers, quality
furniture, originally cost
$2,200, asking $600. Must see
to appreciate. Call 229-6323.
For Sale: Business and li-
quor license. Only serious in-
quiries. Only written in-
quiries considered. Write:
Dept. K, Box 308, c/o The
Star, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 8/6
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.
A 1986 Horton trailer,
masonite siding, shingle
roof, 3 bd., 2 bath (1 with
garden tub), liv. rm. has
stone fireplace, ceiling fan,
stereo system. Stove &
refrig. included. In excel.
cond. Assume mortgage.
Call 227-1735 between 9 a.m.
-5 p.m. EST or 639-2946 after
5p.m. EST. 2tp 9/17
22 large windows
w/screens, $15 ea. 229-6811.
Can be seen at 1610 Monu-
ment Ave. tfc 9/3


Cast nets for sale. New 7'
monofilament cast net with
chain instead of lead of leads, $90.
Net repair also done. Call
Wayne Bridges at 229-8764.
4tp 9/17
19' Bayliner Capri Cuddy
Force 125 outboard
Galvanized trailer
VHF/FM marine radio
Many extras
Used less than 40 hrs.
$8,500 o.b.o.
227-1484
tfc 9/10






Yard Sale: 611 Garrison
Ave., Several families.
Saturday, Sept. 26, 8 to 2.
Huge 4 family yard sale,
Men's & women's clothing,
Conn 88-H trombone, double
bed, couch & chair, stove,
small kitchen appl., other
misc. Everything priced to
sell! 2007 Long Ave., Satur-
day, Sept. 26, 8-2. Rain can-
cels.


Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meetings
Sunday 4:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Tuesday 8:00 P.M. E.S.T.
Thursday 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
(Step Study)
Al-Anon
same times as above
For further AA information,
call 648-8121
Tutoring certified math
teacher, 7-12, all levels. $10
per hour. Call 227-7255.
TUTOR: College grad will
tutor 4th grade & up, any
subject. Call 229-8850,ask for
Lisa. 2tc 9/24



REMODELING
Home or Business
New or Old, Let Me Do
It All, 17 yrs. exp.
Free Estimates
Jim Scoggins
229-8320
tfc 9/3


THE LAUNDRY ROO1I*
408 Reid Ave. 2294954
Mon.-Sat., 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
Sun. 10 a.m. 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 A1C
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA

229-6018
52tc 2/19


AUTOS


1979 Buick Riviera. Con-
tact St. Joe Papermakers
Federal Credit ,Union for
more information, 227-1156.
2tc 9/24
1978 Plymouth station
wagon, excel. cond., inside &
out. With air, $1,000.00 cash.
Phone 227-1123, Howard
Creek.
1981 Pontiac Grand Prix,
p.s., p.b., a.c, am/fm, $1,600.
1972 Toyota Land Cruiser,
$400. 227-1687. I
2 door '82 Plymouth
Reliant, good cond., only
$1,500. 648-5276.
1974 Ford Mustang II, $575.
Call 648-8588 after 2 p.m.
'81 Pontiac Lemans wag-
on, low miles, air cond.,
cruise control. $2,200.
648-8890.
1984 Chevrolet Suburban,
p.s., p.b., auto;, 4 wheel
drive, excel. cond. $10,000. -
Call 639-2855 after 4 p.m.
2tp 9/24 & 10/15


Need a babysitter? (nights
and weekends). Call 229-8850
after 5 p.m., ask for Lisa.
2tc9/24,
Call 227-1660 for a good
handy man. Will clean walls,
do woodwork, clean yards,
rough carpentry work, etc..
4tp 9/10
Psychological services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port S.
Joe. 227-1145 (24 hours).

DEN BROOKS PAINTING
CO.
Professional, Reasonable
Painting Houses,
Businesses, Etc.
Call now for free estimates
1-871-0823 or 1-769-5049
Panama City
4tp9/17

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



Tired of Painting?
Call for Free Estimates
Vinyl &
Aluminum
Free Estimates
Soffit, Gutter,
Patios, Screen Rooms,
Siding, Carports
(Mobile Skirting &
Roof-overs)
Jay Jacobs
227-1333


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue
tfe 7/4


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

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


1986 GMC conversion van,
p.s., p.w., p.b., locks, tilt
steering, am/fm stereo
cass., dual air, still under
warranty. $14,000. Call
639-2855 after 4 p.m.
2tp 9/24 & 10/15
'79 Jeep CJ5, V-8, 304 cu.
inches, take over payments.
Call Mike at 229-8048. 2tc 9/17
1986 Ford Tempo LX, p.s.,
p.b., c.c., a.c., am/fm
cassette, loaded. $8,000. Call
Eugene or Georgeanna Raf-
field, 229-8229 before 5,
229-8667 after 5. 2t 9/17
1968 Ford F100 % ton
pickup with Ig. wood bed, ex-
cel. runnign condition. $550.
Call 229-6097.
'66 Ford Bronco, great for
parts. Call 229-6506 after 5:00
p.m. tfc 9/3
1971 one ton flat bed 7x12
dual wheel 360 cu. in., V8,
good hsape, ready to work.
Call 227-1626. tfc 7/30


Electrician quality service
Ceiling fans, hot tubs, addi-
tions, rewire outlets.
No job too small
free estimates
Call Paul 227-7328
2tc 9/24


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



LITTLE COUNTRY
STUDIO
Portraits Weddings
Good Pictures
at Good Prices
227-7469






tfc 8/13


1987 Ford F150, less than
5,000 miles, lwb, auto., air.
No reasonable offer refused.
227-1484. tfc 9/10
1985 Pontiac Parisienne
station wagon, fully equip-
ped, in good condition, 28,400
miles. $10,500.00. Call
229-6808 after 6p.m. tfc7/2

ATTENTION! ATTENTION
ATTENTION!








Owning A New Car or
Truck Can Be Easy.
No Money Down,
Little or No Credit.
Call Jack Stewart
904-785-5221
or toll free 1-800-342-7131
4tc 9/10


COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
422 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc4/17

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


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


Carpet Cleaning
2 Rooms $ Q95
up to
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 &
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
__,li ii Hi --,~--- UM r-------


Remodeling & Repair
Commercial, Residential &
New Construction

Foster Construction
648-5217


I


SERVICES










Page Twelve The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24,1987

Cox Spends Summer Ministering In Haiti


What happened in Haiti this


The Gulf County School Board
met in regular session on August 4,
1987 at 9:00 a.m. in the Gulf County
Courthouse in Port St. Joe. The
following members were present: Ted
Whitfield, Waylon Graham, Gene
Raffield, Oscar Redd, and James
Hanlon. The Superintendent was also
present.
Chairman Whitfield presided over
the meeting. Redd opened the meeting
with prayer and a moment of silent
meditation in memory of those slain
at Gulf County Courthouse on Tues-
day, July 28, 1987.
On motion by Graham, second by
Raffield, the board voted unanimous-
ly that the minutes of July 7, 16, 27,
1987 be approved.
On motion by Graham, second by
Raffield, the board voted unanimous-
ly to approve the following personnel
matters for the 1987-88 school year:
Approved the employment of
Diane Atchison as a teacher at
Wewahitchka Elementary School.
Approved the re-employment of
Lee Anna Parrish as a teacher aide at
Port St. Joe Elementary School.
Approved the re-employment of
Judy Sandra Griffin as a teacher aide
, at, Port St. Joe Elementary School.
Approved the employment of
Janet Lanford as a teacher aide at
Port St. Joe Elementary School.
Approved the employment of
Carol Faison as a teacher aide at Port
St. Joe Elementary School.
Approved the employment of
Virginia Bietenholz as a teacher at
Port St. Joe Elementary School.
Approved Debbie Baxley as Inter-
mediate Resource Teacher in the Gulf
County Schools.
Accepted the resignation of Mich-
ael Keller as a teacher at Port St. Joe
High School.
Approved the re-employment of
Donna Fettinger as a teacher at Port
St. Joe High School.
Approved the employment of
Randolph Pridgeon as a teacher at
Wewahitchka High School.
Accepted the resignation of Kim-
berly McKiernan as a teacher at Port
St. Joe Elementary School.
Accepted the resignation of Linda
Welch as a teacher at Port St. Joe
Elementary School.
Approved Versa McCloud as
full-time bus driver.
Approved Margaret Klope as a
temporary bus driver.
Approved Patricia Walker be
reinstated as a bus driver.
The board reviewed correspond-
ence. No action necessary.
On motion by Hanlon, second by
Redd; the board voted unanimously to
approve the following student mat-
ters:
Approved a request that Patty
Whitfield and Sean Roberts be ex-
cused from the first week of school.
Approved a request from Mrs.
Charles Ingram that her daughter,
Betty, be transferred from Port St.
Joe Elementary to Highland View
Elementary School.
On motion by Redd, second by
Hanlon, the board voted unanimously
to approve the following program
matters for the 1987-88 school year:
Approved State Compensatory
Plan.
Approved school district applic-
ation for Pre-school Handicapped
Entitlement Grant.
Approved to participate in the
Panhandle Management Develop-
ment Network.
Approved Equity Annual Update.
Approved the Right to Know Law
to be used in Gulf County Schools.
On motion by Raffield, second by
Graham, the board voted unanimous-
ly to approve the lowest and best bids
as follows:
Extermination Contract Sure
Shot Pest Control.
Student Accident Insurance -
Guarantee Trust Life.
School Food Service Bid No. 87-1.
Annual Bids (Milk, Bread, Crack-
ers, Chemicals Borden Dairies;
Flowers Baking Co.; Lance Inc.; Bay
Chemical.)
Non-Food Bids (Pots, pans, uten-
sils, etc.) Calico Industries, Inc.;
American Restaurant Supply Co.
Quarterly Bids (Frozen Chilled;
Processed foodstuff) Daffin Mercan-
tile Co.; Eli Witt Wholesale Center;
Phillips Meats; P.R. Harrell & Sons;
T.T. .Todd Company.
The Board reviewed four bids on
demolition of the old Wewahitchka
Elementary School. On motion by
Raffield, second by Redd, the Board
voted unanimously to accept the
lowest bid from Dickens Construction
in the amount of $57,300.00 for Phase
II and III.
On motion by Redd, second by
Graham, the Board voted unanimous-
ly to declare the IBM copier II, serial
No. 0525304, 1979 model as surplus


