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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02758
 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: October 6, 1988
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: UF00028419:02758

Full Text













THE STAR A


County's Second


Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 *THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1988


Primary Winners All Win By Most Narrow of


25 Per Copy


Margins


/


AL HARRISON
... Sheriff


JIMMY GORTMAN
.. Com., Dist. 1


ED CREAMER
.. Com., Dist. 3


... Com., Dist. 5


JAMES HANLON DAVID BYRD
... School Dist. 3 School Dist. 4


Large Percentage of Gulf's Electors Cast Ballots


I This Is How Gulf County Voted By Precincts I


Precinct 1 2
U.S. SENATOR
Gunter ........... 287 329
Mackay .......... 231 234
SEC OF STATE
Moore............ 223 233
Taft .............. 190 209
STATE TREASURER
Jenne ............. 207 212
Vogt ............ 230 267
COUNTY SHERIFF
Harrison .......... 442 508
Murphy .......... 123 138
COUNTY COMM., DISTRICT 1
Gortman ......... 339
Traylor .......... 225
COUNTY COMM., DISTRICT 3
Creamer .........
Graham..........
e, COUNTY COMM., DISTRICT 5
Parker ............
Ray .......... ..
SCHOOL BOARD, DIST. 3
Hanlon ...........
Sewell ...........
SCHOOL BOARD, DIST. 4
Byrd . . .
Graham...... ...


3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11


133 116 174 378
80 73 196 129

89 79 165 242
89 80 157 167


69 139 215
100 197 181


108 83 167 179
123 108 217 483


172
128

119
116


119 143 277
147 178 261

93 172 284
220 205 366


12

49
66

49
31-

38
53

52
72


14 15 Tot.


51 2429
25 1809

34 1820
27 1603

35 1692
29 1924

54 2390
28 2273

37 487
45 444


91 61 246
134 131 123


194 297
182 345


84 69 235
142 122 136


524 50
138 255


An election counting session is serious business here in Gulf County and
*usually result in people milling about waiting for the vote count to come in from
the various precincts and be placed on the board. This board was located on the


Al Ray, Don Parker end Up In A Tie


For Commission Seat In District Five


Gulf County was probably the
only county in the state of Florida
which sent more voters to the polls in
the second primary Tuesday, than
they sent in the September primary.
According to Supervisor of Elec-
tions, Cora Sue Robinson, 4,690 of
Gulf's registered voters, plus 518
absentee votes were cast in Tuesday's
election. Gulf county has 7,220 regis-
tered Democrats, the only ones
eligible to cast a ballot Tuesday.
Gulf county's election results still
were not certain Wednesday morning,
with every local race, except one,
virtually at a dead heat and suscepti-
ble to go either way after the absentee
votes were counted Wednesday, be
ginning about noon.


423 ONE RACE DECIDED
~ '- Only one of' Gulf's five local
questions on the ballot was decided
531 after the machine count was done
552 Tuesday evening. David Byrd was
almost surely a certain winner over,
447 incumbent Waylon Graham for
School Board, District Four seat.
459 Byrd had a 181 count lead over
Graham and it was numerically
574 possible the absentees could give
393 Graham an upset, but it wasn't very


outside of the Port St. Joe fire station Tuesday night. Every time a set of
numbers were posted, the people would move close in order to see. Between
reports, they stood around in bunches to "analyze" what was happening.


Absentee Ballots Count

Gets A Late Start
Gulf County is probably the last county in Florida to count its
absentee ballots for the second primary election this year.
Final counts began to emerge Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 with only
one change in the trend which had been set in the machine balloting.
James Hanlon, who had been trailing Paul Sewell by 12 votes on the
machines, rolled up a 13 majority with the absentees. Hanlon received 61
absentees and Sewell 36.
The only other race which was left in doubt was between Don Parker
and Al Ray for the Commission post in District Five. Ray ended the vote
Tuesday night with a 21 vote majority. Absentees gave Ray 35 and Parker
56 for that race to end up in a 587-587 tie. There will be a re-count in that
race.
In other races for the County Commission, District I it was Gortman
259 and Traylor 485. Creamer edged Graham, 522 to 475.
In the school board races, Hanlon pushed Sewell out with absentees,
chalking up 508 votes and 495 for Sewell.
Byrd pushed Graham further behind, capturing 92 absentee votes to
only 37 for Waylon Graham.


likely.
So, barring miracles, Byrd is the
winner in that race.
OTHERS TOO CLOSE TO CALL
All other local races were too
close to call after the machine count
was in and kept every candidate
running for election on edge until the
absentees were counted.
The main attraction for the
county ballot was the Sheriff's race,
where incumbent Al Harrison and
challenger and former sheriff Ken
Murphy slugged it out to the bitter
end. The interest in the sheriff's race
seemed to be greater during the
second primary campaigning than it
was in the first.
Murphy had a large lead as the
votes were coming in, until the votes
started piling in from the central
standard time portion of the county.
Harrison had an avalanche of ballots
in these precincts, eroding Murphy's
substantial lead.
Harrison ended up with a 117 vote
majority in the machine count, with
the 518 absentee votes still to be
counted.
The District One County Commis-
sion seat race had former commis-
sioner Jimmy Gortman poised to
reclaim the seat if the absentees
didn't upset his plans. Gortman had a
43 vote lead over incumbent A.B.
Traylor.
In the District Three contest,
newcomer Ed Creamer had a small 67
vote lead over challenger and com-
mission veteran Walter Graham.


City Taking First Mortgage On Hospital


Offering Financial Assistance to Pay Up Back Bills and Get Back on Sound Basis


The Port St. Joe City Commission
agreed Tuesday night to provide
financial assistance to Gulf Pines
Hospital, in order for the institution to
pay off its. back debts.
In the deal, the City would take a
first mortgage on Gulf Pines, and
would have input to financial matters
as they come up in the future.
The assistance, which would be
dealt out on an as-needed' basis and
contains a cap of $250,000, would be
used to pay a pile of debts accumulat-
ed over the past five or six years from
operations. Paying off the debts would
assist the hospital in its present day to
day operations, according to Hugh
Steely, owner of the hospital.


"We've been in the black the past seven to nine
months with our position improving every day. Not
many small hospitals are doing this these days."
Hugh Steely


Steely told the Commission on
Tuesday, "We've been in the black the
past seven to nine months with our
position improving every day. Not
many small hospitals are doing this
these days. Many of them are
continuing to have financial difficul-
ties and deteriorating", he said.
Under the deal, the City would
require a committee to study hospital


operational records each month and
even have some input into the
business matters. The committee
would be composed of city, county,
industrial and civic representatives,
and would be named by the City
Commission.
Under the agreement, the hospital
would draw from the fund as the
money was needed and repay in $8,000


monthly installments over a period of
three years. The payments would
include interest at the rate of 8'4
percent.
Attorney William J. Rish, who
drew up the agreement for the city
said, "It gives the city input to the
hospitals' operation and secures the
money advanced. We'll either get the
money back or get the hospital".
Mayor Frank Pate said, "We need
the hospital to remain open. If it were
to be allowed to close, we probably
couldn't get a permit to open another
one", he pointed out.
Steely said, "We're doing well at
the hospital now. Our census is
improving. We have some good


doctors and we're working every day
to locate one more quality doctor. We
just need some relief from these old
debts, part of which we inherited
when we purchased the hospital. We
want to instill confidence in the
institution", he said.
Rish pointed out, "The agreement
is pretty tight. I think the city's
interest is well protected in this
matter".
POST OFFICE ANSWER
Joe Grimsley, who has just
recently been sent to Port St. Joe by
the postal service to serve with Jim
Martin in its operation, made a report
to the City Commission Tuesday
(Continued on page 3)


There, again, absentees could change
the outcome.
In District 5, Al Ray had a small
21 vote lead over Don Parker after the
machine count was tallied. Absentees
have a more than even chance of
changing the winner here.
In the one remaining school board
race, challenger/Paul Sewell, who was
defeated four years ago by James
Hanlon, has a 12 vote edge over
Hanlon as the absentee counting
started yesterday afternoon.
STATE QUESTIONS
In the state-wide polling, Gulf
county polled a 600 vote majority for
Bill Gunter for the U.S. Senate, but the
remainder of the state objected to the
choice and voted for Buddy Mackay.
In the race for Secretary of State,
Tom Moore was Gulf's-and Florida's
-choice over Jim Taft.
Gulf county cast a plurality for
John Vogt-for state treasurer, but Ken
Jenne was the favorite of the state's
majority.
All of the state primary winners
face Republican opposition in the
November general election.
In Gulf county, the Democratic
nominee from District 1 will have a
Republican opponent and the commis-
sion nominee from District 3 will have
two independent opponents.


Registration

Books Close

Saturday
Voter registration, books will
close Saturday throughout the state
of Florida, in preparation for the
November general election.
According to Gulf County Sup-
ervisor of Elections, Cora Sue
Robinson, the books will be closing
for registration of new voters until
after the November 8 voting.
"The registration deadline falls
on a Saturday, but our office will be
open in the Gulf County Courthouse
all day Saturday until 5:00 p.m., to
register anyone who is eligible who
wants to qualify for the November
voting", Mrs. Robinson said.
Florida law requires the closing
of registration books 30 days prior
to election. This puts a moratorium
on the registration of new electors
until the election is over. The
registration books are open for
registration at all other times
during the year.


USPS 518-880
FIFTY-FIRST YEAR, NUMBER 6


Gulf


-j














Editorials and Comments


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6,1988


Enforce 'Em!

Looking over a list of changes in our laws and enforcertnent
procedures which came into effect Monday morning of this
week, we saw a couple which caught our eye in particular.
For instance, penalties were toughened up "for a wide
range of offenses, from littering to burglary" .
We couldn't help but ascertain that this statement was
made to cover the entire spectrum of breaking the law with
littering being on one end, or the least penalized crime; to
burglary, or the most penalized crime of those being
considered.
If this order of priorities is correct, then it's easy to see why
Florida's litter law is paid scant attention by our own people or
visitors to our state. Being on the low side of a scale which has
burglary on the high side would mean one could litter almost
with impunity, even though the law gives stern warnings on
signs beside our highways from Pensacola to Key West.
From past experience, and considering this same
spectrum, if the state of Florida makes a case, applying the full
penalty against someone, sometime, for littering, a burglar
doesn't stand a chance to- geti ff. even with parole if he is
convicted under the rules which went into effect Monday.
We've said all this say .to opine that possibly part of the
reason our streets and publiclanids are the possessors of such a
trashy facade is becauseno penalties have been assessed in the
past.
We're proud to see this situation is scheduled to change. At
least, our law makers say it is going to change.
Another change in the law would require a parents' consent
for his teen-age daughter to receive an abortion.
Actually this is probably to protect the parent more than
the teen-ager. Most parents would be fighting mad, intent on
doing bodily harm to anyone who would give their young
daughter an abortion. Under the new application of the law, the
parent had better be the first to know, rather than the last.
Now we just want to see some enforcement of these new
laws and these new resolves to strengthen existing law. If
they're not going to be enforced, we had just as well tear them
up and not bother to take up space with their pages in the
Florida law books.


Anarchy Growing

While we're on the subject of enforcing laws, something
really needs to be done about the recent trend toward rioting in
our larger cities each time the law shoots a law-breaker.
We don't advocate shooting people, even though they are
law-breakers, but even this is necessary at times. The narcotic
business and use in our nation is building a community who
thinks .they can operate with impunity and public permis-
Snsionrk..;shoot any, officer of the law who attempts to arrest them
for their wrong doing.
In almost every instance, this has been the reason for the
killing of the culprits in the larger cities; the most recent of
which was Philadelphia.
The shootings have resulted in violence, destruction of
public and private property and anarchy for a period of time in
a ,given neighborhood.
We understand people don't like for their friends to be
killed. We also understand we can't have a riot erupt every time
a policeman draws his gun.to subdue a suspected criminal in
these United States. If a person resists a reasonable attempt at
arrest, he is giving the implication he has done something for
which he doesn't wish to be brought into custody. We think our
system of justice will adequately protect a suspected felon if he
is innocent.
We would like to see the matter addressed by our several
state Legislatures and our national Congress. We wouldn't stifle
the expression of opinion, but a broken bottle to the head or
throat, a fire bomb, a gun, a well aimed rock, burning a private
building or attacking in mobs without fear of reprisal is taking
the matter of protecting one's right to expression a little too far.
Even those who are doing the rioting have their freedoms in
danger if we allow such acts to go unpunished in the future.


Hunker Down with Kes.


by Kesley Colbert


I Didn't Make The Hay Ride!


You know, the cool mornings
we've had lately remained me of the
fall' of 1962. You remember that
summer, don't you? Hot, son was it
ever! And it stayed hot, too. I think,
back then, we called it Indian.
Summer. We'd been in school for six
weeks and it was still a hundred and
ten inside Miss Polly's English class..
Listen, it's hard to groove on that
Chaucer fellow with sweat dripping
off the end of your nose. I felt sorry for
those guys that had P.E. first period.
They'd come out of the shower after
class sweating so much their hair
wouldn't dry until after lunch. I think
my home town high school is where
the wet look originated.
And football practice was wonder-
ful that year. We had this coach
named Scott, ex Marine, been to boot
camp eight or ten times 'cause it was
fun, never smiled, still had his
military hair cut-listen, it don't get
too hot for them kind of guys. Bobby
said he could eat sawdust and spit two
by fours. He was mean! He'd been'in
fights in Japan, Singapore, Panama
and the Solomon Islands. Once he had


to be air lifted out of the Phillippines.
Mostly his fights were with Navy guys
but sometimes he would fight other
Marines. He was the kind of guy who
could look right at the sun and not
squint.
We'd run laps and exercise until
somebody fainted, then we'd start
practice. That late summer of '62 we'd
sit in sixth period class and pray for
rain, lightning, a tornado-anything
to disrupt practice. And it did cloud up
several times right before practice
and would look like it was about to.
pour.
When it was time to start Coach
Scott would step outside, raise his
arms up, wave them kind'a like this
and twenty seconds later there
wouldn't be a cloud in sight. It would
rain over in Hollow Rock and down at
Pillowville but it never rained on
Coach Scott.
I woke up one morning thinking
that if I had a tattoo maybe Coach
wouldn't yell at me so much. I wasn't
sweating! I jumped up and ran
outside-it was cool. You could feel
that change-that cool refreshing fall


nip in the air. Me and Leon and David
didn't even get into a fight before
breakfast. The walk to school felt
good. Kids were laughing and playing
in the parking lot. I couldn't believe
how the change in the weather had
lifted everyone's spirit. Buddy swore
that Mr. Perriman had almost smiled
at him when he reported to detention
hall.,Listen, we knew better than that.
Mr. Perriman had been the principal
for about a hundred years-he didn't
know how to smile. Miss Polly told us
how that Chaucer fellow would'a
loved this kind of morning.
Mary E. Pendleton asked me if I'd
go to the church hayride with her
Saturday night. It was such a
beautiful morning and I felt so good I
almost said yes. I'd never had a date
before, kind'a thought girls were silly.
I told her I'd think about it. I consulted
with Leon at lunch about this strange
turn of events-about how I was
considering going out with Mary E.
Leon allowed as how a change in the
weather could do strange things to
your mind. He agreed that it was truly
a fine morning, but it wasn't that


COLBERT
good.
Leon went on to explain that first
a hayride, then she'd expect you to
pay for her hamburger at the Dairy
Bar. Next she'd want your letter
jacket, she'd leave notes.in: your.
locker, before long he said I'd be
walking her to class. He reminded me
of the beauty contest-I think I told
you about that one-near bout every
girl in school entered it-third place.
was as high as they gave .Leave it to .
Leon to complicate a wonderful day..
Of course, it didn't dawn on me until
much later that Leon had been going
steady with that girl from Como.for ,
almost two years.
That afternoon we were laughing
and joking as we headed to the field:."
(Continued on Page 3)


.E TA OIN SHRDLUW.