summer wasn't all bad. Esther Cox, a


property and should be removed from
property records and advertised to be
sold to the highest bidder.
On motion by Graham, second by
Redd, the board approved the 1987-88
School Food Service Agreement.
On motion by Hanlon, second by
Graham, the board voted unanimous-
ly to approve for advertising a school
board policy regarding personnel.
On motion by Raffield, second by
Graham, the board accepted the
internal audit report for all schools
and will be considered for approval at
their next regular meeting.
On motion by Raffield, second by
Hanlon, the board approved an
agreement between the Bay County
School Board and the Gulf County
School Board relating to the education
of Gulf County Exceptional Education
students in Bay County School Cen-
ters.
On motion by Redd, second by
Graham, the board unanimously
voted that the bills be paid.
The Board accepted a check in the
amount of $1,150.00 from Mr. and Mrs.
John Lewis to be credited to the Linda
Lewis Wright Memorial Scholarship
Fund.
On motion by Raffield, second by
Redd, the board approved an adden-
dum to the Adult School's 1986-87
student and teacher handbook.-
The board reviewed the Adminis-
trative Hearing Officer's report on
disciplinary action regarding teacher,
Audrey Monette. On motion by
Graham, second by Redd, the board
voted unanimously to accept the
recommendation of the board's attor-
ney on disposition of this matter.
There being no further business,
the meeting adjourned to meet again
on September 8, 1989 at 5:30 p.m.
The Gulf County School Board
met in special session on August 24,
1987 at 9:00 a.m. in the Gulf County
Courthouse in Port St. Joe. The
following members were present: Ted
Whitfield, Waylon Graham, Gene
Raffield, Oscar Redd and James
Hanlon. The Superintendent was also
present.
Chairman Whitfield presided and
the meeting was opened with prayer
by Redd followed by the pledge of
allegiance to the flag.
Minutes are yet incomplete until
Board member Hanlon and Superin-
tendent Wilder confer on proper
wording.
On motion by Raffield, second by
Graham, the board voted unanimous-
ly to approve the Administrative and
Non-Instructicnal salary schedules
for the 1987-88 school -year retroactive
to July 1.
The Board also approved a
revised Job Description for Fiscal
Clerk.
On motion by Raffield, second by
Redd, the Board voted unanimously to
accept the low bid from Brodhead-
Garrett for a Valve Machine.
On motion by Graham, second by
Hanlon, the Board unanimously voted
to approve the following personnel
matters for the 1987-88 school year:
Approved the employment of
Tracy Thompson as a teacher at Port
St. Joe High School.
Approved the employment of
Phillip Roellchen as a teacher at Port
St. Joe High School.
Approved the employment of
Marilyn Smith as guidance counselor
at Port St. Joe High School.
Approved the employment of
Lynn Kane as a teacher at Port St. Joe
High School.
Approved the employment of
Kristine Dickson as a teacher at Port
St. Joe Elementary School.
Approved the employment of
Patricia Butler for the dual position of
Chapter I teacher at Highland View
Elementary and Computer Literacy
teacher at Port St. Joe Elementary
School.
Approved the employment of
Patricia Alexander as a teacher at
Wewahitchka Elementary School.
Approved the employment of
Bruce Nixon as temporary assistant
mechanic at Port St. Joe Bus Barn.
Approved Michael Richter, a DCT
student at the Port St. Joe Bus Barn,
be paid one additional hour daily for
the 1987-88 school year, for pickup,
cleanup, and disposal of swill from
Port St. Joe High School, Port St. Joe
Elementary School and Highland
View Elementary School.
Approved the transfer of Leland
Everett from auto mechanic helper in
the Gulf County Bus Barn to the
position of auto mechanics teacher at
Port St. Joe High School.
SApproved the re-assignment of
Melody Nelson from second grade to
kindergarten at Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School.
There being no further business,
the meeting adjourned.


sophomore at Port St. Joe High
School, granddaughter of Clinton Cox
and daughter of Gene Cox was one of
27 teens who built a water reservoir
and witnessed their faith in Northern
Haiti.
After two weeks of boot camp in
the primitive jungle of Merritt Island,
the team, sponsored by Teen Missions
International, Inc., left for Haiti on
June 29. Although Haiti was having
serious political trouble and voodoo
priests were active in the area, the
team kept on working and in addition
to the water reservoir, were also able
to build a wall for a classroom and add


two rows of blocks on the wall
surrounding the orphanage com-
pound. Even though the team had to
leave two weeks before their sche-
duled time, due to growing political
instability, Esther feels that their stay
had a positive influence especially on
the fifty children living in the
orphanage.

Esther says in thinking back over
the summer, "Seeing first hand the
need for medical assistance in Haiti
and in other third world countries, I
plan to continue working toward my
goal of being a medical missionary."


Jim Norton Selected for Honor

Position at Troy State Univ.


James Patrick Norton, of Port St.
Joe, was recently chosen as a Trojan
Ambassador for 1987-88 at Troy State
University. The announcement was
made recently by Van English,
assistant dean of Enrollment Services

PC Jaycees

Sponsoring

Baby Contest
The Panama City Jaycees will
hold their 5th Annual Little "Stars
Baby Contest" on October 3 at the
Four Winds Restaurant. Ages for the
contest include newborns to 5 years
old. Entry fee for the pageant is $25.
Every contestant will receive a
trophy. The winners in each age group
will receive a crownror trophy, banner
and $75 Savings Bond. The 1st
runner-up in each age group will
receive a trophy and $50 Savings
Bond. The 2nd runner-up in each age
group will receive a trophy. In
conjunction with the baby contest,
there will be a photo contest with an
entry fee of $5.
Deadline to enter both contests is
September 26, 1987. Entry forms are
available in children's stores in the
Panama City Mall, Manufacturer's
Outlet, 23rd Street Plaza, Lisenby
Court and the downtown area.
For more. information, call the
Jaycee Clubhouse at 763-8282 or
project chairman Laurie Jernigan at
265-3720.

Senior Citizens
Offer Respite Care
Respite care is being offered by
Gulf County Senior Citizens Associ-
ation to eligible clients. This service is
to relieve the primary care giver of
the stress and demands associated
with the daily care of a functionally
impaired person, aged 60 or older. It
also provides temporary relief and
helps to maintain the physical and
mental health of the caregiver.
Anyone having persons in their
home that needs this relief may
contact Gulf County Senior Citizens
Association at 229-8466 or 229-6655.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR!


NOW AT V1 PRICE SALE!

All Sizes, All Rrmnesses!

Starting at: $79 95

FULLE. PC. $ 9 5'Reg. ,229" 1 o! e*


Aft MML~ft (- M


3 First


Complete Home furnishings. .
401 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe_


and advisor to the group.
Trojan Ambassadors are the
official hosts and hostesses of the
university. As direct agents of the
Office of Enrollment Services, they
provide campus tours for prospective
students and other visitors. Addition-
ally, the Ambassadors are available
for other organizations, faculty mem-
,bers, and.-administrators for the
purposes of assisting at campus
functions.
The organization, begun in 1983,
accepts applications and conducts
interviews for the year-
long appointments each spring. Quali-
fications include academic achieve-
ment, social involvement, appear-
ance, poise and a high degree of
enthusiasm for Troy State University.
Norton, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles W. Norton is a junior at Troy
State, where he is majoring in
political science and business.


Classified Advertising Sells!
Call 227-1278 to place yours.


"A Place for the Whole Family"

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


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


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


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




Catch the S rit Constitution and Monument
Port St. Joe
I THE UNITED METHODISTCHURCH

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHUhCH
SUNDAYSCHOOL.... 9:30 a.m. EVENINGWORSHIP... 7:30 p.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m. BIBLE STUDY,
METHODIST YOUTH WEDNESDAY ..... 9:30 a.m.
FELLOWSHIP ... 5:30 p.m. THURSDAY ...... 7:30p.m.

REV. ENNIS G. SELLERS, Pastor GLYNN KEYS, YouthiMusic Director




We Want You To Be
A Part of The Friendly Place


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


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






TELEPHONE

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


ELLIOTT

) COMMUNICATIONS

210 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
OPEN 8 A.M. till 5 P.M. MONDAY THR U FRIDAY

Telephone 229-8049


St. Joe Beach
Unit 3


Beautiful and affordable lots for your home or vacation retreat.
* AUll utilities available Large lots *Duplex lots Recorded covenants & restrictions
a Paved streets Near beach Title insurance Approved fire department adjoins property
* Planned drainage Across from dedicated beach Concrete monument in Proposed shopping center
all lot corners adjoins property

We are offering lots for sale between Gulfaire and St. Joe
Beach.
Call or write for information on lot sizes and locations. Price of all lots offered is $15,000 each $1,000 deposit holds
any lot until improvements are completed and we can issue a warranty deed. We have a financial arrangement where
you can pay a total of 10% and get terms'of 60 or 120 months with 10% interest on the unpaid balance. Water and
sewer taps are extra. Proposed completion date is Oct. 1, 1987'


11MvivaiveLo.S.- 1. i250 ,qh
21 a.., Mork kt-ed cw-er0N E Dt-ae -9 CoJ A...
p- nin Buig F F EJ.. 20 93 M.S4.
3) P, .. sweassicre -- ,as kM

4 1 M-, o .c.~ eic.,pF-o i.20200.., Sci. ii..
7 5 ls
5 At-I R0 W to be WEX) 1w ~oWek, RC)WIUW ,n,,
6 1mraec-l dte. ... law- .01t, -k)ii 2
7) A. cnpld c tisio biop,--.1 ,cciI5
cbr-. "o0," be5.10c. s
pi.Wn -tstg, a. Mem,nc9 I gaP pad was cc ca,,irctc-
,d -, -h fiS .0. .-.p.co c1,s Placed .,,hes 9qta-hl
91 So, acaoP ..,., .atC.. ficc5..ca1.d o ccA.. i,..iflo)


Exclusively offered by:


PARKER REALTY
y. 98 and 31 St. RETOR (904)
Muaeo Beash, Fla. 32410 648-77
6 48-5777


MINUTES....

Gulf County School Board


Introducng..


w












GiDS


DAVID RICH'S
Foodliners .
205 Third St. Port St. Joe ** Hwv. 71 W


'ewahitchka


RUM RATE
CARI ER ROUTE
PRISORTED
PI t No. 3
WPakitdDS M, FL 32465


PRICES GOOD SEPTEMBER 23-29, 1987


FIES UAIY ETSMNE ANBY


COUNTRY SKILLET FRESH $S 29 IGA
Split Fryer Breast (F.niiyP.k)Lb. 2 Hen
TABLERITE CENTER CUT (Family Pak) $228 SUNNYLAND
Pork Loin Chops .....,..........Lb. Dinner I
SUNNYLAND BEEF OR s198 IGA
Jumbo Franks Lb. I Sliced E
TABLERITE BEEF LEAN (5 Ibs. or more) $ 48 SUNNYLAND
Ground Chuck Lb. Hot Dog
TABLERITE BEEF BLESS RUMP OR $1 89 LYKES SPICE
Sirloin Tip Roast................ I Cooked
TABLERITE BEEF (Family Pak) LYKES REG.
Lean Cube Steak................Lb. Lb. 248 Corn Dc
COUNTRY SKILLET FRESH
Y RIGHTS Fryer Wings (Family Pak)........Lb.
"RVED)


Lb.
BONELESS
Ham Lb.
Bacon 12 oz.
MEAT OR BEEF
S 12 oz.
ED LUNCHEON LOAF OR
Salami Lb.
OR BEEF
ogs Lb.
59C


MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT
COFFEE
S8Z.
$379


MAXWELL HOUSE KRAFT SNOWDRIFT SOFT N' PRETTY
COFFEE PARKAY SHORTENING BATHROOM
BAG QTRS. 3 LBS. TISSUE
(Not Decaffeinated) LB. 4 ROLLS


1 169 8O 99 680
WST CILLEOTdFiCLE I T__WiSILLE ~ C E-IF. WITH iJ.JLLUEDTJOUBE .. WIt)0 CLL Utl FTLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE

F RO EN F O OD DE P T.


Ore Ida Crinkle Cuts..................... s .
Pet Crearm Pies 14 oz.
M.G. Ice Cream 1/2 Gal.
M.G. Twin Pop 12 Pk,


$349
$199
$135


DAIY DPARMEN


PILLSBURY
BISCUITS 4 Pk.
Kraft Squeeze Parkay Lb.
IGA. L.H. Cheese 10 oz.
Kraft Amer. Singles Lb.
Breakstone Sour Cream..............16 oz.


79s
990
$129
$22
990


Dudley Farms Apple Juice
Morton's Salt
Van Camp Kidney or Mexican Chili Beans 2
Franko American Spaghettio's 9
Final Touch Fab. Softener
Lysol Direct Cleaner
Campbell's Tomato Soup 3
IGA Fruit. Cocktail
IGA Y.C. Peach Slices
IGA Pineapple


64 oz.
26 oz.
15 oz.
15 oz.
64 oz.
26 oz.
#1
16 oz.
17 oz.
20 oz.


991
330
880
$100
$1 79
$129
$100
69"
69"
790


I


SURF
DETERGENT
42 7Z.
$4 99


w- m U-W 41


fLIZR


PEPSI i
& Pepsi Products
2 liter


99j


22 LARGE WINDOWS with Screens
$15.00 each
Can be seen at 1619 Monument Avenue
Call 229-6811


IGA
GREEN BEANS,
CORN, EARLY PEAS,
MIXED VEG.
16-17 OZ.


/ $ 00


IGA BROWN & SERVE
Rolls 2
IGA ASST.
P ies ................
IGA GIANT
Bread


Pak $119

24 o. 890


Anacin Tablets 30.'
Finesse Shampoo & Cond- 7oz.
Aqua Fresh Toothpaste 2.7 oz.
Benadryl Allergy Relief (Tablets or Kapseal) 24's
Benadryl Allergy Relief (Elixir) 4 oz.


Red Delicious, Gold Delicious


Red Delicious, Gold Delicious,
Red Rome, McIntosh, Johnathan

APPLES

3 99b.
bag

Jumbo $
Honeydew Melons 99
Bunches 9
Green Onion ..... /49
Yellow 99
Sweet Corn ... 4ears 99
EXTRA FANCY
PEACHES

pound 59


o


.. .. .


(QUANTIT
"RESE


790
$238
$148
$138
$198
$168 ,


I'


4I
I


$209
$1.89
89,
$299
$299


Red or White Seedless
or Black Ribier
GRAPES


lb.88
Best for Flower and Vegetable Plants
Peters 20-20-20 Fertilizer
Florida
Avacodos ...... each 691
10 ounce bag 1
Salad Spinach..... $119
Fresh 49
Egg Plant ....... Ib. 49'
* R .usstt Bakina or U.S. #1 Round White
POTATOES

bagb 1.69


_


HEALH & EAUT AID


-q


....... --r--


. .-


,4q








Page Fourteen The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24,1987



Gardening Season Is Here


Both Flower and Vegetable Garden Plots Need Preparation


by Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Agent
September is a very busy month
for dedicated garden hobbyists in our
sunshine state. A new vegetable
gardening season is here. Now is the
time to make preparations for plant-
ing annuals and ornamental shrubs.
Also, this is a good time for a general
cleanup of home gardens. And, since
warm weather is still with us, we need
to continue to be watchful for insect
and disease problems.
I'll talk about some gardening
projects that need attention at the
beginning of the fall gardening
season. My information was provided
by Extension Urban Horticulture
specialist Dr. Robert Black, of the
University of Florida's Institute of
Food and Agricultural Sciences.
If you want a flower garden this
fall, now's the time to decide on a
location and start preparing the soil.
You should try to locate the garden
bed in an area that receives full sun


for at least half the day. If possible,


Enrollment Up at FSU's

Panama City Campus Site
Enrollment figures for Fall Term closely.
at the new Florida State University The undergraduate class average
Panama City Campus rose almost is 26; graduate class average is 20.
sixteen percent over figures reported Degree programs in education and
for the 1986 Fall Term. According to business have the largest student
Larson M. Bland, dean, reasons for enrollments.
the increase are explained by many Seventy-eight percent of the cour-
factors. ses offered at the Panama City
"Completion of the campus was Campus are taught by a combination
very important. The buildings lend of resident and full-time faculty from
credibility to the idea that students the Tallahassee campus. Faculty
are able to complete a four-year travel from Tallahassee by van to
degree here in Panama City. Also, the teach PCC courses. Although the ride
number of graduate classes that are is long, faculty have good comments
available is growing, enabling more about the students they have in class.
community adults to pursue advanced Dr. Neil Betten, chairman of the
degrees," he said. FSU history department, commented,
Bland attributed some of the "Teaching at the Panama City
success of the Panama City Campus Campus is enjoyable because the
to the fact that the classes are students have a highly responsible
relatively small, thereby allowing attitude toward their studies and
faculty and students to interact absences are rare."