S'"By: Wesley R. Ramseym.


Man Must Appear to be Human If He Gets Elected President


IT'S NEARLY ALWAYS some
small intangible quality which a
certain candidate has which another
doesn't which allows the first candi-
date to be the victor in a political
campaign.
Back when FDR was running for
president, he happened to be running
against an incumbent who had. the
misfortune.to arrive in Washington,
D.C. on the same day the great
.' depression started. He didn't causeit,
.. but he got the credit and was never
close to being elected again. Besides,
FDR had a much-publicized dog.
Many couldn't see how Harry
Truman got elected over popular,
well-known, impeccable Thomas E.
.. Dewey, but he did. He even surprised
...e politically knowledgable Chicago


Tribune, which declared Dewey the
winner in its morning edition only to
awaken to find Truman had carried
the day.
Maybe it was Truman's colorful
image which won him re-election -in
1948 and maybe it was his piano
playing in the White House, in public
and even on the concert stage where
he appeared for the novelty of it. Of
course, with the need for security as it
is today, a president wouldn't dare
appear on a concert stage without
elaborate protection devices first
being installed.
++ + ++
IT TOOK POSSIBLY the most
popular man in the United States in
the 20th Century (after FDR) to
recapture the White House for the
Republicans, who have kept it for a
majority of the time since.
What was there about Ike? Was it
his grin, his homey character, his war


record? Was it the fact he had led the
U.S. armed forces through the most
destructive war in history? Was it his
famous V for victory sign, which was
the mark of another extremely
popular man, Winston Churchill?
Who knows!
+ ++++
JACK KENNEDY WAS popular, I
believe, because he had an idea and
knew how to tell people about it.
It certainly wasn't his ability, his
character, his money, his family, his
position, or his good (or bad) looks.
Whai was it which caused people
.. to vote for JFK? Again it was that
certain something which appealed to
the masses.
Lyndon kept getting re-elected
because he had us in a war and the
nation was reluctant to change
leaders in mid-war. It certainly
wasn't his popularity. It's hard to find
a person who actually liked LBJ.


Richard Nixon was the least of the
two evils when he ran for office. He
was an angry looking man and
previously had been easily piqued and
sulled up like a possum when he didn't
get his way.
But RMN ran the race, won the
office, and then couldn't hold on to it.
What was the intangible which
made the people trust him more than
they did Hubert Humphrey? Humph-
rey seemed honest enough.
And while we're at it, what did
Jimmy Carter have, except several
hundred acres of peanuts, large white
teeth and a pretty wife?
Not much. Carter did have an
energetic mother and a sorry brother
to blame everything on. But, what was
the certain formula which caused him
to get elected?
EVERYONE KNOWS why Ron-
ald Reagan got elected. He came


along when the people were just
beginning to get sick and tired of the
government interfering with our daily
lives so much. Of course, we still are,
but we've gotten rid of some of them.
But, it was that charisma which
caused Ronald Reagan to get elected,
and re-elected.
.He was believable as a person, but
whether or not that was the formula of
his success, I couldn't say.

IF I HAD TO guess what the
secret ingredient to getting elected
president is, it would have to be the
clumsiness of Gerald Ford, the farm
boy attitude of Jimmy Carter and the
occasional loss of memory of Ronald
Reagan.
Which one of us hasn't experienc-
ed some clumsy action which embar-
assed us? Who hasn't had a foolish
idea and had it explode in our face,
like Jimmy Carter did? Who hasn't


been wrong when he was supposed to
be telling a story or give a report, or
clue somebody in? Whose wife hasn't
done something of which he might not
approve but was done to protect her
mate? Who hasn't said "anti" and
meant "pro", simply because these
expressions weren't in his everyday
vocabulary?
If you look back, every president
has had some human frailty extreme-
ly evident in his make-up. For this
reason George Bush should be a
shoo-in for president of these United
States.
Who has made more mis-state-
ments than George Bush? Who has
mixed more metaphors than George
Bush? Who has confused more dates
than George Bush? Who has waved
the flag more than George Bush?
The guy is human, after all. I
predict he will win with this kind of a
character.


-THE STAR-
| _Published Every Thuisday at 304-306 Williams Avenue-
SPart St Joe. Florida 32456.0308
by The Star Publishing Company
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, FL
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor & Publisher
Y4, "I- William H. Ramsey ........... Production Supt.
cWSP/'N Frenchie L. Ramsey ........... Office Manager
Shirley Ramsey .................... Typesetter


Postmaster.
Send Address Change to
The Star
Post Office Box 308
Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308
Phone 227-1278
SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456.0308


In County $10.00 Year
Out of County $15.00 Year


In County $8.00 Six Months
Out of County $10 Six Months


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.


Tides for


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SHAD

.g PHANTRY
Sby Wendell Campbell


Things I've Wanted To Do

MY OLDER BROTHER was a tremendous athlete who could play
most any sport well. He was the first "All American" at Florida State
University.
His athletic endeavors made a serious impact on my life. It's true in
most families, I guess, with two or more brothers or sisters. The younger
members tend to pattern their lives after the older siblings.
My life deviated very little from my brother's; "at least I tried to
follow his example the best I could. There were a few exceptions, but
overall I tried to do the things he did, exactly the way he did them.
ONE EXCEPTION WAS when I was in the fifth grade. I suddenly and
unexpectedly became interested in playing the trumpet. A little later I
became interested in playing the drums. These interests didn't last long
because I played football and it would have been difficult to play the
trumpet wearing a football uniform and with two busted lips.
Shortly thereafter I was introduced to the game of ping pong. I
practiced and played as often as possible and soon became proficient at
the game. When I beat the best player in our school one game, I laid down
my paddle and never seriously played again.
It was about that time that I became a girl scout. That is a hobby that
stayed with me for quite some time. As a matter of fact, I just resigned a
few short years ago; April, 1970 is the date I was married. No more
scouting for girls after that!
+++++
THROUGHOUT HIGH school I continued to play football and scouted
for girls, but it was my freshman year in college when I was introduced to
the game of golf.
Several football players and myself would go to the school golf course
on Sunday, after games, and play a round because we didn't have money
to do anything else. They allowed athletes to play free and furnished
clubs. We used driving range balls because we couldn't afford to buy new
ones.
AFTER MY FRESHMAN year of football, I drank my first drink of
alcohol. That was one of, if not the worst mistake I ever made. There has
never been anything good come out of any drink I have ever had. I have
recently given up alcohol for other sports, except, of course, girl scouting.
The one sport that has persisted in my bag of past-time endeavors is
golf. I have spent endless hours playing golf and have played some of the
best and worst courses in the South. I have spent a small fortune on
practice balls, lost playing balls, shoes, bags, tees, ball markers, hats,
gloves, sweaters, socks and head covers.
At one time, several years ago when I was working for someone else,
I carried a respectable seven (7) handicap. And I could play it too!
AS WE ALL KNOW, once you've been on the Mountain Top, it's hard
to come down. Maybe it's because I don't get to play as much as I once
did, or maybe it's age catching up with me.
Whatever it is, it sure is playing havoc with my golf game, especially
in tournament play. I plumb embarrassed myself in the George Tapper
Invitational last weekend.
Amy Tapper and all concerned. .it was one heck-of-a golf
tournament and I played my money's worth. I'm looking forward to next
year!
If I don't play well next year, I'm going back to girl scouting!


C ty



Takes
(Cont. from Page 1)
concerning the office and its opera-
tion.
"The local post office is going to
change in just a short time",
Grimsley reported. "The district
office in Pensacola is considering
applications now for a permanent post
master for the Port St. Joe office. We
should have a permanent appoint-
ment within a couple of months", he
said.
Grimsley's statements were ap-
parently made in answer to a
complaint made in writing by the
Commission about three weeks ago,
asking why the Port St. Joe office
couldn't be assigned a permanent post
master. The complaint also pointed to
the deterioration in service, possibly
as a result of lack of management.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters, the
Commission:
-Were advised by Clerk Alden
Farris bids would be opened Wednes-
day afternoon at 2:00 p.m., for
installation of sewer services for 10th
Street east of Garrison Avenue and
along Knowles Avenue. In a related
:j matter, the Commission agreed to
contact their engineer concerning an
estimate to prepare plans for instal-
ling water and sewer services in Ward
Ridge.
-Appointed a committee con-
sisting of Commissioner Emily
Roche, public works director Martin
Adkinson and building inspector Al
Gay to work with a Merchants
Association committee to plan beauti-
fication work for Reid Avenue.
-Agreed to place all accounts
owed the city more than 90 days in
'small claims court for collection.


Killorin Wants

Club Back

On Track

George Killorin, who will take
over the leadership of the Port St. Joe
Kiwanis Club in a week or two,
advised the club members Tuesday,
he wanted to get the club on a
streamlined, functional basis to bet-
ter pursue its two main projects:
the Kiwanis Pancake Days and the
Junior Miss Program.
Killorin said these two projects
take a good deal of work on the part of
the club members and are used to
largely finance its considerable pro-
jects of maintaining perpetual schol-
arships at Gulf Coast Community
College and Girl Scout funding
operations.
Killorin said it is his intention to
see the club maintain a useful image
in the community. He said he wanted
to see the club be an effective force in
maintaining that image.
During the program session of the
meeting, Rev. Elmer Braden showed
several slides of a trip he and his wife
made to Japan in 1984.


Kesley-
(Cont. from Page 2)
house. Coach Scott couldn't even mess
up this day. He greeted us at the door
with a smile, "Men, what a day, great
day to be alive, great day to be an
American-buckle them on tight
today boyp, we've finally got a day
where we can really get some work
done."
I've got to get the name of that
lady over in Huntingdon that does
those tattoos.
Respectfully,
Kesley


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 6,1988 Page 3A

Say You Saw It In The Star






REVIVAL


Rescue Squad Takes 'Jaws'
Bobby Plair and Jim Barfield of the Gulf County Rescue Squad were on hand
to receive custody of the county's "Jaws of Life" rescue tool this past week, from
the ambulance service director, Joanne Wilson. County Administrative
Assistant, Larry Wells was on hand for the change of responsibility. The
ambulance service turned the rescue tool over to the Rescue Squad because they
could utilize it more fully and because the ambulance service didn't normally
have the people on duty to care for the injured and operate the "Jaws" all at the
same time.



Keeping An Eye On


Panhandle's Water


The goal of the Northwest Florida
Water Management District, seems to
be keeping an eye on the Panhandle's
water use in order to keep some of the
problems from happening which have
happened in central and south Flor-
ida.
Bill McCartney, executive direc-
tor of the organization, told the Rotary
Club of the probablilty of an ample
supply of safe water becoming more
and more real as population and!
water use in the Panhandle increases.
"Already we have. seen the
Panama City paper mill forced to
close down for periods because of
minerals leaching into the water.
Champion's mill at Pensacola is
spending $1 million just for a study on
how to clean up Perdido Bay and
protect their water, supply", Mc-
Cartney said.
Here in Gulf County, we see more
. and more demands being placed on
the underground water supply by
beach development, agriculture irri-
gation and growth in population,
McCartney said, all of which means
we are not immune to water problems
here in Gulf County, where there
seems to be a plentiful supply.
The Northwest Florida Water
Management District operates on a
budget of $18 million, which includes
an operational budget of $2.4 million,

serving all of the Panhandle from the
Alabama line to Monticello. There are
nine members on the board, including
Port St. Joe's veteran member, Tom
S. Coldewey.
McCartney said the district is
vitally concerned with the possibility
of salt water intrusion along the
coastal areas, where cities put a great
strain on the underwater aquifer.
"Our biggest problem, for pollution, is
storm water run-off", McCartney
said.
The depletion of the underground
aquifer has been a real problem along
the coastal region, which does not
have underground formations to hold
water like inland areas do. McCartney
pointed out that Fort Walton Beach,
with its tremendous growth over the
past several years has reduced the
level of its underground water table
by some 240 feet. "Fort Walton is
having to go farther inland to get its
water supplies", the speaker said.
McCartney said that one day Port
St. Joe is going to be faced with a
water problem. He pointed out a part
of this long time solution of the
problem has already been started by
the District. "We have, purchased


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

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


* Flood Life
Bonds
* Mutual Funds


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


35,000 acres of flood plain in and
around Gulf County as a protection for
the water supply", the speaker said.
He said obtaining the land caused
problems with river camp owners who
maintained camp houses on leased
land along the river.
McCartney said the lands will still
be available for use of hunters and
fishermen as they have been in the
past. "Any revenues from activities
on the property will be used to
enhance its purpose and its use by
. ;sportsmen", McCartney said.


Rev. Mercer Shaw

Evangelist and Soloist



October 9-12

Sunday 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.

Monday-Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.

NURSERY PROVIDED


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Port St. Joe, Florida
227-1552


REV HOWARD BROWNING
Pastor


JAMES ENFINGER
Minister of Music & Youth


DANLEY'S Fall Merchandise has started arriving -
new styles, new fabrics Come in and shop at your
earliest convenience.


Broyhill
Traditional Style
GREAT FABRICS ON


Genuine La-Z-Boy
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Recliners Great
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Prices Start at...

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BROYHILL SOFAS start at. $498


Brass & Glass Dinette Set


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ponred by a brass-plated base. Classic Breuer chain feature comfortable box eats
upholstered in nch brown velour with cane backs and brass-plated frames. Certain to
be a favonte gathering place m your home.
P.orm n Brnard,. Brass, Glass and Oak


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I -. --l' 11.11- 1., -


PORT ST. JOE








Page & The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 6,1988


Christine Marie Martin and Troy


Williams Wed In Candlelight


train trimmed in alencon lace. The
bride's hair piece was a spray of soft
lace flowers and pearls with a
fingertip veil of silk illusion. She
carried a lovely bouquet of peach and
white silk rosebuds accented with
white ribbons and seeded pearls
trimmed in ivy.
Serving as matron of honor was
Mrs. Sheila Holland. She wore a
tea-length dress made of peach satin
featuring a sweetheart neckline with
off-the-shoulder pleated sleeves and a
dropped waist. Her hair piece was a
comb of peach silk rosebuds. She
carried a bouquet of peach and white
silk rosebuds with white ribbons.
Wedding music was rendered by
Mrs. Marie Wynn. Mrs. Myrna
Fernandez sang "There Is Love"
after the mothers were seated and
"Our Love In Christ" while the couple
lit the unity candle. The wedding was
directed by Tim Ard.
Best man was Jimmy Jamison,
friend of the groom. Serving as ushers
were Jay Taylor, Charles Thursbay
and Darrell Rustin, cousin of the
groom of Chipley.


Following the ceremony, the
bride's parents hosted a reception in
the church fellowship hall which was
decorated with arrangements of fresh
peach carnations and rosebuds. Mrs.
Melinda Williams welcomed guests
into the hall. The registry was
decorated with a single peach rose in
a lovely white vase with crystal doves
placed on each side. Hostesses were
Ms. Cynthia Howard, Miss Debbie
Medlin and Miss Cindy Richardson.
The wedding cake was served by
Mrs. Melissa Thursbay. The groom's
cake was served by Mrs. Donna
Taylor, cousin of the groom of
Chipley.
Punch was served by Miss
Regina Williams, sister of the groom.
Birdseed bags and peach satin
roses filled with birdseed were given
out by Master Jeffery Martin, brother
of the bride.
Following a wedding trip to
Panama City, the couple resides in
Port St. Joe. The bride is employed by
St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph
Company. The groom is employed by
St. Joe Forest Products.