(Continued from Page Twelve)
Estimated Expenses
GULF CO. WATER SYSTEM BOND I&S FUND
Bond Principal ............................ 3,000
Interest on Bonds................................. 32,490
Agent Fees .............................. 400
Reserve Account ......................... 14,400
Reserve for Contingencies ................ ..405
FUND BUDGET .. .................. 50,695
Estimate of Revenues & Receipts: GULF CO. WATER
SYSTEM OPERATION & MAINT. FUND
Budgeted Transfer Revenue ................ 58,200
Less5% ..... ... ................. ... ... 2,910
FUND BUDGET ........................ 55,290
Estimated Expenses: GULF CO. WATER SYSTEM
OPERATION & MAINTENANCE FUND
Other Contractual Services .................. 13,000
Purchase of Water........................ 40,090
Repair and Maintenance...................... 1,200
Operating Supplies ......................... 1,000
FUNDBUDGET ........................ 55,290
Estimated Revenues & Receipts: HIGHLAND VIEW
WATER REVENUE FUND
Operating Income Sale of Water ............ 61,000.00

Less 5% .................... ......... 3,050
FUND BUDGET ........................ 57,950
Estimated Expenses: HIGHLAND VIEW WATER
SYSTEM REVENUE FUND
BUDGETED TRANSFERS
Budgeted Transfer- To Operation Maint. Fd. 50,375
Budgeted Transfer To Bond I&S Sinking Fd.. 7,550-
Budgeted Transfer Renew & Replace ....... 25
FUND BUDGET ........................ 57,950
Estimated Revenues & Receipts: HIGHLAND VIEW
WATER SYSTEM OPERATION & MAINT. FUND
Budgeted Transfer Revenue Fund .......... 50,375

Less 5% ...................................... 2,519
FUNDBUDGET ........................ 47,856
Estimated Expenses: HIGHLAND VIEW WATER
SYSTEM OPERATION & MAINT. FUND
Other Contractual Services ............ 4,656
Utilities .................................... 200
Purchase of Water........................... 35,000
Repair & Maintenance....................... 5,000.
Office Supplies ............................ 800
Operating Supplies. ......................... 200
Reserve for Contingencies ................... 2,000
FUNDBUDGET .......................... 47,856
Estimated Revenues & Receipts: HIGHLAND VIEW
WATER SYSTEM: BOND, INTEREST & SINKING FUND
Budgeted Transfer Revenue .............. 7,550
Less 5% ...................................... 377
FUND BUDGET ........................ 7,173
Estimated Expenses: HIGHLAND VIEW WATER
SYSTEM: BOND, INTEREST & SINKING FUND
Bond Principal .............................. 3,000
Bond Interest............................ 2,610
Bond Fees................ ..... ....... 579
Reserve Account ........................... 984
FUND BUDGET ........................ 7,173
Estimate of Revenues and Receipts: HIGHLAND VIEW
WATER SYSTEM RENEWAL & REPLACEMENT FUND
Budget: Transfer: Revenue Fund ............ 25
Less 5% ............... .......... .... ..... 1
FUND BUDGET ......................... 24
Estimated Expenses: HIGHLAND VIEW WATER
SYSTEM RENEWAL & REPLACEMENT FUND
Cash to be Carried Forward .................. 24.00
FUNDBUDGET .......................... 24
Estimate of Revenues & Receipts: GULF COUNTY
BUILDING DEPT. FUND
Operating Income Building Permits......... 80,212
Less 5% .................................... 4,011
Balance Brought Forward: Cash.............. 45,799
FUND BUDGET ....................... 122,000
Estimated Expenses: GULF COUNTY BUILDING
DEPARTMENT FUND
Salaries ............................... 14,560


stay away from large trees. Tree
roots will quickly use any nearby
fertilizer and water. You want to grow
your flowers in a spot where trees
won't compete for soil mixture and
nutrients.
Florida gardeners may choose
from a wide selection of attractive
annuals for fall planting. Some of the
hardy species, which will tolerate cold
weather, include alyssum, candytuft,
phlox, verbeena, petunias, pansies,
snapdragons, and sweet peas. All of
these, which can be planted in late
September, should be readily avail-
able at most garden centers through-
out our state.
During September and October, a
substance called Gibberellic Acid is
often used on camellias. When proper-
ly employed, Gibberellic acid in-
creases flower size, and produces
blooms much sooner than would be
possible without the treatment. En-
couraging early flowering of camel-
lias is a good idea, because it
minimizes the danger of freeze
damage, and helps insure an abund-
ance of blooms.
If you're interested in trying
Gillerellic acid on your camellias,
here's how. First, select a well-devel-
oped flower bud. Remove the growth
bud that you'll find growing next to
the flower bud. When you've done this,
you'll notice a small cup-like place
where the growth buds came off. Fill
this cup with one drop of the acid
solution. Usually, you'll notice a
difference in bud size, between
treated and untreated camellias in
about a week.
September is the last time you
should prune poinsettias. As I've
pointed out previously, poinsettias
should be pruned regularly during
spring and summer growth, to
develop more compact plants with an
abundance of showy bracts. But you
should not prune after September 10
because you'll reduce flowering by
removing buds that begin developing
about that time. If you'd like to prune
your poinsettias once more, do it now.


FICA... ..........................
Retirement ...........................
Professional Services: Contract ...............
Travel and Per Diem .................
Communication ............................
Office Expenses .........................
Dues and Memberships..................
Office Equipment ...........................
Petty sh ..... ..................... ..
Reserve for Contingencies .... .........
FUND BUDGET .........................


BUDGET RECAPITULATION AN
FUND TOTAL
1. General............ $2,611,827.00
2. Fine and Forfeiture 736,884.91
3. County Road &
Bridge................ 661,721.00
4. Secondary Road
and Bridge ............ 581,786.00
5. State I & 1
Mosquito Control ..... 42,385.00
6. Federal Revenue
Sharing.............. 5,209.00
7. E.M.S. Grant Fund
H.R.S................. 734.85
8. Courthouse & Jail
Bond & Interest
Reserve.............. 71,462.00
9. Courthouse & Jail
Bonds & Interest...... 70,353.00
10. Fire Stations:
Bonds, Int. & Resv. ... 6,110.00
11. Capital Outlay .... 111,150.00
12. Oak Grove Water &
Sewer Rack Track
Guaranteed
Entitlement .......... 3,515.00
13. Oak Grove Water &
Sewer Bond, Interest
& Reserve............ 24,472.00
14. Oak Grove Water &
Sewer Rev. Expense 19,659.00
15. Gulf Co. Water
System: Revenue ..... 100,890.00
16. Gulf Co. Water Sys.
Bond, Interest
and Sinking........... 50,695.00
17. Gulf Co. Water Sys.
Operation & Maint. 55,290.00
18. Highland View
Water & Sewer
Revenue............. 57,950.00
19. Highland View
Water & Sewer
Operation & Maint. 57,856.00
20. Highland View
Water & Sewer Bond,
Interest & Sinking..... 7,173.00
21. Highland View
Water & Sewer
Renewal&
Replacement ......... 24.00
22. Gulf Co.
Building Dept........ 199000 00
TOTAL $5,399,145.85
Health Department ... 36,287.00
TOTAL County-Wide $5,435,432.85


1,021
1,784
85,112
2,000
1,500
1,000
125
10,000
U',


u
4,848.
122,000


D VILLAGE LEVY
Mil. Dollars/Value
5.553 $5.553/$1,000.00
1.645 $1.645/$1,000.00
-0- -0-


-0- -0-


-0- -0-


.200 0.200/$1,000.00

4- -0-


40- -0-

-0- -0-




-0- -0)-
-0- -0-


-0- -0-
4- 4-




-0- -0-


-0- -0)-
4- 4-
4- 4-


-4-
7.398
.098
7.496


-0-
$7.398/$1,000.00
$ .098/$1,000.00
$7.496/$1,000.00


Special Fire Districts:
Overstreet Fire
Control District....... $3,991.00 .430 $ .430/$1,000.00
Howard Creek Fire
Control District....... 1,772.00 .103 $ .103/$1,000.00
St. Joseph Fire
Control District....... 41,520.00 .250 $ .250/$1,000.00
Tupelo Fire
Control District....... 9,355.00 .319 $ .319/$1,000.00
TOTAL SPECIAL
FIRE DISTRICTS: $56,638.00 1.102 $1.102/$1,000.00
ATTEST: BENNY C. LISTER, CLERK OF COURT
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
WILLIAM R. BRANCH, CHAIRMAN


Cut back the new growth that's about
12 inches long, leaving at least four
leaves on each shoot. But, as I said do
no further cutting after the 10th of this
month.
Finally, don't relax you guard
against lawn and ornamental pests.
It's still hot enough for insects, like
scales, whiteflies, mites, aphids, and
caterpillars, to cause serious orna-
mental damage. And, sod webworms
and fall armyworms could still injure
your lawn. Also, the disease brown
patch might infest your lawngrass. If
you notice any of these problems,
start control measures immediately.
For specific control advice, check
with your garden center, or your
County Extension Agent.




Public

Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,. FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
Case No. 87-91
ALTHIA A. STAFFORD,
Plaintiff,
vs.
GEORGE E. GLENN and
JOE L. GLENN,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Joe L. Glenn
Address Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a Mortgage on the following real proper-
ty in Gulf County, Florida:
The East Eighty (80) feet of Lots Twenty-
One (21) and Twenty-three (23), Block 15,
according to the official map of the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida, on file in the Office of
the Clerk of Circuit Court, Gulf County,
Florida
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it
on ROBERT M. MOORE, Plaintiff's Attorney,
whose address is P. 0. Box 248, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, on or before the 15th day of October,
1987, and file the original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on Plaintiffs Attorney
or immediately thereafter; otherwise, a Default
will be entered against you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court
on the 14th day of September, 1987.
BENNY C. LISTER,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk 4t 9/17/87
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commission of Gulf Coun-
ty will receive sealed bids from any person, com-
pany, or corporation interested in constructing the
following:
Boat launching ramp at White City Park
located on the Inter-Coastal Waterway.
Specifications on file at Clerk's Office.
Bids will be received until 9:00 o'clock, A.M.,
E.D.T., October 13, 197, at the Office of the Clerk


of Circuit Court, 1000 Fifth Street,
32456. The Board reserves the rig
and all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ W. R. "Billy" Branch, Chi

NOTICE TO BIDDE
GROUP INSURANCE PR(
The Gulf County School Boa
sealed bids for a Group Insuranc
gram until 9:00 A.M., E.T.. Thurs
1987 at the Office of the Superinten
Gulf County Courthouse, Port St. J
terested persons should contact Te
(904) 229-8256 or (904) 639-2817 fo
and program descriptions.


Port St. Joe, FL
ht to reject any

NERS,
airman
2t9/17/87

RS
OGRAM
ird will receive
ce Benefits Pro-
day. October 15,
dent of Schools,
oe, FL32456. In-
emple Watson at
ir specifications


2t9/17/87

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
GULF COUNTY FARMS, INC.,
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CHARLES M. SCOTT, LISA SCOTT and
CHARLES SCOTT, JR., and GOLD HAT AUTO
PARTS,
Respondents.
Case No. 87-180
NOTICE
TO: CHARLES M. SCOTT, LISA SCOTT and
CHARLES SCOTI', JR.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to foreclose a mortgage on real property
situate in Gulf County, Florida described as
follows, to-wit:
The Easterly portion of Lot 19, Gulf County Farms.
COMMENCE at the Southwest corner of Section
19, Township 5 South, Range 9 West, Gulf County,
Florida. Thence North 86 degrees 27 minutes 22
seconds East along the South line of said Section 19
for 1835.55 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Thence North 18 degrees 16 minutes 20 seconds
West for 386.70 feet to the South right of way line of
a 50 foot street; thence North 71 degrees 43 minutes
40 seconds East along said right of way line for
258.85 feet; thence South 18 degrees 16 minutes 20
seconds East for 454.74 feet to the South line of said
Section 19, thence South 86 degrees 27 minutes 22
seconds West along said South line for 267.64 feet to
the Point of Beginning containing 2.50 acres more
or less.
YOU ARE REQUIRED to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to the action on
Petitioner's attorney whose name and address is
THOMAS S. GIBSON, Post Office Box 39, Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456, on or before October 19, 1987,
and file the original with the clerk of circuit court,
either before service on Petitioner's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise, a default will
be entered to the relief demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this court on the 4th
day of September, 1987.
BENNY C. LISTER as
Clerk of Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
By: /s/ Tonya Knox
(COUNTY SEAL) 4t 9/10/87

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
GULF COUNTY FARMS, INC.,
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
GROVER C. NEWSOME and wife, BERTIE MAE
NEWSOME and FLOYD BABB,
Defendants
Case No. 87-179
NOTICE
TO: GROVER C. NEWSOME, BERTIE MAE
NEWSOME and FLOYD BARB
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to foreclose a mortgage on real property
situate in Gulf County, Florida described as
follows, to-wit:
FARM #13 (5 acres more or less), of Gulf County
Farms, Inc. Properties, an unrecorded subdivision


of that portion of Section 19, Township 5 South,
Range 9 West Gulf County, Florida, lying West of
State Road #71,-more particularly described as
follows: Commence at the intersection of the North
line of Section 19, Township 5 South, Range 9 West,
Gulf County, Florida, and the westerly right-of,
way line of State Road #71, said State Road having
a right of way of 66 feet; thence South 18 degrees 16
minutes 20 seconds East along said right of way
line for 3602.75 feet to the Point of Beginning.
Thence continue South 18 degrees 16 minutes 20
seconds East along said right of way line for 300
feet; thence South 71 degrees 43 minutes 40 seconds
West for 726.00 feet; thence North 18 degrees 16
minutes 20 seconds West for 300 feet; thence North
71 degrees 43 minutes 40 seconds East for 726.00
feet to the Point of Beginning.
YOU ARE REQUIRED to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to the action on
Petitioner's attorney whose name and address is
THOMAS S. GIBSON, Post Office Box 39, Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456, on or before October 19, 1987,
and file the original with the clerk of circuit court,
either before service on Petitioner's, attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise, a default will
be entered to the relief demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this court on the 4th
day of September, 1987.
BENNY C. LISTER as
Clerk of Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
By: /s/ Tonya Knox
(COUNTY SEAL) 4t 9/10/87

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
Case No. 87-168
IN THE INTEREST OF
KATHY LYNN SIMMONS,
SHANNON KELLY SIMMONS,
and KENNETH E. SIMMONS,
Children.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Teresa Ann Simmons
820 Hendrix Avenue
Geneva, Alabama 36340
YOU ARE NOTIFIED a Dependency Petition
has been filed on behalf of TROY EDWARD SIM-
MONS against you and you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or other response to the Peti-
tion on Petitioner's Attorney, ROBERT M.
MOORE, ESQ., P.O. Box 248, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Courthouse, Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456, on or before the 1st day of
October, 1987. If you fail to do so, a Final Judgment
for the relief sought may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 27th day of August, 1987.
BENNY C. LISTER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tonya Knox
Deputy Clerk
4t 9/3/87

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
Case No. 79-40
IN RE: The Marriage of
WILLIAM WAYNE McKIERNAN,
Husband, Petitioner,
And
SOPHIE NOBLET McKIERNAN NIGH,
Wife, Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Sophie Noblet McKiernan Nigh
576-B Birch Circle
Pearl City, Hawaii 96782
YOU ARE NOTIFIED a Petition for Modifica-
tion has been filed on behalf of WILLIAM WAYNE
McKIERNAN, against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or other response to
the Petition on Petitioner's Attorney, ROBERT M.
MOORE, ESQ., P.O. Box 248, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Courthouse, Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456, on or before the 1st day of
October, 1987. If you fail to do so, a Final Judgment
for the relief sought may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 27th day of August, 1987.
BENNY C. LISTER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Tonya Knox
Deputy Clerk
4t 9/3/87


NOTICE




OF TAX INCREASE








The Gulf County Board of County Com-

missioners has tentatively adopted a measure

to increase its property tax levy by 14.046 per-

cent.


All concerned citizens are invited to at-

tend a public hearing on the tax increase to be

held on Monday, September 28, 1987, at 7:00

P.M., E.D.T., in the Gulf County Courthouse

Board of County Commissioners Meeting

Room, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, FL.


A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax

increase and the budget will be made at this

meeting.









BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA

WILLIAM R. BRANCH, Chairman


I








+/CASHPOT
' THIS WEEK


PRICES GOOD SEPT. 23-29, 1987


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


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


AE Al
'*~-r^


DRAWING FRIDAY 5:00 P.M. ABSOLUTE
DEADUNE TO CLAIM CASHPOT FOLLOW-
ING SATURDAY AT 8:30 P.M. fO NOT
CALL, COME IN & CHECK YOUR NUMBER


0lU r'lIl H STREETt "rL
PORT ST. JOE, FL


Home-Owned and Operatec
hi, IrfRlDrE t niinrt-


Family Pak 0

Fresh Choice Veal Cutlets ... ib. $2.99
Fresh Choice Veal Chops.... lb. '2.19
Chopped Veal ........... Ib. .