Mr. and Mrs. Troy DeWayne Williams


Christine Marie Martin and Troy Williams, Jr. of Panama City.
DeWayne Williams were united in The sanctuary was decorated
marriage in a candlelight service on with baskets of peach and white silk
Saturday, September 3 at the Oak- carnations and4.ach gladioli accent-
Grove Assembly of God Church. The ed with greenery which were placed
Rev. David Fernande. erfomedt pyn. each s'id fi as arch. The
double-ring ceremony. family WS r with bows
The bride is the daughter of Alice made of peach satin.
J. Martin of Stuart and Stanley J. The bride was given in marriage
Martin, III of Redondo Beach, Calif- by her parents and escorted to the
ornia. She is the granddaughter of Mr. altar by her father. She wore a bridal
and Mrs. Earnest L. Lightfoot of Port gown of white satin with fitted basque
St. Joe and Myra Martin and the late bodice accented with Venice lace
Stanley J. Martin, II of Syracuse, appliques and handsewn pearls that
N.Y. featured a sweetheart neckline trim-
The groom is the son of Mr. and med in alencon lace and puffed melon
Mrs. Glen W. Williams of Port St. Joe. sleeves with silk rosebuds above lace
He is the grandson of Madge Rustin flounces. The skirt was of shimmering
and the late Joseph F. Rustin of crystal organza accented with Venice
Chipley and Mr. and Mrs. J.J. lace extending to a cathedral length


Desma Tina Letlow,

Keith Chiles To Wed


Desma Tina Letlow and Bryon
Keith Chiles will be united in
marriage Friday, October 7 at
McKenzie Park in Panama City at
1:00 p.m. CDT.
The bride-elect is the daughter of
Pauline and Herbert Letlow of
Vestavia, Alabama. She graduated
from Vestavia High School and is
presently employed by Lowe's Con-


BIRTHS .


Tharpes Have Son
Chuck and Kim Tharpe are happy
to announce the arrival of their son,
Charles Jeffery Tharpe, Jr. on
September 24, 1988.
Chaes weighed six pounds, two
ounces and is exactly what his big
sister Krystal ordered.

Jason Born
Stan and Vicki Price are proud to
announce the birth of their son, Jason
Todd Price. He was born September
10 at Gulf Coast Hospital weighing six
pounds, nine ounces and was 20 inches
long.
Proud grandparents are Troy and
Betty Gay of Port St. Joe. Great
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Kirkland of Ward Ridge.


tractor Sales in Panama City.
The groom-elect is the son of
Billie Ann and Foy Chiles of Panama
City. He graduated from Greenwood
High School in South Carolina,
received an associates degree from
Gulf Coast Community College-and
attend Lander College. He is presently
employed by Apalachicola Northern
Railroad in Port St. Joe as Chief
Mechanical Officer.


Kali Leann Arrives
Kelli and Mark Costin proudly
announce the birth of their daughter,
Kali Leann. Kali was born at 12:40
p.m. CDT on October 3, 1988 at
Tyndall AFB Hospital. She weighed
six pounds 9'2 ounces and is 20 inches
long.
Proud grandparents and Mr. and
Mrs. Ronnie Dew and Mr. and Mrs.
Ashley Costin of Port St. Joe. Kali's
great grandparents are Mrs. Harold
Canning and the late Dr. Harold
Canning of Wewahitchka; Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Kirkland of White City,
Mr. and Mrs. C.G. Costin, Sr. of Port
St. Joe and Mr. and Mrs. Herschel H.
Parrish, Sr. of Orlando, and she even
has a great great grandmother, Mrs.
Stetson Pridgeon of White City.
Kali and her mom plan to join
Daddy in Erlangen, Germany in the
very near future.


Barbee


Golden


Mr. and Mrs. Herman F. Barbee observed their golden wedding
anniversary Sunday afternoon. A reception was hosted for the occasion by their
children in the Family Life Center of Long Avenue Baptist Church. The Barbees
were married in Blountstown 50 years ago, but have spent most of their married
life here in Port St. Joe. Many of the couple's relatives and friends called during
the afternoon to offer them congratulations.


Mrs. Parker Presides

Over Garden Meeting


The Port St. Joe Garden Club will
meet on Thursday, October 13 at 2:00
p.m. at the Garden Center on 8th St.
An interesting and informative
program will be given by Mrs.
William Parker of The Petal Shoppe.
Mrs. Parker will be telling and
showing special decorative ways to
express love, respect and honor for
birthdays. Mother's Day, Father's


Day, and the holidays of Easter,
Christmas and the October All Saint's
Day. She will also be available to
answer any questions.
The hostesses, Bertha Byrne,
Elizabeth Strang, Rella Wexler and
Zelda Brown cordially invite all
members, guests and interested la-
dies to share this learning experience
at the meeting.


" Heating & Air,
" Major
Appliance
Repair

Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131, RA0043378 I 1 19






p ooldeen N
1 Jewelers


226 Reid Ave.


Port St. Joe, Fl..


Engagement Rings
Wedding Bands
Fancy Rings
Promise Rings
Earrings


Pendants
Bracelets
Tie Tacks
Men's Rings


Unmounted Diamonds 1/3 ct to 3 ct
Bring Your Jewelry Repairs In Early so That We Can Give
You Fast Efficient Service.

Great Diamond Values

From GOLDEN'S JEWELERS


14K WHITE and YELLOW GOLD 4

BRACELETS, CHAINS All Styles and

Lengths 4


ALL SALES FINAL W

Extra Charge for Ring Sizing and Gift Wrapping A


CHECK TH
1.23 Carat Reg. $5,600.
MARQUISE DIAMOI
1.55 Carat Reg. $7,900
ROUND DIAMOND
2.01 Carat Reg. $8,900
ROUND DIAMOND
2.63 Carat Reg. $23,000
ROUND DIAMOND.....
2.61 Carat Reg. $28,000
ROUND DIAMOND


IESE MARKDOWNS

ND ......... $2y800:

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$11 500
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4.01 Carat Reg. $32,000
ROUND DIAMOND ......... 22000
Above Diamonds Shown By Appointment


INVITES YOU TO


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RETIREMENT SALE


Sale Starts

Thursday, October 6
Until Christmas


All Items Reduced In Price
and Subject to Prior Sale
You Can Lay-a-Way Till Christmas

Hurry to GOLDEN JEWELERS SALE
Where you Will Find A Great Selection of

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The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 6, 1988 Page 5A


Slow Growth Is Seen


One of Florida's leading econo-
mists has told Florida Trend business
magazine he believes Florida and the
U.S. are in for a period of slow growth
in 1989 with more inflation, higher
interest rates and a sharp decline in
industrial production after the No-
vember elections.


Lisa Atkins

Lisa Atkins Prepares


For National
* : Lisa Atkins of Port St. Joe is
considered to have excellent 'potential
for the international market accord-
ing to-Mary Lou Nash' of Mary Lou's
Models.
Lisa currently studies modeling
with Mary Lou's in preparation for
international modeling competition
slated for November. Scouts from
Europe, Japan;, Dallas, Los Angeles,
San Francisco, Chicago and New
York will judge and scout for their
riiarkets November 4, 5, and 6. Lisa
competed for Mary Lou's Modeling


Competition
Troup, which will open the event with
a gala fashion show, and was selected
as part of the troup. The troup will
travel to area malls for fashion shows
as well as being featured in the
international modeling and talent
competition.
"The 5'6" model has the perfect
look for the Japanese market. The
. look in Japan is young, fresh and
vibrant., Lisa is naturally outgoing,
talented and very much at ease with
modeling," comments Mary Lou.


30" Electric Range Clock with 1
Hour Timer Lift-up Cook Top 4
Plug-out Surface Units (2) 8", (2) 6"
* Fast Oven Pre-heat Full Width Stor-'
age Drawer 0 In White, Harvest Gold or
Almond
$ C95

Regular $429.9.
SAVE $70.00


Anchor Hocking

Weighted Crystal

Cake Plate


with purchase
of $99.95 or more


Famous Double
GUARANTEE, UnNITUN.RAP APLANCES rLooon coV INO .noM sTRNTAINMENT
Of CompleteCustomer OVER 250 STORES SERVING THE SOUTHEAST
Satisfaction or Your
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your local dealer and STEVE RICHARDSON, Owner
Station. ck Corpo- Phone 229-6195 201 Reid Avenue


Justin Allen Catrett
One Year Old
Justin Allen Catrett, son of Rod
and Michelle Catrett, celebrated his
first birthday on September 15 with an
Alf party at his home. Helping him
celebrate were family and friends.
Proud grandparents are Marvin
and Nell Shimfessel of St..Joe Beach
and Otis and Ina Catrett of Beacon
Hill. Also, very special people, Aunt
Audrey and Uncle M.C.


Bob Is Five'
Rob Dykes celebrated his fifth
birthday recently at his home with his
family. His favorite gift was a
ghostbuster gun given to him by his
little sister Danielle.
Rob is the son of Jimmy and
Tessie Myrick of White City. He is the
grandson f Mr and Mrs. Frank
Williams ol Port St. Joe, Mr. and Mrs.
T.E. Vandevender of White City and
Mr. and Mrs. John Sealey of Clarks-
ville.


Dr. Henry H. Fishkind told
Florida Trend there is "an odds-on bet
for rising interest rates, higher
inflation and strong export-led eco-
nomic growth" through early 1989.
After that Fishkind, who is a member
of Florida Trend's Board of Econo-
mists and president of Fishkind &
Associates. a Winter Park consulting
firm, says "inflation will have a fuller
head of steam, requiring firm action
by the Federal Reserve Band." The
result will be a run-up in the prime
rate from 10 percent to 11 percent with
fixed-rate home mortgages bumping
up to 13 percent in early 1989.
Fishkind does not. however, fore-
see a national recession next year and
predicts that a national slowdown in
growth will have a -benign" effect on
Florida even though the state is
"clearly past the zenith of its current
business cycle."
Fishking told Florida Trend that
rising exports and continuing strength
in business investments will be
sufficient to keep the economy on
course even if a period of slower
growth is on its way. According to
Fishkind's forecast for Florida Trend.
Florida's rate of population growth


will slow, as those who want to move
in find it harder to sell their
out-of-state homes due to higher
interest rates next year.
But Fishkind also told Florida
Trend the state is not in for a "big


1975-style bust." He said that while
there has been some overbuilding in
many Florida cities, the pace of
construction has slowed, a correction
is underway and the excess supply of
housing has been modest by historical
standards.


Plans Made For Fish Fry


The Gulf County Senior Citizens
will be selling mullet dinners to raise
funds to-pay.for meals and transporta-
tion, The dinner will be held Friday.
October 7 at the Florida National
Bank park from 11:00 a.m. and 3:00
p.m. at S3.00 per plate. The menu will


consist of mullet, cole slaw, baked
beans, hush puppies, dessert and iced
tea.
Dinners will be delivered from
11:30 to 1:00 p.m. to local businesses.
Call 229-8466 to place orders for
delivery.


Call
Shorty 229-6798
26 Years Experience Licensed and Bonded
Commercial Residential
Remodeling and Service Work
Reg. No. ER-004631
Charles Sowell

', Sur-Way Electric
411 Reid Avenue


: ..
Tachalla Underwood

In Pageant
Tachalla Underwood won first
runner-up in the Tiny Miss Southern
Sweetheart Pageant.
Tachalla would like to thank her
sponsors, Costin's Department Store,
her grandmother Annie Dawson, her
grandfather John Best, Ms. Rosalyn
Folsom of Panama City, Mrs. Gwen
Hill, Henry Hogue, Ms. Gale Miller of
Panama City and her Aunt Wanda.
Tachalla is the daughter of John
and Essia Underwood.


'I


Christmas





October


See

Sm

Ha
*To
Co
MO


John Wesley Underwood, Jr.
Celebrates Fifth
John Wesley Underwood, Jr.
celebrated his fifth birthday recently
with a party at his grandmother's
home. Helping him celebrate. were
Dustin Crews and Melissa McNair.
John is the son of John and Essia
Underwood and the grandson of Annie
Dawson.


For Life
Insurance,
check with
State Farm.
6Permanent Life.
*Term Life.
*Universal Life.





Call:
BILL WOOD
403 Monument Avenue
Office: 229-6514
Like a good neighbor. State Farm is there







Home Office Bloomington. Illinois^


306 Reid Avenue


Our Beautiful Line of Gifts


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asters
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Page 6A The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 6,1988

Couple Ai
Emanuel Fisher and his wife were
arrested by Port St. Joe police as the


Brian McCollister

Bike-A-Thon

Honoree
This year's Bike-A-Thon cam-
paign honors Brian McCollister, a
seven year old leukemia patient at St.
Jude Children's Research Hospital.
Brian represents all children under
treatment at St. Jude Hospital.
Brian, who lives in Baton.Rouge,
Louisiana with his parents Lisa and
David, was diagnosed with leukemia
in the fall of 1984. For the next 2'/2
years Brian underwent chemotherapy
treatment. Today, Brian still visits St.
Jude Hospital for routine. checkups.
To look at him, no one would ever
know that he has cancer.
For Brian's mother, Lisa, the key
word is hope, the feeling that
pervades St. Jude. "I tell people that
where there is no hope somewhere
else, there is at St. Jude," she said.
And what are her feelings about
the generosity of the donors to St.
Jude? "Each dollar is a step closer to
a cure. The donations are more than
just money. They are more than gold.
They are life itself! Life is so special.
A healthy child is a miracle from God,
and Brian is a walking miracle."


M.B. Bikers Ride
For St. Jude's
The Mexico Beach "Wheels for
Life" ride benefitting the St. Jude's
Children's Research Hospital will be
held Saturday, October 15 at the
Mexico Beach Baptist Church on
Highway 386A from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
noon CDT. Pledge sheets are avail-
able at Campbell's Drug Store,
Buzzett's Drug Store or at Sandman
Motel office on Mexico Beach. For
more information, those interested
may contact Faye Koebrugge at
648-8244.
Refreshments and incentive pr-
zes will be awarded. Each rider
earning $25.00 will receive a "Wheels
for Life" t shirt. Riders earning $75.00
or more will receive a t shirt and tote
bag. There is no age 'limit for the
bike-a-thon and everyone is encour-
aged to attend and participate.

AARP Electing
New Officers
The Saint Joseph Bay Chapter
3425 of the American Association of
Retired Persons, AARP, will meet on
Wedensday, October 12.at 2:30 in the
Centennial Building on Allen Memo-
rial Way.
The business meeting will include
the report of the nomination commit-
tee for new officers, and details about
the December Christmas Dinner
Party at Tyndall AFB will be
announced.
A program of fun, foolishness and
frivolity, "An October Frolic" will be
presented by the members of the local
chapter. The Frolic, production is
produced and directed by Dot Pfost.
Members are urged to bring their
friends and join in the sing-along of
October songs. Refreshments will be
served after the program.
All national members of the
AARP are invited to attend this
meeting and to become a member of
the local AARP chapter.


arrested
result of an altercation Tuesday night;
According to Police Chief Carl
Richter, Fisher and his wife were
fighting in the street on Main Street,
when officers Terry Carr and Tim
Hightower attempted to stop the fight.
Mrs. Fisher had a knife in her
hand, and as officer Carr separated
the two, she took another slap at her
husband, who reacted with violence.
Carr was also attacked by the woman
who was finally arrested on a charge
with an attack by a dangerous
weapon.
In the meantime, Hightower was
attempting to subdue Fisher, who was
resisting viciously, injuring High-
tower in the process. Fisher then ran
from the scene and had not been
brought into custody Wednesday
morning, even though a warrant was
outstanding for his arrest.
Fisher will be charged with
resisting arrest with violence.

Belin Speaking At:
First Methodist

The First United Methodist
Church will be observing its annqau
Laity Sunday on October 9 at the
eleven o'clock worship service. Fol-
lowing the theme, "Living as Disci-
ples in Our World," the membership
will celebrate the ministry of all
Christians, particularly emphasizing
the responsibility of the laity. This
year's program will give special
recognition to and show appreciation
of the acolyte program and its past
and present directors.
Guest speaker for the occasion
will be Jake C. Belin, Chairman and
Chief. Executive Officer of the St. Joe
Forest Products Co., who will present
"The Doctorine of Stewardship Ap-
plied" as the laity message.
The First United Methodist
Church invites visitors to the observ-
ance of Laity Sunday and to hear Mr.
Belin's message.

Barbecue Dinners
Glad Tidings Assembly of God in
Wewa will be having a barbecue pork
dinner Saturday, October 8 in order to
raise funds for the building program.
Dinners will be served from 11:30
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and will consist of
sliced barbecue pork, potato salad,
baked beans, bread, dessert and tea
for those dining at the church. Carry
out plates will be available also.
Everyone is urged to attend.

Rifle Club
The Gulf Rifle Club will hold their
monthly meeting tonight, October 6 at
the rifle range. The meeting will be a
covered dish supper with a business
meeting to follow.
All members and guests are
urged to attend.

Fish Fry
The Overstreet Volunteer Fire
Department will be holding a fish fry
Saturday, October 8 at the fire
department from 3:00 to 6:00 p m.
Adults plates will be $3.00, children's
will be $2.50 and under 6 are free.

Youth Day
Bro. Jerry Filmore will be
speaking at Thompson Temple F.B.C.
for Youth Day Sunday, October 9 at
11:30 a.m. Everyone is cordially
invited to attend.


Sixth Graders
Like George Bush
George Bush would be the next
president of our country if the 6th
grade students at Port St. Joe
Elemtnary School had their way. This
week the students voted in the Weekly
Reader National Presidential Elec-
tion poll along with some one million
students nationwide. 68 students took
part in the poll. Bush received 63
percent of the votes. It was a great
opportunity for the students to learn
about America's election process
through hands on participation.
The Weekly Reader National
Presidential Election Poll has been
extremely accurate in its projections
for the last eight elections, spanning
32 years.
State Candidate
Visiting Here
Tom Gallagher, Republican can-
didate for the office of state treasurer,
is scheduled to be in Port St. Joe
meeting the people tomorrow after-
noon, according to local supporters.
Gallagher will be at the Motel St.
Joe at 3:00 p.m., to meet his
supporters, have a cup of coffee and:
discuss the issues while answering
any questions anyone has for him.
Gallagher will be meeting Demo-
cratic nominee Ken Jenne on the
November ballot for the state office.


Sgt. Caphart In
South Korea
Army Sgt. Harold B. Caphart, son
of Geraldine T. and David Lewis of
Port St. Joe, has arrived for duty in
South Korea.
Caphart is a missile repairer with
the 702nd Maintenance Battalion.
His wife, Keisha, is from Nash-
ville, Tenn.
The sergeant is a 1980 graduate of
Milton High School.


For sale one (1) 1972 Ford Truck
Price Firm $6,000
Telephone Company Line Truck
F600 e-w utility body and Altec boom with augar. New paint, engine
runs good, hydraulics works good. Offered by St. Joseph Telephone &
Telegraph Co., Port St. Joe, FL. Contact Bernard 0. Wester, Supply
Manager, (904) 229-6737. P.O. Box 220
Veh. no 402, Veh. I.D. no F61CV40656 Port St. Joe, FL 32456
St. Joseph Tel. & Tel. Co.



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



Catch the Skrit Constitution and Monument
A M .A Port St. Joe
THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
SUNDAYSCHOOL ... 9:30a.m. EVENING WORSHIF... 7:30 p.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00a.m. BIBLE STUDY,
METHODIST YOUTH WEDNESDAY..... 9:30a.m.
FELLOWSHIP ... 5:30 p.m. THURSDAY ....... 7:30 p.m.
REV. ENNIS G. SELLERS, Pastor





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The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 6,1988 Page 7A


John Grant Birdies In Sudden Death To Win Tournament


John Grant of Pensacola, birdied
the number one hole at St. Joseph Bay
Country Club Sunday afternoon to
edge Steve Hymer of Lake City and
take the championship of the George
Tapper Invitational Golf Tournament
championship by one stoke.
Grant shot a 222 in 54 holes of golf
over a three day period, then took
three more shots to push Hymer out of
contention for the coveted green
champion's jacket, awarded the win-
ner of the tournament.
Grant, a member of the Univer-
sity of West Florida golf team, won
the popular tournament for the second
year in a row.
The tournament has space for
only 240 golfers to play each year, and
according to tournament director, B.
Roy Gibson, "We had all 240 slots
filled and have had for the past three
years".
Mrs. George Tapper, widow of
the originator of the tournament,
expressed her appreciation at the
close of play Sunday afternoon for the
support given the tournament, which
is now held in memory of her late
husband.
The annual event, which is
officially opened by a huge lawn
reception at the Tapper home on
Highway 98, is a fund raising function,
with the Gulf Coast Community
College foundation fund, which makes
low interest loans, gives tuition grants
and funds perpetual scholarships for
students attending the college.
"Over the past two years of
operation, this tournament has raised
some $29,000 for this student fund",
Mrs. Tapper said. "It is my under-
standing this is the largest single fund
raiser for this fund in existence", she
continued.
College president, Bob McSpad-
den gave a short address of apprecia-
tion to all the supporters of the
tournament and gave testimony to
how important it is in funding the
student assistance programs at the
school.


Amelia Tapper, widow of tournament founder George G. Tapper, helps
John Grant on with his championship jacket after the George Tapper
Invitational Golf Tournament Sunday afternoon.


Tallahassee Choir In Concert


The West Florida Recording
Choir of the West Florida Diocese,
under the direction of Sister Patricia
Edwards of Tallahassee, will be in
concert at the Thompson Temple
First Born Church located at 222 Ave.


E Saturday, October 15 at 7:30 p.m.
The concert is being sponsored by the
Northside Port St. Joe Young Adult
Community Choir.
Everyone is cordially invited to
attend.


OBITUARIES

Mrs. Bessie R. Davis, 81


Ruth Coe Chambers


Author Signing
Books At Library
Ruth Coe Chambers, author of
The Chinaberry Album, is being
honored at an author signing tea on
October 17 from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. by
the Friends of the Gulf County Public
Libraries, Inc. at the library in Port
St. Joe.
Ms. Chambers lived for many
years in Port St. Joe and has many
friends and. acquaintances in this
area.
The setting of Ms. Chambers'
novel, The Chinaberry Album, is Bay
Harbor, which is reminiscent of Port
St. Joe.
The Fort Lauderdale News-Sun
Sentinel in its review of the novel,
called it a "Southern Memoir-Novel"
such as Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings,
Padgett Powell and Harper Lee
utilized in the focusing "on the
childhood of the main character as
seen from an adult vantage". The
New York Times and the Tampa
Tribune and Times both gave com-
plimentary reviews of this author's
first novel.
Everyone is invited to attend the
tea and meet Ms. Chambers.

Dalkeith Church
Sets Homecoming
Pastor Ross (Nicky) Davis and
members of the Dalkeith Baptist
Church invite everyone to Homecom-
ing 22, Sunday, October 9. Sunday
School will begin at 9:30 a.m. and
worship service will be at 10:30 a.m.,
,CDT. Guest speaker will be Harvey
English, a former pastor. Special
music will be provided by Jerry
Arhelger and local talent.
Afternoon activities will include
FFF time, Fun, Food and Fellowship,
and more good old fashioned gospel
singing with Jerry.

NOTICE TO BIDDERS
Sealed bids will be received by the
Florida Department of Corrections,
249 South Jefferson Street, Marianna,
Florida 32446, until 11:00 A.M. on
October 25, 1988. Bid No. 88-GFC-0001
for SUPERVISION, OPERATION
AND TESTING at the Gulf Forestry
Camp, 3222 Doc Whitfield Road, White
Qity, Florida 32465, wastewater treat-
ment plant and potable water plant.
Bid sheets, specifications and general
conditions may be secured from the
Purchasing Department, 249 South
Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida
32446. Right is reserved to reject any
or all bids. 10-7


Bessie R. Davis, 81, of Oak Grove
passed away Monday night at Gulf
Pines Hospital following an extended
illness. A native of Calhoun County,
she had been a resident of Gulf County
since 1935. She was a member of the
Oak Grove Assembly of God Church.

CARD OF THANKS
The family of Edward "Smitty"
Smith wishes to express their love and
appreciation to the many friends,
neighbors and co-workers for all the
food, cards, flowers, visits and the
many acts of kindness shown during
and after the death of our loved one.
The memorial in his honor was
beautiful and loving. We truly appre-
ciate each of you who contributed to
our very deepest loss.
Containers may be picked up at
Beach Baptist Chapel Tuesdays
through Thursdays from 1:00 p.m. to
4:00 p.m.
Josephine, Steve, Tommy,
Daniel, Richard and Bryan
Smith
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to thank everyone for
the many prayers, cards, visits and
flowers during my illness and stay in
the hospital. God bless each of you.
Laura Williams


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She is survived by: her son, L.C.
Davis of Oak Grove; her daughter,
Mary Lee Pitts of Wewahitchka; one
sister, Millie Dean Chambliss of
Malone; eight grandchildren; six
grandchildren; and one great great
grandchild
Funeral services will be held
today at 3:00 p.m. at the Oak Grove
Assembly of God Church with the
Rev. David Fernandez and the Rev.
Howard Browning officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in Holly Hill
Cemetery.
All services are under the direc-
tion of Comforter Funeral Home.


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Page 8A The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 6, 1988





HEALTH PROBLEMS
Why does a seemingly normal child have difficulty in
learning? The first thing to test is the child's hearing and
vision. Poor hearing can go undetected at home because
many hard of hearing children can hear deep sounds,
hbut not those of higher pitch. They can hear "most" of
j*j what is said. Vision, if deficient can usually be corrected
easily by the use of glasses.
Mental retardation and certain nervous system
S problems also can be determined and special education
and medication arranged. Poor nutrition, anemia, lack
of sleep and chronic infections can also interfere with a
child's ability to learn.
"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with their
prescriptions, health needs and other pharmacy products.
We consider this trust a privilege and a duty. May we be your
personal family pharmacy?

MBUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
317 Williams Ave. Phone 229-8771
Convenient Drive-In Windonw W

a 'ia wp.a I :, l


Willie Smith holds tight to the football after recovering a fumble. Smith ran
21 yards for a touchdown. Williams' kick for the extra point brought the score to
a 14 7 lead for the Sharks.


Every year, more and more fishermen
depend on Johnson," portable out-
boards to get to the hot spots. They're
designed and. built to be tough, durable
and economical. Plus all Johnson out-
boards up to 30 hp operate on a lean
and clean 100:1 gas:oil ratio for added
economy.

SALES & SERVICE

MARQUARDT'S

MARINA
Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach
904/648-8900


N a01fW Tf


Sneads


Blanks


Gators

For the second straight week, the
Wewahitchka Gators have taken it on
the chin from conference rivals. This
past Friday night, the Sneads Pirates
demolished the Gators in the statis-
tics, and defeated the Gators 33-0 on
the scoreboard.
Sneads big man, Tim Granger,
rushed for 136 yards and scored three
of the five TD's put up against the
Gators.
The Gators added to their woes
with the Pirates by fumbling the ball
three times and losing possession all
three times.
The Gators will still be on the road
for another week of play, traveling to
Carrabelle tomorrow night to meet
the Green Devils. The Gators hope to
pick up wins against the Carrabelle
and Panama City Christian squads in
the next two weeks before they come
back home to stay for the rest of the
season, and meet tough Chattahooc-
chee on October 21.



THE YARDSTICK


First downs
Rushes, yards
Passing yards
Return yards
Passes
Punts, avg.
Fumbles, lost
Penalties, yards


WEWA SNEADS
4 18
22-45 42-282
15 40
75 45
10-1-1 8-4-0
5-29 4-30
3-3 1-1
2-20 9-75


HUNTING STAMPS AND PERMITS
Resource Area Permits and Hunting Stamps for Northwest Florida
Water Management District lands on the Apalachicola and Choc-
tawhatchee rivers are now on sale. Within either of these 35,000-acre
water management areas, a Resource Area Permit is required for anyone
wishing to hunt, trap, fish or camp and a Hunting Stamp is required for all
persons wishing to hunt or trap.
The fee for an annual Resource Area Permit for a Florida Resident is
$10.00. A Hunting Stamp for a Florida resident is an additional $5.00. The
fee for a nonresident is $50.00, and the Hunting Stamp is an additional
$25.00. There is no charge for those under 16 or over 64 years of age, or
forthose with disabled person's license. Verification of residence, age
and disability status is required. There is an agent's fee.
Permits and Stamps for the Apalachicola River Water Management Area
can be acquired at County Tax Collectors and selected subagents in Bay,
Liberty and Gulf counties, and for the Choctawhatchee River Water
Management Area in Bay, Holmes, Washington and Walton counties.
Northwest Florida Water Management District
Route 1, Box 3100, Havana, FL 32333 (904) 487-1770


Sharks

Port St. Joe's defensive hawks
"helped" the Pensacola Catholic
Crusaders fumble six times Friday
night and converted three of those
fumbles into touchdowns, as the
Sharks sent the Crusaders back to
their lair with a 21-13 defeat.
The win over Pensacola moved
the Sharks up a rung on the state
standings ladder, placing the Port St.
Joe team in the number five ranking.
The Crusaders had two good
running backs in Michael Smith and
Gerald Gambala, but the Shark
defense spelled the difference as the
game wore on.
The Sharks started picking up
fumbles in the first quarter, when
Ernest Gant jumped on a fumbled
Crusader pitchout, giving the Sharks
the ball on their own 38 yard line and
stopping a Crusader drive which had
started on their own 20 yard line.
The Sharks were stalled and had
to kick the ball.away from their own
42. The Crusader receiver bobbled the
ball catching the punt and Quinn was
there again, this time on the Pensa-
cola 26 yard line.
Quarterback Bill Ramsey handed
off to David Barnes on two running
plays for four tough yards. Ramsey
then hit Russell Martin on the 14 with
a pass and a first down. Barnes then
took the ball three more plays and
finally ran it in from the seven yard
line.
Kicker Bobby Williams, who was
perfect in three shots for the night,
kicked the extra point and the Sharks
had a seven point lead.
The crusaders tied the score with
3:15 left in the half, when the
Crusaders capped off their longest
drive of the night, starting on their
own 19 yard line. The Crusaders
mixed up a drive of runs and passes to
move to the Port St. Joe five yard line
before the Shark defense stopped the
drive short of the goal line. The
Crusaders got a break on their third
down when the Sharks were called for
. pass interference. The call seemed to
discourage the Sharks and on the first
play after the penalty, Smith plunged
over from the two yard line to even up
the score. The tie held until half time.
The third quarter was the best one
of the game for the Sharks. On the
second play from scrimmage, the
Crusader runner dropped the ball just
as he came across the line of
scrimmage. The football bounced like
a basketball, which was probably the
reason, Willie Smith tucked it in so
easily on the run, and ran right on for
21 yards to cross the goal line for the
Sharks with only seconds gone off the
clock.
Three plays later and the Crusa-
ders fumbled again, with a gaggle of
Sharks right there to pile up on the
football.
Back in business again on the
Crusaders' 25 yard line, David Barnes
took off on one of his patented long
strided, hip swiveling runs and put the
ball over the goal line on the first play
from scrimmage.
The Sharks were ahead now by a
21-7 score. It was the last time the
Sharks would score for the night, but
it was enough to pump the team up for
the remainder of the game.
The Sharks were feeling so
confident they tried for a fourth and

SCORING SUMMARY
PortSt. Joe 7 0 14 0-21
Pensacola Catholic 0 7 0 6--13
1.. D. Barnes, 14 run (Williams
kick)
2. M. Smith, 3 run (Davis kick)
\ 3. W. Smith, 25 fumle return
(Williams kick)
3. D. Barnes, 24 run (Williams
kick)
4. M. Smith, 4 run, (2 pt.
conversion failed)
Bobby Williams attempted a 42
yard field goal in the second period,
which was long enough but was about
two feet wide.