6
~ IbiS
* a-


New Zealand
Whole ]3
Leg 0 Lamb Ilb.
New Zealand
Lamb Chp
Loin Chops lb.
-->*---


Choice New York
Strip Steak ...
Family Pak
Pork Riblets...
Fresh
Kid Goat.....


Family Pak
CUBE

STEAK

lb. 18


w
Family Pak Assorted
PORK CHOPS lb. 99
WHOLE QUARTERED Family Pak
CHICKEN LEGS.. b. 36
Turkey Breast ............. Ib. 41.29
Turkey Necks or Wings......... Ib. 29'

EverydayLowPrices


Let Us Create A
Birthday or
Special Occasion

CAKE
for Your Specil Someone!


DAILY "FEATURE:
Monday Country Fried Hamburger Steak wlO
Tuesday ............ Chicken ard Dressing
Wednesday .................t Lasagna
Thursday ............ ... ./arbecue Pork
Friday ................ ...... Fried Fish
Saturday .......... ....... Fried Chicken


15 Oz. CHEF-BOY-AR-DEE
MINI or BEEF RAVIOLI.........


..790


46 ounce 1l 09
HAWAIIAN PUNCH ........... 1.09
15 Ounce KRAFT l 29
SQUEEZE MAYONNAISE ....... 1.29
50 lb. bag REPH 7 A
25% HI PROTEIN DOG RATION.. 7.008
50 ounce Automatic Dishwashing 2 29
CASCADE DETERGENT ........ 2.Z9
22 ounce
JOY DISH LIQUID............... 89
8 ounce 9Tc
WOOLITE .................... 99
8 ounce TASTER'S CHOICE
INSTANT COFFEE............ 6.49


."Value ;
GARINEl


~1FROZEANz FOOD'


6 Ounce
El Charrito Burritos.....


14 oz. Mexican, Enchil., Sattillo, Cheese Enchil.
El Charrito Mexican Dinners ..
12 oz. Reg., Country Style, Reduced Acid
Minute Maid Orange Juice ....
Mrs. Paul's Crisp & Crunchy 7 oz. & 6 oz.
Fish Sticks or Fillets ....... .
10 Oz. Food Trend
STRAWBERRIES ...........
6 ounce
Bacardi Punch Mixes .......


49


*1.39
.. 1.19
*1.49

2/$1.00


12 Oz. Real Value$119

Cheese Singles
8 Ounce PHILADELPHIA
Cream Cheese......... 99
1 Lb. Real Value 2 88
Margarine Qtrs....... /


2 Lb. Fleishman
Light Corn Oil Spread...


lb. $379
. 79"
lb.89


.:.:,,
;, -,i,


"EAT LUNCH WITH US"
Carry Out
Dinner Plate

$2999
Only Ded
Meat, 2 Vegetables, Bread, Dessert


A


win a UULK I


c4;'( lCIrl'"l t' Q


:T


~.~


till, A."


$199







The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, September 24, 1987


Notice to Taxpayers of Gulf County
The proposed operating budget expendi-
tures of the Gulf County Board of County Com-
missioners are 8.17% more than last year's
total operating expenditures. Proposed capital
outlay item expenditures are 8.51% less than
last year's total budgeted capital outlay item
expenditures. The total of all appropriations in
all funds (less cash carry forward) is 5.97%
more than last year's total appropriations in all
funds.
Pursuant to Section 129, Florida Statutes, NOTICE is
hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners, of
Gulf County, Florida, has adopted a tentative budget for the
several County funds, including Federal Revenue Sharing
for the fiscal year beginning October 1, 1987, and ending
September 30, 1988; pursuant to Section 129.01(2) (B), both
the receipts and appropriations division reflect the approx-
imate division of expenditures between county-wide expen-
ditures and non-county wide expenditures and the division
of county revenues derived from or on behalf of the county
as a whole and county revenues derived from or on behalf of
a municipal service, taxing unit, special district, unincor-
porated area, service area, program area, or otherwise not
received for or on behalf of the county as a whole; that said
Board will be in session on September 28,1987 at 7:00 P.M.,
EDT, for the purpose of holding a public hearing to discuss
this budget with any person or persons; firm or corporation
interested in the budget, to-wit:
Estimate of Revenues and Receipts
GENERAL FUND
Gulf County for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1988
Current Ad Valorem Taxes ................. $2,056,169


Community Services ........................ 996
Medical Examiner's Program ............... 1,599
Aid to Libraries ............................. 6,689
State Revenue Sharing Proceeds ............. 143,516
Insurance Agents County Licenses ........... 800
Alcoholic Beverages Licenses: ............... 3,000
One-half Cents Sales Tax................... 154,076
Mosquito Funds: PortSt. Joe ................ 6,000
Mosquito Funds: Wewahitchka .............. 2,000
Landfill: Mexico Beach..................... 3,000
Fees: TaxCollector ........................ 50,000
Fees: Clerk Circuit Court ................... 145,000
Fees: Clerk County Court ................... 7,000
Fees: Property Appraiser ................... 2,000
Fees: County Extension Service ............. 1,750
Police Education .......................... 2,000
County Building Wewahitchka .............. 8,658
Commodity Program....................... 3,500
HRS Child Support Services... .............. 1,000
Civil Defense Matching Fund ................. 16,000
SLess5% .................................. 130,738

Balances to be Brought Forward: Cash....... 127,812
FUNDBUDGET ........................... 2,611,827
ESTIMATED EXPENSES GENERAL FUND
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSION
Salary Commissioners.................... 62,500
Fica Taxes ........................ ...... 4,638
Retirement................... ....... 26,000
Life and Health Insurance ................... 95,000
Insurance Workmen's Compensation........ 140,000
Unemployment Compensation .... .......... 500
Medical Exams for County Employees ....... 2,200
Professional Services Engineer ............. 2,000
Care of County Prisoners- Medical Serv ...... 10,000
Professional Services Audit.................. 21,000
Communications ............ ...:...... 500
TRIM Notices: Postage...................... 350Q

Repair and M aiac Eupmen 1,000
Legal Advertising ......................... 4,500
Office Supplies ............................ 250
D ues ............. .............. 750
ADMIN. ASST. TO BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION
Travel and Per Diem .......... ......... 1,313
Communications .......................... 1,313
Postage & Freight .......................... 315
Office Supplies ............... .......... 1,050
Gas, Oil & Lubricants........................ 420
CLERK TO BOARD OF COUNTY COMM..... 99,416
PROPERTY APPRAISER BUDGET ........ 141,895
TAX COLLECTOR BUDGET ................ 152,997
TAX ADJUSTMENT BOARD
Professional Services .... .................... 500
COUNTY ATTORNEY
Contract Salary ........................... 8,123
Professional Services Billings .............. 3,000
Communications ........................... 125
COUNTY PLANNING
Professional Services...................... 25,000
CLERKOF CIRCUIT COURT ............... 177,048
CIRCUIT COURT OPERATIONS ............. 8,496
COUNTY COURT JUDGE
Salaries-Non Payroll........................ 500
Travel .............................. .... 250
Communications .......................... 1,200
Repair and Maintenance: Equipment ........ 100
Office Supplies ...................... ..... 1,050
D ues ............. .. ..... .............. 135
STATE ATTORNEY
Transportation .................... ......... 500
Communications .................. .... 500
Other Current Charges ...................... 500
Library Services ............................ 500
PUBLIC DEFENDER...................... 1,200
COURT REPORTER
.Salary .............. ...... .......... .. 1,000
Fica .................. ................ 72
Retirem ent ........ ........................ 131
Services........... ...... .... 1,720
Office Supplies .. ..............55
SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS ............. 61,410
ELECTION EXPENSES .................... 14,258
COUNTY COURTHOUSE MAINTENANCE
Salary Custodian and Janitors .............. 42,081
F ica ....................................3,122
Retirem ent ....... ...... ... ............... 5,630
Communications ........................... 309
Utilities ................... ................. 80,202
Repair and Maint.: Building & Grounds ...... 11,356
Tools & Small Implements ................. 298
New Equipment ............................ 882
COUNTY BUILDING WEWA MAINTENANCE
Contract Services: Janitorial ................ 525
Utilities ................... ............ 5,818
Repair & Maint.: Bldgs. & Grounds .......... 1,890
COUNTY PLANNING
Apalachee Regional Planning Council: Dues 5,000
LAW ENFORCEMENT
Sheriff HRS Child Support Service Process 1,500
Educational Costs ......................... 2,000
PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT
County Fire Control Contract ................ 9,660
CIVIL DEFENSE
Salaries and Wages ....................... 34,329
Fica Taxes .............. ............. 2,547
Retirement....................... .. .......... 4,593
Travel and Per Diem ........................ 263
Communications.......................... 893
Postage andFreight............... ...... 42
Bonds and Insurance ........................ 105
Repair and Maintenance: Equipment ........ 1,050
Legal Advertising ...........................26
Office Supplies .. ......................... 473


Operating Supplies ............. ...
Gas, Oil & Lubricants............. ...
Dues and Membership ..... ...........
E quipm ent ..................................
AMBULANCE: WEWAHITCHKA
Travel & Per Diem ..........................
Com m unications ............................
Utilities ... ...................
Rep. & Maint.: Building & Grounds ...........
Repair & Maintenance: Equipment ..........
Office Supplies .....................
Operating Supplies ..........................
Gas, Oil & Lubricants........................
Education Costs ....................
New Equipment ......................... ....
AMBULANCE: PORT ST. JOE
Salaries .....................................
Overtime ... ..................
FICA ........................................
Retirem ent . .............. ...............
Comm unications ............................
Utilities ... ...................
Rep. & Maint.: Building & Grounds...........
Rep. & Maint.: Equipment ...................
Office Supplies .....................
Operating Supplies ................ ..........
Gas, Oil & Lubricants....................
D ues ........................................
Equipment ..................................