NOTICE
I will no longer be responsible
debts incurred by anyone other th
myself as of September 15, 1988.
TOMMY WAYNE CHAVOUS


for
an


two situation on the Pensacola 48 yard
line as the third period was winding
down, giving the Crusaders the
football with good field position to
open the final period.
It was a grinding drive which took
nearly half the final period, but the
Crusaders worked it all the way to the
four yard line, where Smith again
scored on a four yard plunge.
The Crusaders tried a two point
conversion pass, but Eric Langston
intercepted it in the end zone.
That ended the scoring for the
night, 21-13, with the Sharks knocking
at the Crusader door again from the
Crusader 10 yard line as the clock run
down.
David Barnes was the leading ball
carrier for the Sharks, collecting 70
yards on 14 carries. Russell Cherry
had 68 yards on 13 carries for the
night. Quarterback Kevin Cox added


18 yards on five carries and Blaine
Adams carried once for no gain.
Quarterback Kevin Cox threw
nine times for 53 yards and had one
interception. Bill Ramsey threw three
times for nine yards and one
interception.
DEFENSE SHINES
The Sharks knew they had a tough
defensive unit and the Crusaders felt
the full brunt of it Friday night.
Sophomore Willie Smith, at 150
pounds, led the defensive play with 15
tackles for the night and one fumble
recovery which he ran for a 24 yard
touchdown.
Eric Langston and Ivey Hender-
son each had 14 tackles for the night.
Terry Quinn marked up 13 tackles
and one pass interception while
Earnest Gant had 13 tackles and two
fumble recoveries. David Barnes had
10 tackles and Calvin Pryor had eight.


Eddie Ramsey, Matt Taylor and
Desmond Quinn each recovered a
fumble.
DEFENSIVE PLAYER
Terry Quinn was graded out as
the defensive player of the week with
his performance in the game Friday
night. Quinn graded at 84 percent for
his efforts.
OFFENSIVE PLAYER
Nicholas Rolack was judged the
offensive player of the week with his
85 percent grade. Nicholas didn't
carry the ball Friday night, but did
some key blocking for David Barnes
and Russell Cherry as they moved the
ball against the Crusader defense.
NEXT WEEK
Friday night, the Sharks will meet
the Rutherford High School Rams of
Panama City here in Shark Stadium.


David Barnes takes a hand off from quarterback Sharks advancement on the score board. This play
Kevin Cox with Nicholas Rolack, Russell Cherry and contributed to Barnes' 70 yard game for the night.
Mickey Lewter providing the blocking needed for the


Ernest Gant covers one of two
fumbles he recovered for the night on
the Sharks own 38 yard line bringing
to a halt the drive that the Crusaders
began on their own 20 yard line.


THE YARDSTICK


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


PSJ PENS
10 15
33-156 40-156
62 23
218 179
65 45
13-5-2 9-3-2
1-38 0-0
3-0 6-6
6-37 1-10


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How Do You Handle Damage?

Insurance Commission Gives Advice On Handling Insurance Claims
: Ins. Comm. Bill Gunter reputable and (preferably) local, to the property and contents of your Once a storm has been identified,
Question If my property is If your home is so damaged that home is generally caused by a many companies will not issue new
maged by a hurricane, what is the you cannot stay there, take steps to condition of rising water. You may policies or change existing coverage.
cedure for reporting a claim on my secure your property: remove valu- qualify for flood insurance through If you have questions or would
meowners policy? able items; lock doors and windows, the Federal Flood Program if your like a consumer guide with tips on how
Anser.. Anv rnoprtv damage Then let your agent know where you'll home is located in an eligible area. to prepare for the hurricane season,


snWer w yt wpr I %""&* --
caused by a hurricane should first be
reported to your insurance agent or
company. Your agent should provide
you with a claim form and arrange for
an insurance adjuster to visit your
property and assess the damage.
Make only emergency repairs
until you contact your insurance
company. Emergency repairs are
repairs that are necessary to prevent
further damage to your property,
such as a hole in the roof. Document
emergency repairs by keeping re-
ceipts and, taking photographs.
Beware of fly-by-night repair
persons. Often, individuals will come
to town after a disaster hoping to
make a quick buck and then leave.
Make sure repair people are licensed,


be staying.
The best way to minimize pro-
blems is to plan ahead. Read your
policy and understand what is and is
not covered. If you have questions
about your insurance or feel you need
to increase your coverage, contact
your agent.
Document your belongings with
an itemized inventory, receipts and
photographs or video tapes. Safe-
guard your records by keeping an
extra copy with a friend, relative or
attorney. If your property is dam-
aged, it will be important to have
quick access to this information.
No standard homeowners' policy
covers flood damage. Flood damage


Check your policy to be sure a
windstorm exclusion has not been
written into the policy. If there is such
an exclusion in your policy, you will
not be covered for'windstorm damage
to your home. If you feel you need this
coverage, check with your agent to
see if the exclusion can be removed,
or shop for other coverage. If you live
in an eligible area, you may qualify
for windstorm coverage through the
Florida Windstorm Underwriting As-
sociation.
To ensure coverage, make sure
you purchase insurance well in
advance of a storm. Changing cover-
age or companies can take days or
weeks depending on the company.


Crocodiles

Endangered Species Thriving In FPC Nuclear Plant Canals


A nuclear power plant in South
Florida successfully generates elec-
tricity and crocodiles. While provid-
ing electric power to thousands of
customers, the Turkey Point Power
Plant's cooling canals and dredge-
spoil piles provide optimum nesting
habitat for the endangered American
crocodile to thrive, says extension
wildlife specialist Frank Mazzotti
with the Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences (IFAS).
"We discovered that the gener-
ation of electricity at, Turkey Point
and the existence of the crocodile are
completely compatible. Crocodiles at


Gulf County schools have released.
their menu for the week of October 10
through 14.
Monday, Oct.10
Hoagie sandwich, lettuce, tomato,
onion, French fries, bun, milk and

.x Sibbie Smith Gets
Master's Degree

Sibbie Brinson Smith, wife of
Dillon Smith and daughter of Hubert
Brinson, received the Master's in
Education degree from Troy State
University at Dothan during the
summer commencement exercises
held at the Dothan Opera House on.
Friday, August 19.
Mrs. Smith did her undergraduate
work in education and received her
Bachelor's of Science degree from
Florida State University. She is
presently a fifth grade teacher with
the Early County Board of Education
in Georgia.

PAEC Council to
Evaluate Textbooks
The Panhandle Area Educational
Cooperative District Materials Coun-
cil for ESE: Math and Science will
meet October 18-19. The council will
evaluate ESE: Math and Science
textbooks to be submitted to the State
Instructional Materials Council. The
meeting will be held in the conference
room of PAEC from 8:30 a.m. to 3:00
p.m. daily. The public is invited to
attend all meetings.
Representative counties are
Franklin, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson,
Liberty, Calhoun and Washington.

Check Our Sale on Office
Supplies Good thru October
THE STAR
Phone 227-1278


the nuclear power plant currently for crocodiles. The relatively deep
have the highest density, growth rate water is protected from natural
and intermediate survival when corn- disturbances like wind and waves,
pared to those at the other two major and power plant boundaries prevent
crocodile sites in Key Largo and contact with humans, Mazzotti said.
Everglades National Park," says "It's easy to disrupt the nesting
Mazzotti. -.. Ibehavior of the crocodile. The mother
is often necessary to open the nest and
The success of the reptile is eggs for an animal with a
primarily due to the design of the tremendous bite to release a baby
plant's cooling canals. Dredge-spoil without harming it is quite a feat. But
piles, or berms, form connecting grids if she's driven away, that means the
throughout the canal system, the babies don't survive," he said..
University of Florida scientist said. Crocodiles began nesting on their
Elevated stretches of well-drain- own at the power plant site three
ed, rich soil make attractive nest sites years after completion in the early
1970s. Because they were declared
endangered in 1975, Florida Power
and Light officials initiated studies of,
how the reptiles might be effected,
Mazzotti said.
M N U U "Turkey Point currently com-
M E N U prises 14 percent of the nests and.
hatchlings in Florida. Its success is a
Gulf County Schools sign that a nest site in this area was
needed and the power plant's cooling
canals acted as a magnet in drawing
cookie, crocodiles,". he said.
Tuesday, Oct. 11 Although the reptiles are current-
Chicken, applesauce, English ly thriving at. the nuclear plant,
peas, roll, milk and rice with gravy. Mazzotti cautions that manmade
Wednesday, Oct. 12 systems don't completely replicate
Lasagna, tossed salad, mixed what is found in nature. However, this
fruit, roll and milk. successful relationship shows that
- Thursday..Oct. 13 .. with careful planning-.there-can be
Pizza, cheese wedge, peach 'iPe, .compatability "bel-vWen alternative'f
mixed vegetables and milk. land-uses and endangered species, he
S Friday, Oct. 14 said.
Tacos with cheese, lettuce, toma- It's necessary to make appropri-
to, lima beans, shells, milk and cake. ate management plans. We: must
Menus are subject to change due learn that prevention is cheaper than
to the availability of foods. restoration," he said.


please call the Insurance Consumer
Hotline toll-free at 1-800-342-2762 be-
tween the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday.


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


I


SALE! SALE! SALE!


Jhsonaumbr Sppl


Corrugated Asphalt Roofing and Siding
* Insulates as a roof-over
* Attractive skirting material
* Ideal for patio roof
* One man can handle
* Won't rust or corrode
* Lifetime warranty $ *


NOW ONLY 9 Shee 79"
26 square foot sheet


WHITE BROWN RED BLACK
GRAY GREEN TAN BLUE
*IN STOCK COLORS
At least 32 squares in stock


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 6,1988 Page 1B





Of e-----
Call Forwarding lets you send
calls to another number.
Break the busy signal barrier. So you can visit a friend
Call W hting will let you kn owcl lym.rcivn your h im a
when someone is trying to call. c- i "" ca as .
The caller gets through to
you instead of just get- .
ring a busy signal. ho" a trobl di









qi No more
Have a three-way. ..' ,' long numbers.
conversation. With Speed Calling an
You used to call Dan and then Wimportant number isauto-
Diane. Now you can talk'to magically dialed. It makes
both athe same time. Save w,- calling easy for you. And it
i on busine and l can be essential f or anyone
increase your fun m a who has trouble dialing


FREE SERVICE CONNECTION during October
only for Custom Calling Features and Touch Tone
Service The installation is done from our central
office, no serviceman will call.
CALL AND PLACE YOUR ORDER TODAY!!!
Port St. Joe and The Beaches call 229-7231.
All others call 1-800-772-7288
Touch Tone Service is available in all areas.
Custom Calling Features are available only in Apalachicola, Blounts-
town, Carrabelle, Chattahoochee, Eastpoint, Port St. Joe, St. George
Island, The Beaches, Tyndall, and Wewahitchka.
ST. JOSEPH TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY


By
dan
pro
hot


All Forms of Insurance

Homeowners Auto Flood
* Business. Packages Group Life Boat
* Hospitalization Pulpwood & Logging
Mobile Homes


COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY
eyou.J INC.
S 322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


I I "C "..I b ... ... L UV .. Il

















Honor Roll Students. *


Port St. Joe Elementary School


Gerald Lewter, principal of Port
St. Joe Elementary School, recently
released the honor roll for the school
for the first six weeks.
FIRST GRADE
All A's
Brooks Adkison, Erica Ailes,
Leslie Bowen, Kylene Butler, Alicia
Christie, Randall Fall, Levi Harvey,
Lacey Johnson, Michael Layfield,
Joshua McCulley, Sara Moore, Brett
-Parker, Craig Phillips, Jessica Shi-


rah, Clay Smallwood, Ashley Ste-
phens, Tina Taylor, Kimberly Tyner,
Kristen Weimorts and Johnny Wil-
liams.
A&B
Julie Faircloth, Bridgette For-
rester, Tina Griffin, Robert Gudger,
Melissa Hatcher, Joshua Hersey,
Bryan Hobbs, Brad Knox, Julie
Lanford, David Lee, Kareta Monette,
Randall Moore, Mosi Quinn, Lisa
Rowan, Isha Shepp, Trey Simmons,


Alison Smith, Alissa Smith, Ryan
Stephens, Nicole Stewart, Lea Todd,
Rachel Watson and Brandon Wil-
liams.
SECOND GRADE
All A's
Aaron Bearden, Kristy Bryant,
Anna Duren, Tracey Fitzgerald, April
Godwin, Rikki Johnson, Joseph Ken-
nedy, Wade Kennington, Katie Kil-
bourn, Rachel McCroan, Meredith,
McNeill, Sarah Osborne, Julia Six,
Logan Smith, Krystal Tharpe, Donna
Thomas and Lindsay Williams.
A&B Bt
Greg Adams, Samantha Am-
brose, Rhett Butler, Matt Cabaniss,
James Daniels, Cristen Duren, Jim
Faison, Kiki Fields, Jason Gainnie,


Shayla Gay. Deanna Grambling, Jon
Heher, Derick Larry, Joey Mastro,
Michael Mize, Janah Strickland and
Matthew Tyner.
THIRD GRADE
All A's
Amanda Bateman, Josh Bieten-
Sholz, Crystal Dunigan, Miranda Har-
vey, Brooke Kostic, Leigh Lawrence,
Ashley Middleton, Krista Nobles.
Jarred Patterson, Amanda Phillips,
Casey White. and Casie Williams.
A&B
Reese Antley, Heidi Bless, Mic-
hael Bryant, Seth Campbell, Sabrina
Canington. Lee Cathey, Jer emy Dix-
on. David Jones, Lillie Richardson,
Sean Sasser, Mandy Slate. Gretchen
Stevens, Amanda Turner and Bonnie
Young.
FOURTH GRADE
All A's
Michael Burkett, Nancy Carter,
Robbi Funderburk. Gena Johnson.
Kayce Knox, Stephanie Maxwell,


Bryan Simon, Matthewv White, Clay
Whitfield and Theresa Whitfield.
A&B
Ronisu Bird. Mary Bowen, Amy
Buzzett. Jeffrey Causey. Doyle Cros-
by, JoAnna Cutler. Farrah Daniels,
Matthew Dixon, Daniel Elder, Amy
Enfinger. Karen Falbe, Audrey
Franklin. Michelle Garland, Jonathan
Gilmore, Stuart Griffin. Sherri Hamil-
ton, Tasheka Langston, Kristie Low-
ry. John Ludlam, Foster Moore,
Katrina Perna, Nicholas Sweazy,
Jason Terry, Luke Thomason, Brian
Wood and Ryan Yeager.
FIFTH GRADE
All A's
Latonya' Bailey, Leslie Faison,
Heather Fields, Kristi Lawrence,
Jennie Smallwood and Alyson Wil-
liams.
A&B
Scooter Acree, April Addison,
Nancy Cantley, Dusty Daniels, Ja-
maail Fenn, Chris Follin, DeAnna
Horton, D.C. Jones, Angel King, Kristi
Kirkland, Jennifer McNeill, Heather


Raffield, Naomi Raffield, Deann
Redmond, Matt Roberson, Kendra
Shackleford, Jasmin Thomas and
Brandy White.
SIXTH GRADE
All A's
Jennifer Bell, Brian Cathey,
Angie Griffin, Scott Hawkins, Missy
Nobles and Shannon Sasser.
A&B
Antwione Allen, Jamie Besore,
Harlotte Bolden, Chris Buchanan,
Davida Byrd, Kristi Capps, Kenny
Deehl, Teresa Evensen, Preston
Farmer, Natalie Gant, Franci Gar-
rett, Brett Hanson, Steven Hatcher,
Tawanda Jenkins, Alice Kennington,
Scott Middleton, Michael Mock, Tara
Mullis, Jonathan Pierce, Shemeka
Sims, Crissy Walker, Nikki Williams
and Casey Witten.
Excep. Stu. Ed.
A&B B
First Grade
Reggie Gathers.
Fifth Grade
Casey Medley.