MEDICAL EXAMINER
Professional Services. ................. .......
LANDFILL
Professional Services Monitor & Engineer...
INCINERATOR
Other Contractual Services ..................
Equipment............... ............
EXTENSION SERVICE
Salaries and Wages.............. ......
FICA.....................................
Retirem ent............................. .....
Travel & Per Diem .. ... ..........
Comm unications ............................
Repairs &Maint. : Equipment..............
Promotional Awards & Schol................
Office Supplies .............. ... .....
Insecticides & Chemicals ........ ......
County Agent Assoc. Dues .............
SOIL CONSERVATION.
St. Forestry Soil Conservation ...............
COUNTY DEVELOPMENT
Professional Services: Publicity .............
COUNTY VETERAN'S SERVICE OFFICE
Salaries ..................................
FICA ........................................
Retirement....... .... ..............
Travel & Per Diem ........................
Communications ....................
Office Supplies ..............................
MOSQUITO CONTROL
Salaries .....................................
F ICA ........................................
Retirement................ .......
Other Contractual Services ..................
Travel and Per Diem ..... ............
Communications ..... ...............
U utilities .....................................
Rentals and Leases ..........................
Insurance .. ...............
Repair and Maint.: Bldg. & Grounds .........
Maint. of Equip. Office .....................
Maint. of Equip. Other .....................
Maint. for Minor Struct. &B&G ...............
Maint. for Constr. & Maint./Eq..............
Payment to Other Government Agencies .....
Legal Advertising ...........................

Operating Supplies ..........................
Gas, Oil, Lubricants............... .......
Insecticides & Chemicals ....................
Clothing & Wearing Apparel ...............
Misc. Supplies & Incidental Expenses ........
Tools and Small Implements ................
Dues and Memberships....................
New Equipment ..:.........................
COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT
Repair and Maintenance....................
MENTAL HEALTH
Gulf Co. Guidance Clinic Contract..........
Gulf Co. Retarded Citizens Contract.........
Mental Health Baker Act ..................
Panhandle Alcoholism Council Contract ......
Gulf County Senior Citizens ..................
Senior Adult Guidance Program ............
Big Bend Health Council....................
NW Fla. Drug Council .................
Aid to Gulf Co. Assoc. for Retarded Citizens ..
WELFARE
M medicaid ........................... .......
COMMODITY PROGRAM
Non-Payroll: ........................
Travel and Per Diem ........................
Communications Telephone ...............
Postage................................. ....
Repair and Maintenance..................
Office Supplies .....................
Operating Supplies ..................... .....
Equipment .................. .......
LIBRARIES
Northwest Regional Library: Local ..........
Northwest Regional Library: State...........
SPECIAL EVENTS..........................
BUDGET TRANSFER: CAPITAL OUTLAY .
RESERVE GENERAL FUND
Reserve for Contingencies...................
Fund Budget ................................
Estimate of Revenues and Receipts
FINE AND FORFEITURE FUND
Current Ad Valorem Taxes ..................
Beach Driving Permits .....................
State Revenue Sharing....................
One-half Cent Sales Tax...................
State Probation Fees: Doc.................
Fees ......................................
Work Release Program & Room & Board .....
Fines and Court Costs......................
Probation Fees County Judge ..............


$ 609,112
4,000
3,723
64,324
9,600
8,000
4,000
45,000
14,400


Less 5% ..................................... 38,108
Balances to Be Brought Forward: Cash ...... 12,833
FUND BUDGET .......................... 736,884
ESTIMATED EXPENSES: FINE & FORFEITURE FUND
LAW ENFORCEMENT..................... 587,587
COUNTY JUDGE PROBATION SERVICES
Other Salaries & Wages...................... 15,000
FICA.. ................................1,073
Retirem ent .............................. 1,971
Travel ........... ............. ..... 1,000
Communications .......................... 1,200
Office Supplies .............................. 1,300
Equipment .. ...........................1,000
DETENTION AND CORRECTION.......... 117,837
RESERVE FINE AND FORFEITURE
Reserve for Contingencies ................... 8,697
LAW ENFORCEMENT
Equipment: Law Enforcement Trust Fund ... 219

FUNDBUDGET .......................... 736,884
ESTIMATE OF REVENUES AND RECEIPTS
COUNTY ROAD & BRIDGE FUND
State Revenue Sharing....................... 24,911


420
S315
210
1,050

833
3,406
1,816
2,110
2,951
318
3,530
3,761
1,394
7,450

88,034
3,231
6,526
11,992
893
1,680
1,575
3,675
1,313
2,100
7,875
210
1,987

10,000

55,000

80,000
20,000

26,108
1,250
2,254
2,400
1,200
100
2,200
300
1,750
50

1,000

2,000

14,869
1,103
1,990
1,265
400
150

278,940
20,697
37,322
7,350
420
2,092
5,093
236-
7,261
105
158
.8,400
6,405
51,949
75

420"
2,100
52,643
8,978
315
315
1,549
11
25,218

18,000

2,894
3,287
7,700
2,300
5,250
262
500
1,500
2,000

42,000

2,520
263
210
31
263
420
263
1,050

28,031
6,689
2,000
117,000

78,303
2,611,827


ESTIMATE OF REVENUES & RECEIPTS
SECONDARY ROAD & BRIDGE FUND
80% 5th and 6th Cent Gas Tax ................ 325,000
Less 5% ..................................... 16,250
Balances to be Brought Forward: Cash....... 273,036
FUNDBUDGET .......................... 581,786
ESTIMATED EXPENSES
SECONDARY ROAD & BRIDGE FUND
Road and Bridge Construction ............... 352,498
Debt Service Bond........................ 140,000
Debt Service Interest...................... 89,288
FUND BUDGET .......................... 581,786
ESTIMATED REVENUES AND RECEIPTS
MOSQUITO CONTROL: STATE I & II
State I Funds................................ 15,000
State II Funds ............................. 9,287
Less5% .. ..............................1,214
Balance to be Brought Forward Cash......... 19,312
FUND BUDGET .......................... 42,385
ESTIMATED EXPENSES
MOSQUITO CONTROL: STATE I & II
MOSQUITO CONTROL STATE I
Salaries .. .............................. 12,520
FICA ........................................ 929
Retirem ent................................... 1,675
Gas, Oil & Lubricants........................ 2,765
MOSQUITO CONTROL STATE II
Maintenance of Equipment: Other ........... 153
Insecticides and Chemicals .................. 21,810
RESERVE
Reserve for Contingencies ................... 2,533
FUND BUDGET ........................ 42,385
ESTIMATED REVENUES AND RECEIPTS
FEDERAL REVENUE SHARING FUND
Balance Brought Forward ................... 5,209
FUND BUDGET ......................... 5,209
ESTIMATED EXPENSES
FEDERAL REVENUE SHARING FUND
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
Courthouse Improvement.................... 5,209
FUND BUDGET ......................... 5,209
:--EstHinate-6f~Revenies and-Receip:ts;: .... :
ST. JOSEPH FIRE CONTROL DISTRICT"
Current Ad Valorem Taxes .................. 36,691
Less 5% ....... .............................. 1,835
Balances to be Brought Forward: Cash....... 6,664
FUND BUDGET ....................... .41,520


Estimated Expenses:
ST. JOSEPH FIRE CONTROL DISTRICT
BEACHES FIRE DEPARTMENT
Utilities ..................................... 2,400-
Repair and Maintenance: Equipment........ 1,250
Office Supplies ............................. 100
Operating Supplies .......................... 1,000
Books, Pub., Subscript., Memberships ....... 250
Equipment .............................. 14,536
HIGHLAND VIEW FIRE DEPARTMENT
Comm unications .................. .......... 400
U utilities ................ ............ ..... 350
Repair and Maintenance..................... 241
Office Supplies . ...................... 100
Operating Supplies .......................... 265
Gasoline and Lubricants ..................... 100
Equipment .......................... .... .. 1,000
WHITE CITY FIRE DEPARTMENT
Communications Service .................... 535
Utilities .. ...............................350
Repair and Maintenance: Equipment ........ 300
Operating Supplies .......................... 500
Gasoline and Lubricants .................... 400
Equipm ent ................... ...... ...... 1,000
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE FIRE DEPT.
Aid to Governmental Agency................. 2,500
SOUTH GULF CO. VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT.
Communications .......... ................. 500
Utilities .. ...............................500
Repair & Maint. Equip .......................500
Office Supplies ............................. 500
Operating Supplies ......................... 500
Gasoline & Lubricants....................... 500
Dues & Memberships ................. ... 500
New Equipment ................ ......... 5,654
Reserve for Contingencies .................. 4,789