Highland View Elementary


11:0
4:0
6:0


SUNDAY MONDAY FRIDAY
0 A.M. .... Morning Worship 12:30 P.M.... Intercessory Prayer
0 P.M......... Youth Service WEDNESDAY
0 P.M ...... Evening Worship 6:30 P.M.......... 1 st-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
Sponsor of New Covenant Christian Academy K-4 thru 6th grade


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 ,,c 719


Pine Ridge Apartments

Garrison Avenue-




NOW OPEN


1, 2 and 3 bedrooms, central heat and air,
wall to wall carpet.

RENT STARTS AT $175.00 PER MONTH

Applications may be picked up on site.


Qm


Sara Joe Wooten, principal of
Highland View Elementary School
has released the honor roll for the first
six weeks.
First Grade
All A's
Kevin Conley, John Gainous,
Jinny Stoutamire and Jimmy Whitf-
tington. .:
A&B
Jamie Clayton, Ricky Coker;
Amber Crabbe, April Heath, Maryk
Kathryn Harmon, Chris Jennings,
Ricky Lamberson, Jana Lipford,
Joshua Long, Amanda Marquardt,
and Jessie VanSweringen.
Second Grade
All A's
Betty Jo Ingram and Montez Lee.
A&B
Mark Barton, Katie Bosselman,
Jeanie Geiger, Maury Littleton, Kara
McDaniel, Jerry Martin, Jessica
Peak, Robby Pyne, Jason Richard-
son, Tiffany Robinson, Ashlea Scara-
bin, Rochelle Lee, and Sabrina Stomp.


Third Grade
A&B
Casey Clark, Sabrina Hanson,
Sara Hayden, Shelia Hightower, Kim
Lamberson, Tommie Richter, Spen-
cer Riley and Layth West.
Fourth Grade
Fourth Grade
A&B
Karen Clark, Jesse Colbert, An-
drea Devine, Yvonne Mortensen,
Jeremy Richardson and Greg Young.
Fifth Grade
A&B
Vilia Avizius, Christina Egler,
Sharon Gainous, Jennifer Hayes and
Jack Spencer.
Sixth Grade
All A's
Heather Hanson.
A&B
Bobbie Crabbe, Stephanie Gaddis,
Reba Lindsey, Christina Marquardt,
Alicia Nagy, Wesley Ramsey, Shelly
Weston, Amber Conley, and Leigha
Davis.


Port St. Joe High School



Shark News

By: Hilda Cosme


I


U

hi










.5


EQUAL OPPORTUNITY HOUSING


tfc 3124


The Sharks are getting off to a
great start this school year. The
football team has been 4 0 so far this
season. They are taking it one game at
a time, remembering past mistake
and improving their game. Howev&;'
they need all the support they can get.
So, everyone show up this Friday at
Shark Stadium and cheer the Sharks
on against Rutherford at 8:00 p.m. A
dance will follow the football game
until 12:30 a.m.
This has also been the first year
Port St. Joe High School has had a
volleyball program. It consists of
Junior Varsity and Varsity temas,
which are under the coaching of Ms.
Noles, a new face to the high school.
They played their first game last
week against Altha. Unfortunately, it
was not a Shark victory, but the coach
feels that, with time, the team has the
potential to be a winner. Both Varsity
and J.V. volleyball teams will be
playing Wewahitchka Wednesday,
October 5, at 4:30 p.m. EDT in the
Wewahitchka High School gym.
The Keyettes would like to thank
the police department for keeping
them safe and sound during their
initiation last week. "Thanks, guys!"


Good luck to the juniors and
seniors who will be taking the SAT
Saturday, October 8, here at Port St.
Joe High School. Let's get our brains
in gear.!

jI 1 A AV,


U ,)I



(US


FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
508 Sixteenth Street
SUNDAYWORSHIP ...... 10 a.m.




Nursery Available
ADULT SCHOOL ....... 11 a.m..
The Rev. Dr. Elmer I. Braden, Pastor.
PASTORAL COUNSELING.
227-1756


%9E5


o MB1


S L LLEMORE
| REAL ESTATE
>4 INC.


Ellen F. Allemore, Br
648-8939
Joy Holder 648-1
Dot Craddock 648-5

Nancy Mock 227-1
Flo Melton 229-80
Charline Hargraves 6
John Maddox 648-8

BEACH FRONT TOWN HOI
35th St. Mexico Beach: Large 3 bd.
nished, close to pier, very nice, $12
Cortez St. End Triplex at St. Joe B
bd.. 2'/h ba., covered deck, gi
fireplaces, $122,900 $129,000.
9815 Hwy. 98: Lovely 2 bd., 2'V ba
'$104,500.
9821 Hwy. 98: Beautifully furnished
be. townhome. $105,000 unfurn., $1
9811 Hwy. 98: Spacious 3 bd
townhome.wlf.p., nicely furnished,
$117,500.
9735 Hwy. 98: Roomy 3 bd., 21h ba.
completely furnished wlf.p. Reduce
Ward St.: WATERFRONT, half of dui
ba.. furnished, f.p., NICE!lReduced
GULF AIRE
202 Periwinkle: Big 5 bd., 3 ba. ho
porch, master bd., bath & own livi
stairs. $140,000.
New Listing, Gulf Aire Drive: Good s
vacant lot. $17,900.
321 Beacon Road.'New 2400 sq. ft.
bd., 3/ ba., fashionable brick h
20'x20' upper deck, .fireplace, ga
$137,000.
New Listing: 408 Gulf Aire Dr.: New
brick home, 2 car garage, patio, f.p.,
at a ready for you price, $89,000.
Gulf *Aire Dr.: Good corner single
$25,000:
Beacon Road: Nice single family
neighborhood. Reduced to $25,000.
Beacon Road: Two large single fam
$19,500, and one $17,500.
309 Buccaneer Road. Beautiful:woi
lot close to.pool & tennis courts. $:
Sea Pines & Beacon Rd.: Lovely 3b
nished .brick home, Ig. garage
$105,000. '
Gulf Aire Dr.: Duplex, 3 bd., 2 ba. ea
construction, $76,500 per unit.
Gulf Aire Dr.; Duplex, triplex or sing
cant lot, $22,900.
INDIAN PASS
On SR 30-A: Approximately 27 acri
cial potential. Road frontage.
ST. JOE BEACH
Hwy. 98 between Balboa and
ueveiopers! '4 of block plus 1 lot.
future. Super investment. $330,000
Corner of Santa Anna & 98: 4 b
possibly could be converted into 2
$70,000.
St. Joseph Shores, Great buy for I
street from beach. 2 bd. 1'h ba
furn., $64,500 or $240,000 for all 4.
New Listing: Americus St.: 3 bd., 2
home, family room addition. 1 bloc
$40.000.
DeSoto St.: Newly remodeled 1 bd.,
walk-in closets, ceiling fans, shed.
beach. Partially furnished. Reduce
Alabama e Very nice 3 bd. 2 ba. r
ch/a, screen porches, fully fenced,
$45,000.
Selma St.: Super nice Ig. double wi
3 bd., 2 ba. trailer on 1% lots, wi
house. Immaculate. Reduced to $4
Corner of Balboa & U.S. 98 Gulf P
Beautifully furnished 2 bd., 2'/
great price, $79,900.
Coronado Townhomes. 2 bdrrr
dedicated beach. Unobstructed
amenities. Furnished $84,900; u
$74,500.
3 lots Pineda St. 1st block, $55,900
U.S. 98 between Cortez & Desoto:
unobstructed Gulf view. Gas, cen
buy, $62,000.
Balboa St.: Speakers, music system
comfortable 24'x60' double wide 3
modular home, screened 12x32'
f.p., c/ha. Watch the birds feed fr
12x22' Fla. rm., as no paint bru
150'x150', 1aV blocks from beach. %
Reduced from $62,500 to $60,000.
Balboa St.: Great investment 2 nic
ba. houses, clha, on 50'x150' lots.
$90,000 or will sell separately.
Between Coronado & Balboa Stree
Hwy. 98, Reduced to $39,000.
New Listing: Columbus St.: Very nic
mobile home. shady lot, good pric


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

roker -
Opal Everette 648-8409
8493 Margaret Carter. 648-5884
Mary Jane Lindsey 229-8560
486 Brenda Guilford 648-5435
Preston Wingate 648-8565
322 Sandra Scott 648-5849
D76 Glenna Holten 648.8195
48-8921 Bobbi Ann Seward 229-6908
8899 r Molra Ritch 648-5286
PORT ST. JOE
1618 Marvin Ave.: Immaculate newly refurbish-
,3 ba. unfur- ed, 4 bd., 2 be. stucco home, sep. dining rm, liv.
25,000. rm. & den, on 2 big lots, 2 car garage. $95,000.
Beach: Lg. 3 1301 Monument Ave.: 2 homes, one 3 bd., 2 ba,
cod layout, fp and one 2 bd., 1 b. on corner lot & extra lot.
Possibilities. $56,500.
a. furnished,
517 10th St. Nice solid starter home, 2 bd., 1 ba.
15,000 furn, on 2% lots. Room to expand. $32,000.
2'/ be., 214 7th St.: 2 lots fully fenced, 2 bd., 1 ba., 2
Reduced to half baths, big screened porch, partially furnish-
ed, good starter home, $32,000.
townhome, 110 Sunset Circle: Lovely brick home on corner
d $110,000. lot & V, 3 bd., 2 ba., garden, fruit trees, other ex.
plex, 3bd.. 2 ras. Super neighborhood. Reduced to $110,000.
$121,500. 2004 Juniper Ave.: Comfortable 3 bd., 1' ba.
brick home, just redone, swimming pool, 11V2
)me. screen lots, good price. $85,000.
ng area up- Marvin Avenue, vacant lot, 75'."75', no back
door neighbors. $17,500.
single family 230' on U.S. 98, with commercial bldg. & shed,
interested? $134,900.
nice decor, 3 St. Joseph Bay Country Club: 3 bd., 2i ba.,
home. Large Reduced to $59,900. 2 bd., 1i ba., Reduced to
rage, patio, $49,900. Fireplace, tile baths, other amenities.
Peace, quiet & the golf course.
ceiling fbd.,2ba. Cape Plantation: Lovely 3 bd., 2V2 ba brick
ceilingfans home, many extras. $115,000.
family lot, Cape Plantation: 3 bd., 2 ba., very comfortable,
peace & quiet. $100,000
y lot, good BEACON HILL
2nd St. & 5th Ave.: Nice mobile home w/guest
ily lots, One cottage & barn & 4 lots. $39,900 or make offer
for individual pieces.
oded vacant
22,500. Beacon Hill Bluff: Lg. 4 bd., 2 ba. home, ch&a,
bd., 2 ba. fur- totally furnished, gorgeous decor, screen porch,
e: Reduced deck, landscaped. $149,500.
Then assured your fantastic view Buy the
. side, excel. waterfront lot across highway at $65,000.
Lovely waterfront duplex 1 bd., 1/ ba. each
le family va- side. Furnished, Super rental. $80,000 ea. side.
3rd Ave.: Nice 14x60' Scot 1984 mobile home, 2
bdrm., 1 ba. custom built masonite siding,
es. Commer. shingle roof, other extras. $35,000.
MEXICO BEACH
d Magellan. New Listing: 507 Cathay Lane: 2 BR, 2 bath
Look to the mobile home wlFIorida room, Ig. lot, all fenced.
Shop with electric & phone. Immaculate!
d., 2 ba. or $45,000
rental units. 120 Miramar Dr.: Recently redone 3 bd., 2 ba.
brick home, nicely arnd fully furnished. Land-
home across escaped. $95,000.
. townhome, 320 Georgia Ave.: Neat 1 bd., 1 ba. home
wlworkshop area & stor. shed. Beautiful yard,
2 ba mobile Nice! $41,000.
ck to beach Hwy. 98 Great buy for home across street from
beach. Nice 2 bd., 1 V2 ba. townhomes, furnish.
1 ba. house, ed, $64,500 ea. or $240,000 for all 4.
d to bl$50,000 28th St. Beachslde: Gorgeous gulf view from
glassed in porch. 3 bd, 2 ba. brick home, great
mobile home, investment. $99,500.
landscaped.
New Listing: 41st St. Beachslde: Unit in four
de furnished plex, Neat as a pin! Furnished. 2 bd., 1 '/ ba.
ith Ig. utility Very affordable, $54,500.
49,950. Grand Isle, 231 KIm Kove: Cozy & nice 3 bd., 1
Pointe No. 1: ba. home. screen porch, ch&a, fenced, satellite
bath condo, dish, priced to sell. $55.000.
Vacant Property: 110' waterfront and 62' lot
n., 1 V/ ba. across highway. Good price. $140,000,
view. All Grand Isle, KIm Kove: Two good building lots,
unfurnished, each 75'xl115' Cleared and high. $10,000 ea.
404 5th St.: 2 bd., 2 ba., cen. h&a, mobile home, 2
screen porches, Ig. outside utility house, very
3 bd., 2 ba., nice, on Ig. lot. $44,500
h&a. great
35th St.: 2 bd., 1 ba., 56'x14' furnished mobile
am in lovely, home. NICE! $35,000.
bdrm., 2 ba. 12th St. Business Center commercial lot 2nd
front porch, from highway. $35,000.
tom glassed 13th St. 120' x 90'. close to beach, $28,000.
ush needed!
Was $65,000, Grand Isle, Nan Nook: 3 bd., 1 ba., f.p w/effi.
ciency apt., lots of extras. $87,000.
ce 2 bdrm., 1 OVERSTREET
Reduced to Oak St.: 2 acres, quiet area, 3 bd., 2 ba. double
wide mobile home wif.p., island stove & other
its: 50' lot on extras. 1 acre fenced. $53,900.
YOUNGSTOWN
ce3bd., 2 ba. Approximately 1' V acres, good price, $11,500.
e, $34,500.


"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


JERNYL N. HARPER
Licensed Real Estate Broker
411 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1428
CAPE PLANTATION
NEW LISTING New 4 bedroom, 2% bath, 2 story brick home on large lot. Lots of extras. Only
*$114,000.
OWNER ANXIOUS Very uc nx be oom, E h, two story home featuring cedar siding.
Master bedroom downstairs tu &jecl.overlolIngo beautiful lake & golf course. Ceiling fans,
stone fireplace, wall paper i ph batWtn."ious. $4-06-09- Now $99,900.
CAPE SAN BLAS
BEAUTIFUL GULF VIEW LOTS 100'x110'. Owner financing available. $30,000 each.
WATCH THE SUNSETS from this Gulf front unit. 2 bedroom, 2 bath with spiral staircase to sleeping
loft. Stone fireplace, upstairs deck. Assumable mortgage. Only $99,900.
HOME & THE BEACH Secluded single family homes under construction in beautiful Silva
Estates. Enjoy miles of magnificent uncrowded beach. Prices starting at $86,200.
OVERSTREET
COUNTRY LIVING In this 2 bedroom, 1 bath deluxe mobile home on approx. 1 acre with fish pond.
$28,500.
PORT ST. JOE
FOR RENT OR SALE Office mobile home on 1V acre lot. Call for additional Information.
CORNER NINTH & WOODWARD 2 bedroom, 1 bath units with kitchens equipped and central hla.
Prices start at $36,500. Good rental records.
310 16th Street. See It and you will love it. 3 BR, 1 'A bath, completely remodeled on corner lot. Cen-
tral heatlair. Double carport, fenced yard. $49,500.
SUPER LOCATION CONVENIENT TO SCHOOL This 3 bedroom, 2 bath home has living room, din-
Ing room & separate den. Features include stove, dishwasher, garbage disposal, ceiling fans,
separate utility room & large fenced in back yard. Reduced to $49,900.
1001 McCLELLAN AVE. Very spacious 2 bedroom home with large studio for the artist or craftsman.
Separate living room, family room, large eat-in kitchen and sun porch. Oversized lot with loads of
azaleas and camellias. Priced right at $57,000.
WEWAHITCHKA
COUNTRY LIVING WITH PRIVACY 3 bedroom, 2 bath double wide mobile home with garage and
large covered front porch. Kitchen has island stove and double wall ovens. Situated on 3 large lots.
YOU MUST SEE TO APPRECIATE. $49,000.
VACANT PROPERTY
RIVER COUNTRY Preselling '/2 and 1 acre residential homesites in Dalkeith area. near Douglas
Landing. Prices starting at $3,000.
RED BULL ISLAND Two lots near Chipola River. $4,000 each.
16th STREET 2 beautiful residential building lots. 75'x180' each. Water and sewer connections
available. $15,000 each.
PONDEROSA PINES Wooded V acre and 1 acre mobile home or single family homesites near
Port St. Joe. Owner financing. 'A acre for $8,000. 1 acre for $15,000.
ASSUMABLE 1 acre waterfront 1 acre waterfront lot at Stonemill Creek Estates, Small equity
wlpayments only.$105.89 per month.
RED BULL ISLAND Five lots zoned residential. Owner may sell separately. Mobile homes okay.
$20,000 for all.
GREAT LOCATION Beautiful restricted subdivision at Cape Plantation near golf & fishing. Prices
start off at $16,500 w/possible owner financing.
ST. JOE BEACH 75'x150' residential area. Mobile homes okay. $7,800.
WOODED LOT Nice neighborhood 75'x150' on paved street. St. Joe Beach. $8,350.


,- Creekwood is on County Road 386, 3 miles north of Overstreet where
the new bridge is being bullet
- Wetappo Creek is beautiful and deep (12 to 30 feet) and connects to
Intracoastal Canal, East Bay and Gulf of Mexico.
We are offering to you, your choice of one of our 10 beautiful building
lots at $7,500.00 per lot. With each purchase you will be deeded at no ad-
ditional cost a creek front recreational lot of your choice on a 1st
come, 1st choice basis. .
BUILDING LOTS. $7,500.00
* Paved streets
* Underground electricity
* Street lights
" Paved boat ramp use
* Size V/ acre or more
* Warranty deed & title insurance
" Owner financing as little as 10% down 10 years at 12% interestt
or 5 years at 10% interest.
Recreational lots no charge (with purchase of building lot),
* 75' or more front on Wetappo Creek
" On graded road
* Electricity
* Ideal location for house boat docking
* It is understood that this;is a recreational lot only and not being
sold as a buildable lot.
"Country living now at its very best"

ERA PARKER REALTY
Highway 98 and 31st Street
Mexico Beach, FL
648-5777
After Hours: Cathey Hobbs at 648-5653
I(c 10/6


jr-aga rma


IWOMINW-0,11


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 6, 1988


- ---------


Page 2B


i


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ahu U l wt US. in, ma.- Thwoby, Oemm 6, 1163Par=


onlyrolls



once every


ietis







years.


Our Centennial Gmwnd Prize winner drives
uaway with this totally designed
1989 Buick Centi y!


A time-honored and patriotic treasure:
$100 U.S. Savings Bonds to 100 lucky players.
_,~%.U. .IESEE ^ ..... ^.^---
_ -. ,\,, !,'.-' .i, ,_ .-... ,1) ,- l ^^ ,' 1 ,1---?^, -un ii.s E. E |
:"i '_; xiil J l '^ 'V


'< /, /.hi,/ll p'C 'f'li..
Centennial
Giveaway Game
Scratch 'n r, .t pzes anc you're an


S'cmtch a little and win big!
Every Centennial Giveaway
game card has three ways to
play, and you get a new
chance with every $1,000
deposited in a savings.
account, CD, or borrowed.*


1:0090___ 0L.90 0 Ct4


:Ib9OO2O8'+EE


wl.OaWft


Save hundreds on an interest-free loan!*
This instant prize lets you borrow up to
$15,000 with no interest added.


iD.riKY


Pass it on! Our Centennial Giveaway prize
package includes passes and discounts to
Sea World? Boardwalk and Baseball and
luxurious overnight vacations in Walt Disney
World's new Grand Floridian resort hotel.


More than 12,000 instant prizes in all! But you can't win if you don't play, so head for
your nearest Florida National office and take your chances in our Centennial
Giveaway Game.
No purchase necessary. Complete rules available in bank lobby. ,
*Subject to credit approval. Limit 10 game cards per transaction.
2 convenient offices in Port St. Joe.
Main Office Port St. Joe 504 MonumnentAveflue Call 229-828 2 Beach Remote Facility 2001 Noh lU.S. 98 Call 64-5896


/- ic da
aaionbl
BankYa4


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I


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DAVID RIC


it,:


David Rich's IGA Carries Only USDA Heavy Western Tablerite Beef


STOK IYURFREZERDUINGTHS'*WPI CE S! CTAND W APPE FR*


200bs.Grond ee
10 10 [Beles hc os



60 bs TTA

[eN'L!Y 5 7 18


B- UNDLE]I: NO]i!." 5.
10 bsBonless,' Chuck "hoastl
10] Lbs- [,t?.rCubed Chuck Steak
10 ] s. Ground Beef,]lilil
l 10iLbs.LegQatr
Lb.Botn utRoastI.


- UN L N .S


10 bs. SilnSta
0 b. TOTAL




$ 88


,' Lbs :. FryerLegQur tes
5 Lb. Bef ive
1[0] Lbs. Bac on !,"

0 i a aTO


[ILY $6 9 8

-.IaN LE N a]o -
-10Lb[Is[ ," T:Bone .S ,'teak
![10 Lb1 Gro!unj dChuck
10 l[,L"b!. Fryr Bra st
l o 1 10 Lbs T op Sirl oi n S t eak
10o [[,L'bs.[Cube Steak
-5,0"Lbs.! TOTAL ~i:

[o$l h88


LB.


STAK
LB. $15


Whole Top Sirloin Butt(10.12 Ib. avg.) . . .
Whole Sirloin Tip (10-12 ib. avg.)i. . . . . .
Tablerite Beef Cube Steak(Famil Pak) . . ..
Tablerite Beef Top Sirloin Steak ...............
Lykes Bunmate Meat Franks ..................
Lykes Bunmate Turkey Franks .................
Lykes Bunmate Beef Franks .........:.......
Lykes Sliced Bacon .................. ....
Lykes Cooked Ham .. . .. . . . 1
Stratton's Combination Pizza ............. 2 32
Lyke It Lean Turkey Ham ...................


SUNNYLAN
RE. RTHC
BOLOGNA
LB.$17


lb. $1.99
lb. $1.89
lb. 1.99
lb. $2.29
.l. b. 99C'
.. Ib. 89'
lb. 1.18
,oz. 41.18
.- 1.78
2 oz. 4.99
lb. $1.48


-umm- CUT and WRAPPED FREE--
WHOLE BEEF b $129 -
BONELESS `
CHUCK .. 1. l
Cts leit. rnd Cu Ck, M Idms Steak, CIk Stak, Ctck .t, d50 B as.u
WHOLE BEEF
BONELESS $ 49
SHOULDER Ib.
SCut into Savoy Steak, Bns. Should Rast, Finer Stak, Stew Beef, GrouQ d
Chuck, 25-35 Ib. avg.
WHOLE
BEEF $019
LOIN .. ,b.2
Cuts into Sidoin Steak, T-N Steak and Prterouse Steak. 40 -50 avg.
WHOLE BEEF
BONELESS $1 79
ROUND b.
Cuts nto Round Steak, Botto Round Reast, Cube Steak, Sw Beef, Siiin
Tip Roast, Ground Round, avg. 5040 is.
14-17 lb. avg. 9 .
Whole Pork Loin ...... Ib.
Whole Boneless Ribeye. lb. $399


7--A-ML-









PLAY LOTTO AND CASH 3 HERE


OCT. 5-11


1988


BULK RATE
CARRIER ROUTE PRE-SORTEIA
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka, FL 32465


QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED


I i DOBE DICUTSEILg


CHICKEN OF SEA
TUNA 1.
' ozLE COU ERFICA
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNTf CER11FICATEA


[_ DIRY DEPRTMEN


NABISCO A
CHIPS AHOY

18 oz. -
NABISCO HONEY MXID
:, GRAHAMS
w $ 89
16 oz.


RONCO
SPAGHETTI SAUCE


32. oz.


$119


SPAGHE~TTI


1.:6 oz.


69


PERFECTION
RICE


-'2 lb.


Veg. Oleo Patties.


.5/$100


99
$119


FROZE FOODDEPT


8oz.


Kraft Orange Juice .. 64oz
IGA Cinnamon Rolls. 9.oz.


Realemon Lemon Juice


8oz.


Shedd's Spread C. Crock 48 oz $189
Shedd's Spread C. Crock 16oz. 791
Large Selection of Garden Seed &


IGA PIZZAS .. doz.
Freezer Queen Entrees 320oz
Ole El Paso Burritos .. 5oz.
P'ridge Farms Cakes. 17 oz.


IGA IceMilk ..... 1/2 gallon
Nestle's Ice Cream Bar 6pa,.S
Fertilize for Your Fall Garden


68'
$2 49
790
$189


19.
189


JOIN OUR BEEF ROUND-UP DAYS
THIS SATURDAY & WIN PRIZES!!!
SCHEDULE OF EVENTS
Beginning at 1:00 P.M. We'll Have the Following Events


1st Archery Contest (Bring Your Own Bow) .... ............... $25.00 Prize
2nd Reel & Rod Casting Contest (Bring Your Qwn Rod) ....... $25.00 Prize
3rd Sack Hop............................... $10.00 Prize
4th 3-Legged Race.................. .......... $10.00 Prize
5th Crab Race ...................... .......... $10.00 Prize
6th Greased Pole Climbing ....................... $50.00 Prize
7th Egg Tossing Contest..................... $10.00 Prize
BEGINNING AT 3:00 P.M. FLYING SAUCERS WILL BE THROWN.
Each flying saucer will have free merchandise written on it. Approximately $300.00
worth of free merchandise will be given away. 4


69'


RITZ CANNED
DRINKS


2 oz.


* : WESTERN

~~Cantaloupes
EACH

'", \ : '' '>**' ." ^^ CB


-'I".


BARTLETT PEARS
ITresh .
KIWI FRUIT....


- ~ ~ -r


DENOREX $_$05
Shampoo........ 4 oz. 0
GOOD:NEWS DISP. $1 58
Razors 6'.
DRISTAN NASAL $ 89
Spray oz. 2
DRISTAN LONG-LAST. $3f13
Spray % oz.
ANACIN $ ........... 0 08
Tablets ...: .......... .oo'0-,P 0


S100 count
Bi-Rite Coffee Filters


.... 288 c


1:1*1


vssw ^easssssesssshests&ssssfwst^^s'ji'wfs^ A.- *


f .










Page 6B The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 6,1988



MINUTES.... Gulf County Commission


The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida met
' August 23, 1988 in regular session with
the following members present:
Chairman Douglas C. Birmingham
and Commissioners Billy Branch,
Eldridge Money, Nathan Peters, Jr.,
and A.B. Traylor. Others present
were: Attorney William J. Rish,
Admin. Asst. Civil Defense Director
Larry Wells, Clerk Benny C. Lister,
Deputy Clerk Towan Collier, Road
Superintendent Bob Lester, Mosquito
Control Director Sam Graves, Jr.,
Building Inspector DeWayne Manuel
and Sheriff Al Harrison.
The meeting came to order at 7:00
p.m.
Wells opened the meeting with
prayer, and led the pledge of
allegiance to the flag.
Upon motion by Money, second by
Peters, and unanimous vote, the
Board approved the minutes of the
following "meetings: July 26, 1988;
July 28, 1988; August 2, 1988; and
August 9, 1988.
Lister discussed a letter in the
supplemental agenda packet from
Group Insurance Sales and Service.
After discussion and receipt of bids,
the Board temporarily passed opening
the bids until later in the meeting.
Gene Raffield appeared before
the Board to discuss their CDBG Loan
from the Apalachee Regional Plan-
ning Council. He stated that the Board
has no liability to repay the loan, and
he also stated that when Raffield's
repays the money, the Board will have
funds to loan to other businesses
which may need help. Raffield
discussed ideas they have to help
compensate their losses. He stated
that they have requested a one-year
moratorium, and they hope to be able
to make their regular payments at the
end of that time.
Pursuant to advertisement to
change the name of Santa Anna Street
at St. Joe Beach to Santa Maria
Street, the Board held a public-
hearing to receive citizen input. Bill
Terrace, resident of St. Joe Beach,
presented a petition signed by perm-
anent residents of Santa Anna Street
who oppose the name change. He
stated that signs would have to be
changed, as well as the addresses of
all of the residents on that street, and
most of them object to the change.
Frank Stohler stated that he is
opposed to this, and he feels that there
are more important issues that need
to be considered. Money discussed
that the purpose of holding a public
hearing is to get the general opinion
of the public concerning an issue, and
he also stated that a taxpayer
requested the Board pursue this
action and the Board does try to
recognize the taxpayers' desires.
John Curcie discussed that businesses
on Santa Anna Street would have to go
through an address change, and the
hardships this would cause. Peters
then moved that the name of Santa
Anna Street remain the same, Traylor
seconded the motion. Branch discus-
sed that a motion is not needed to
leave something as-is. Peters stated
that he made the motion so this would
not be brought back before the
Board,a nd Branch stated that it could
still be brought back before the Board.
Upon vote, the motion passed unani-
mously.
Larry Brollard, of Gulf Aire,
reported to the Board that nothing has
been done about the sewage running
on the ground in front of the Gulf Aire
Wastewater Treatment Plant. He also
reported that his cable bill was raised
71.7 percent instead of 61 percent, as
he previously stated. He discussed the
possibility of the Board getting-
another cable company to provide
Gulf County's service. Birmingham
stated that the Board has no control
over the Gulf Aire Wastewater
Treatment Plant, and upon the
Chairman's inquiry, Wells reported
that the Board did write a letter to the
Department of Environmental Regu-
lation concerning this problem. Wells
stated that an immediate response
was requested, but has not been
received. Money reported that' he
made a visual inspection of this area,
and it is causing a problem. Birming-
ham also stated that the Board is
working on a solution to the cable
television problem, but they cannon
'control the company's rates. He also
reported that he had expected a
representative from the company to
be here tonight, but has not seen
anyone. Peters then read a letter from
the Board to U.S. Cable Television
Group, dated July 26, 1988, about the
rate change. Money then discussed
the possibility of revoking the com-
pany's franchise. Rish stated that the
franchise is non-exclusive, therefore
other companies can come in and
provide this service. He also stated
that the franchise can be revoked if
the company is in violation. Bir-
mingham reported that the Board is
Checking for areas of violation, and he
has made the company aware of it.
Marion Hough, of Beacon Hill,
appeared before the Board to discuss
the flood damage at St. Joe Beach
which occurred on August 15, 1988.
She requested that each of the
following property owners give his-
her name and the approximate
amount of damage each received, if
available: Johnny Elwide, $3,500 to
$4,500; Frank Stohler, $3,500; Merle
McCombs, $1,400; Margaret Smith;
Bill Morgan; Marie Anema, $2,500;
and Jean Arnold.
Ms. Hough then gave a present-
ation before the Board discussing


what she feels caused the flooding,
and who is liable for the damages. At
the request of the Chairman, Road
Superintendent Lester gave a report
of the problems with maintenance of
the "scoop." Ms. Hough further
discussed the, water problems, and
drew a diagram on the blackboard.
She showed that the problem began at
Sea Shores Subdivision (where there
used to be a retention area), and she
stated that the ditch systems on Court,
Ward, Ponce de Leon, Cortez, and
Desoto Streets were poorly maintain-
ed and inadequate. Ms. Hough read a
letter she wrote to Benny C. Lister on