FUND BUDGET .......................... 41,520
Estimate of Revenues and Receipts
TUPELO FIRE CONTROL DISTRICT
Current Ad Valorem Taxes .................. 7,173
Less 5% ....................... ... 359
Balances to be Brought Forward: Cash....... 2,541
FUNDBUDGET .......................... 9,355
Estimated Expenses:
TUPELO FIRE CONTROL DISTRICT FUND
Tupelo Fire Control Expense ................. 9,355
FUND BUDGET .......................... 9,355
Estimated Revenues & Receipts
OVERSTREET FIRE DISTRICT FUND
Current Ad Valorem Taxes .................. 2,730
Less 5% ..................................... 137
Balances to be Brought Forward: Cash....... 1,398
FUND BUDGET ........................ 3,991
Estimated Expenses
OVERSTREET FIRE CONTROL DISTRICT FUND
Comm unications ........................... 180
U utilities ............................ ..... 700
Repair and Maintenance: Equipment ........ 366
Office Supplies ........... ................. .. 50
Gasoline and Lubricants ..................... 400
Equipment .. ............................ 1,698
RESERVES
Reserve for Contingencies ................... 500
Cash to be Carried Forward................... 97
FUND BUDGET ........................ 3,991
Estimate of Revenues & Receipts
HOWARD CREEK FIRE CONTROL DISTRICT FUND
Current Ad Valorem Taxes .................. 882


Estimated Expenses
GULF COUNTY WATER SYSTEM REV. ENT. FUND
BUDGETED TRANSFERS
Budgeted Transfer-Operation & Maint. ...... 58,200
Budgeted Transfer Bond I & S Fund 42,690
FUNDBUDGET ...................... 100,890
Estimate of Revenue and Receipts:
GULF CO. WATER SYSTEM BOND I&S FUND
Interest Incom e ..................... .. ..1,200
Budget Transfer: Revenue................... 42,6
Less 5% ..................................... 2,195
Balance Brought Forward: Cash.............. 9,000
FUND BUDGET .......................... 50,695


(Continued on Page Fourteen)


Page Twelve


Mobile Home License Tax ...............
R acing Tax ..................................
20% 5th & 6th Cent Surplus Gas Tax ..........
Constitional & Co. Special Motor Fuel Tax ....

Less 5% .............. ............
Balances to Be Brought Forward: Cash ......
FUND BUDGET ...... ....... ........ .
Estimated Expenses
COUNTY ROAD & BRIDGE FUND
Sa laries .....................................
Other Salaries & Wages......................
F ica ...... ..... ......................
Retirement ............ .. .........
Travel and Per Diem ..... ..............
Comm unications ....... .....................
U utilities .....................................
Repair & Maint.: Bldg. & Grounds ...........
Repair & Maint.: Equipment .................
Legal Advertising ........ ................
Office Supplies ..............................
Operating Supplies .......................
Gasoline & Lubricants ...................
Tools and Small Implements ............
Materials for Construction & Maint...........
D ues ........................................
R/W and Permanent Easements .............
New Equipment ... ..............
Reserve for Contingencies .... .........
FUND BUDGET ..........................


Less 5% ..... .............. ............... 44
Balances to be Brought Forward: Cash ...... 934
FUND BUDGET .......................... 1,772
Estimated Expenses
HOWARD CREEK FIRE CONTROL DIST. FUND
U utilities ....... ........................... ..216
Repair and Maintenance: Equipment ........ 230
Office Supplies ............. ............... 85
Operating Supplies 7 ......................... 50
Gasoline and Lubricants ..................... 323
Equipment ............ ............... .. 400
RESERVES
Reserve for Contingencies ................... 168
Cash to be Carried Forward.................. 300
FUND BUDGET .......................... 1,772
Estimated Revenues and Receipts
E.M.S. GRANT FUND/H.R.S.
Balance Brought Forward Cash .............. 734.85
FUND BUDGET .......................... 734.85
Estimated Expenses
E.M.S. GRANT/H.R.S.
Educational Costs ........................... 734.85
FUND BUDGET ......................... 734.85
Estimated Revenues and Receipts
CERTIFICATE OF INDEBTEDNESS: I&S RESV.
Balance Brought Forward: Cash ............. 71,462
FUND BUDGET .......................... 71,462
Estimated Expenses
CERTIFICATE OF INDEBTEDNESS: I&S RESV.
Cash to be Carried Forward.................. 71,462
FUND BUDGET .......................... 71,462
Estimated Revenues & Receipts
CERTIFICATE OF INDEBTEDNESS: I&S
Current Ad Valorem Taxes .................. 74,056
Less 5% ............ ....... ..... ........ 3,703
FUND BUDGET ......................... 70,353
Estimated Expenses
CERTIFICATE OF INDEBTEDNESS: I&S
COURTHOUSE & JAIL: GENERAL OBLI-
GATION BONDS
Bonds ............. .. ............. 41,000
Interest ........... ................... 23,287
Agent Fees ... ............................ 900
RESERVES
Reserve for Contingencies ................... 1,000
Cash to Be Carried Forward ................. 4,166
FUND BUDGET .......................... 70,353
Estimated Revenues and Receipts
FIRE STATIONS: BOND & INT.
Race Track Funds ........ ........... .. 1,500
Interest Incom e ............................. 200
L ess 5% ..................................... 85
Balance Brought Forward: Cash.............. 4,495
FUND BUDGET .......................... 6,110
Estimated Expenses
FIRE STATIONS: BOND & INT.
FIRE STATION: GENERAL OBLIGATION BONDS
Bond Principal.............................. 1,000
Interest .............. .. ..................... 550
RESERVES
Reserve for Contingencies ................... 500
Cash to Be Carried Forward ................ 4,060
FUND BUDGET .......................... 6,110
Estimated Revenues and Receipts
CAPITAL OUTLAY FUND
Budget Transfer General ... ............... 117,000
Less 5% .................................. 5,850
FUND BUDGET .......................... 111,150
Estimated Expenses
CAPITAL OUTLAY FUND
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
Land ......................1 _,_ -;., .". 7......-.. 16,000
SCourthouse Improvements................... '. 41,79t
Equipm ent .................................. 15,000
Park Improvements ....................... 25,000
RESERVE
Reserve for Contingencies.................. 10,359
FUND BUDGET ....................... 111,150
Estimate of Revenues & Receipts
OAK GROVE WATER & SEWER RACETRACK FUND
Racing Tax.. ................ ... ........ 3,700
Less5% ............ .... 185
FUNDBUDGET ........................ 3,515
Estimated Expenses
OAK GROVE WATER & SEWER RACETRACK FUND
BUDGETED TRANSFER
Transfer to OGW&S R, I & R Rd .............. 3,515
FUND BUDGET .......................... 3,515
Estimate of Revenue and Receipts
OAK GROVE WATER & SEWER BOND, INT. & RES.
Interest Incom e ............................ 800
Water & Sewer Revenue .................... 7,701
Racing Tax Trust Fund ...................... 3,51
Less 5% ..................................... 601
Balance Brought Forward: Cash............. 13,057
FUND BUDGET ........................ 24,472
Estimated Expenses
OAK GROVE WATER & SEWER BOND INT. & RES.
REVENUE BONDS
Bond .. ................................ 2,000
Interest .. ....... ......... ........ 6,165
Reserve Account .......... .............. 9,165
RESERVES
Reserve for Contingencies ................... 2,447
Cash to be Carried Forward.................. 4,695
FUNDBUDGET .. ....................... 24,472
Estimate of Revenues and Receipts
OAK GROVE WATER & SEWER REVENUE & EXP. FD.
Water & Sewer Sales ................ 8,250
Interest Income ........................... 500
Less 5% ............................. ...... 438
Balance Brought Forward: Cash............. 11,347
FUNDBUDGET ........................ 19,659
Estimated Expenses
OAK GROVE WATER & SEWER REVENUE & EXP. FD.
OAK GROVE WATER & SEWER OPERATION
Depreciation ... ............................ 611
Net Income to B, I & R Fund ................. 7,701
RESERVE
Cash to be Carried Forward.................. 11,347
FUNDBUDGET .......................... 19,659
Estimated Revenues & Receipts
GULF COUNTY WATER SYSTEM REV. ENT. FUND
Operating Income Sale of Water ............ 43,000
Debt Service Income ...................... 48,000
Other Income- Service Charge ............... 14,000
Connection Fees... ............ 1,200
Less5% .......................... ........ ___ 5,310
FUNDBUDGET ........................ 100,890