August 19, 1988, requesting he contact
the proper official to send a crew to
clean the ditches at St. Joe Beach, and
she discussed the Writ of Mandamus
she filed against the Boafd. She then
requested that the Board direct Road
Superintendent Lester to immediately
begin cleaning the drainage ditch
systems at St. Joe Beach. Jean Arnold
discussed that water ran from Sea
Shores Subdivision onto her property,
and caused excessive damage. Bir-
mingham stated that. the Board
realizes this is a serious problem, but
they cannot discuss liability at this
time due to a lawsuit filed by Ms.
Hough. He also stated that they are
having people look into this situation
for a long-term solution (re-routing
the water), but a decision cannot be
made overnight.
Ralph Nance, of St. Joe Beach,
discussed the day of the flood, and
discussed how fast it occurred. He
also reported on a previous discussion
with Mr. Gissendanner when he came
to check on the construction setback
lines. 'A
William Terrace, of St. Joe
Beach, appeared before the Board to
request that they revert a 12 foot ditch
easement back to the property
owners. He stated that they would like
to fill in the ditch, because the County
has never maintained it. He presented
a petition signed by those who want
the ditch back, and he discussed the
problems with those who want the
ditch back, and he discussed the
problems with mosquitos and snakes.
Mr. Terrace also requested that the
Board fill in the ditch for them.
Birmingham stated that the Board
would have to look at the ditch to see if
they can revert or close the ease-
ments, then the Board would haveto
vote on it. He requested that Lester
and the members of the Board take a
look at this ditch, and they can
possibly handle this at the next
meeting. Peters reported'that he has
seen this ditch, and would recommend
that it be piped in order to maintain
proper drainage. John Curcie discus-
sed that the ditch does not drain
further than the next street because
there is a trailer at the end that would
be flooded. Birmingham reported that
they ,would make an inspection and
bring this back before the Board at the
next meeting.
Leland Everett, of St. Joe Beach,
discussed his background work in-
volving water, and stated that the
ditches and pipes at St. Joe Beach
were full of debris before the flooding
occurred. He also discussed the day of
the flood, and the losses of the
residents. He stated that he feels
someone with the County was not
doing his job. Everett then thanked
the Sheriff's Department for. their
assistance, and thanked Peters for
coming to the scene and for his
concern.
Robert Keel, of St. Joe Beach,
thanked the Sheriff's Department, the
Beaches Volunteer Fire Department.
and Gregg Burch for the service they
gave during the flood. He also stated
that the ditches were not cleaned and
that they had tried to get them
cleaned. He reported his property
damage as being approximately
$20,000.00.
Margaret Smith, of St. Joe Beach,
stated that she had losses, too, but
everyone makes mistakes. She stated
that everyone needs to go from here,
and come up with a solution. She
requested that the Board try to clean
the ditches at least four times each
year.
Birmingham stated that Road
Superintendent Lester has been di-
rected to look at the whole area of St.
Joe Beach, and the Chairman request-
ed that he clean the ditches and
culverts in that area as soon as
possible. Mr. Everett stated that the
old 1932-33 maps would show the flow
of water in that area, and these flows
are not supposed to be interrupted.
Peters discussed& that he obtained
maps from the Property Appraiser so
the Board could work out a solution
for the area, and he stated that he has
pictures of the flooded areas which
may be helpful. He assured the people
that they are working on a solution.
Birmingham requested that any Com-
missioner with suggestions get with
Road Superintendent Lester to dis-
cuss them. Pursuant to an earlier
question, Rish stated that Sea Shores
Subdivision was accepted, but the
owners are required to retain respon-
sibility for the streets and right-of-
ways for a one year period.
The Board then recessed for a
short break and reconvened after 15
minutes.
Pauletta Owens appeared before
the Board on behalf of Gerald D.
Norwood, to discuss that his property
value decreased due to flood damage
(water in a house he is trying to sell).
She discussed a letter he is supposed
to send, and Chairman Birmingham
reported that they received it.
Gregg Burch, of the Jaycees,
appeared before the Board stating
that a temngrary power pole was
donated to thenmfor-construction at
the Beacon Hill Park, andtlIey have
paid $25.00 deposit to have power
connected. He requested on behalf of
the Jaycees, that the Board pay the
monthly electricity bill (until con-
struction is finished), and he reported
that it would be a minimum monthly
bill. Branch moved the Board pay the
bill through Parks and Improvements
Fund, if it is for construction of the
park. Burch confirmed that it is for
construction of the park. Money
seconded the motion. Birmingham
stated that this does not need to be


paid out of the Road Department fund,
because of the unexpected expenses
there. Upon vote, the motion passed
unanimously. Birmingham directed
Lister to pay this out of the Capital
Outlay Parks and Improvements
Fund.
Mosquito Control Director Graves
requested the Board allow his employ-
ees to be off on Labor Day. Upon
motion by Branch, second by Traylor,
and unanimous vote, the Board
approved this request.
Wells reported that Oscar Redd


has requested that the Board inspect
the Northerly railroad crossing on
Highway 71, and contact Apalachicola
Northern Railroad asking them to
repair it. Commissioners discussed
making the request to the Department
of Transportation. Traylor moved the
Board write Apalachicola Northern
Railroad and the Department of
Transportation, requesting they re-
pair this crossing. Branch seconded
the motion, and it passed unanimous-
ly. Birmingham directed Wells to
write these letters.
Wells requested the Board allow
the Courthouse Maintenance Depart-
ment to advertise to receive bids for a
high speed buffer for maintenance of
the courthouse floors. Upon motion by
Peters, second by Money, and unani-
mous vote, the Board approved this
request.
Wells discussed that Henry Fair-
cloth has contacted him and Peters;
requesting the Board allow him to
park his trailer at the White City
Park. He reported that Faircloth is a
Major with the Department of Correc-
tions, and is moving here to work at
the Howard Creek prison. He stated
that Faircloth has reviewed and
agreed to the contract, therefore he is
requesting permission from the
Board. Birmingham requested that
Branch meet with Faircloth and bring
a recommendation back to the Board
at the next regular meeting. The
Board had no objection.
Wells presented a "cable televi-
sion" map, showing areas of the
County that are serviced by Multivi-
sion. Upon inquiry by Birmingham,
Wells stated that the areas which they
are in violation in have not been
marked yet. Birmingham requested
' Manuel mark the areas where they do
not conform to the approved utility
permits. He also requested that
Manuel contact the company to find
out exactly what changes they made -
proposed. He stated that a representa-
tive was supposed to be here tonight,
and he directed Wells to write a letter
to U.S. Cable Television Group,
requesting they have someone attend
the next regular meeting.
Upon request by Lister, .Birming-
ham appointed Branch, Money, and
Peters to serve on the Property
Appraisal Adjustment Board. Upon
inquiry by Branch, Birmingham
requested that Rish research whether
or not the Board of County Commis-
sion Chairman is required to serve on
the Property Appraisal Adjustment
Board. He also directed Lister to
notify the School Board of these
appointments.
Lister read a letter from County
employee Tonya Knox, requesting
that the Board allow her to purchase a
Court Reporting matching which is not
being used. Rish stated that inventory-
-surplus property items must be
auctioned or bidded off. Birmingham
directed Lister to notify Ms. Knox of
this. Peters moved the Board place
this piece of property up for bid. Risli
stated it would be better to take bids
on all of the items at one time. Lister
reported that there are many items
that have been junked. Wells discus-
sed that this year's inventory is due to
be turned in on September 30. Peters
withdrew his second, and requested
that Lister make a list of everything
that can be auctioned. Upon recom-
mendation by Rish, Birmingham
requested that Lister make a list of all
items that the Board has junked, after
September 30, for the purpose of
bidding them off. Branch discussed
the possibility of donating these
junked items to the senior citizens or
the retarded center, since the County
has had problems actually going
through with an auction in the past.
Lister discussed an invoice from
the Department of Employment Se-
curity for unemployment compensa-
tion for Michael A. Fennell, in the
amount of $452.54. Upon inquiry,
Mosquito Control Director Graves
reported that at the end of Fennell's 90
day, he did not work out and they let
him go. Birmingham directed Lister
to pay the invoice.
Ralph Rish, of Baskerville-Dono-
van Engineers, gave an update of the
progress of the drawing, plans, and
permitting for the entrance road to
the Beacon Hill Park. He presented
the drawings to the Board for their
preliminary approval. Rish question-
ed whether or not the Board wanted
mitered ends on the culverts, though it
is not required in the permit. The
Board stated that they would like to
have mitered ends. Rish stated that
the permit application would be
submitted as soon as possible.
Pursuant to advertisement to
receive sealed bids for insurance, the
following companies submitted bids:
First National Life Insurance Com-
pany; Blue Cross Blue Shield of
Florida; Florida Municipal Health
Trust Fund; Florida Municipal Self-
Insurers Fund; Costin Insurance
Agency; Hunt Insurance Group;; and
Group Insurance Sales & Service, Inc.
Money moved the Board open the
bids, and appoint someone to study
them and make a recommendation
back to the Board. Branch seconded
the motion, and it passed unaniinous-
ly. Birmingham appointed Wells,
Lister, and Property Appraiser Col-
bert to serve on the health insurance
committee, and he appointed Wells,
Manuel, and Rish to serve on the
general liability insurance conimit-
tee. He directed Wells to write a letter
to Colbert. notifying him of' the
Board's request that he serve oni this
committee. Birmingham stated that if
there is a company in the insurance
field, which did not bid and is willing


to offer free service, the committee
may request its assistance in deciding
which bid offers the best service for
the best price. Wells requested that
Donna McCroan, Deputy Clerk in
charge of insurance, be available to
assist him. *"
Money discussed the upkeep of
the fire trucks at the Howard Creek
Volunteer Fire Department, inquiring
as to who is responsible for this.
Traylor reported that the Road
Department repaired the trucks about
a week ago, and stated that Kirkland,


Fire Chief. told him that there were no
further problems. Birmingham re-
ported that each fire department
normally makes their own arrange-
ments for maintenance with the Road
Department or Mosquito Control
Department.
Money moved the Board direct
the Road Department to pave the end
of 20th Street. beside the Pentecostal
Holiness Church. in Port St. Joe. if the
Road Department has the money in
their budget. Peters seconded the
motion. After discussion by Birming-
ham about the need to purchase
equipment with the Road Department
funds. Branch discussed the possibil-
ity of paying for this paving out of the.
Secondary Road & Bridge Fund
construction money. Upon inquiry by
Branch,,Lister reported that he would
have to go to the computer to find out
how much money is left it this fund.
After further discussion, the motion
passed with the following vote:
Branch. Money and Peters voted yes.
Traylor voted no and Birmingham
voted no, stating he does not know how
long the road is, how much it will cost,
or how much is in the Secondary Road
& Bridge Fund. Branch stated that'
there will probably be enough mater-
ial left from the Knowles Avenue
paving project to pave this portion of
20th Streeet.
Peters discussed his research on
the Road Department employee that
has been out of work for a long period
of time, but a position is'being held for
him at the Road Department. He
stated that this case is involved with
litigation, and requested that the
Attorney handle this research project.
After discussion, Peters reported that
Rish will make a recommendation
back to the Board at the next regular
meeting.
Peters discussed a mobile home
on the corner of Cortez St. and
Americus Ave., at St. Joe Beach, that
has burned. He asked that. the
property owner be notified and
requested to clean this lot. Upon
request by Peters, Lister is to write
the property owner.
Peters discussed pipe that is on
the corner of Americus Ave. and'
Selma St., at St. Joe Beach, and he
discussed that the Board has pre-
viously requested that the owner
move this pipe. Peters requested that
the Road Department move this pipe,
and bill the owner for their labor.
After further discussion, Birmingham
directed Rish to write the owner of the
pipe, notifying him of the Board's
intent to move it and bill him.
Traylor reported that he and
several other citizens met with Rep.
Robert Trammell, requesting his
assistance to Gulf County in obtaining
a historical grant to restore the
courthouse in Wewahitchka, which
was built in 1925. Birmingham discus-
sed that Baskerville-Donovan En-
gineers has agreed to write the grant
application on the basis that if the
County gets the grant, Baskerville-
Donovan gets paid for preparing it.
Upon request by Birmingham, Tray-
lor presented the following list of
proposed members to serve on a
committee to work on the renovation
project. Ray Dickens, Terty Linton,
Robert Nations, Jr., Betty Rich,
Ralph Rish, Delores Mayhann, Jim
McKnight, Louise Jones, Benny Prid-
geon, Hazel Arnold, Margaret Barlow
and Alva Lee Parker. Birmingham
reported that Traylor will be the
Chairman of this committee, and will
make determinations and bring re-
commendations to the Board.
Upon inquiry by Branch, Lester
reported that he met with Marvin
Riley, and they looked at a possible
alternative.to run the water from Gulf
Aire Drive to the corner where there
is suitable drainage. He stated that
this is only a suggestion, however, and
he is not sure what would happen in
another flood situation. Branch re-
ported that something needs to be
worked out at the Gulf Aire Phase II
Subdivision.
Branch discussed that the Ameri-
cus Ave. ditch has been a problem for
many years, even though the Road
Department has improved this ditch.
He moved that the Board hire
Baskerville-Donovan Engineers to
make a thorough study of the area,
and bring a recommendation for a
long-term solution back to the Board.
Peters seconded the motion, arid it
passed unanimously. Harrison dis-
cussed the need for lighted barricades
in emergency situations such as this.
Branch stated that he was also at the
Beach on the day of the flood, as well
as several days after, and has seen the
problems there. Birmingham stated
that the County had many people on
the scene that day but there was little
they could do at that point. Birming-
ham discussed that the County
definitely has a problem in that area
which they must solve, and he
discussed that they have only 1 ditch
machine for the whole County, yet
there are ditch problems everywhere.
Money discussed a letter from
Robert Nedley, vice-president of St.
Joe Forest Products Company, which
stated he would be glad to meet with
County personnel to discuss the traffic
problem at the bottom of the
Overpass. Birmingham reported that
he is scheduled to meet with Nedley in
the morning.
Birmingham stated that the per-
mit application for removal of rocks
at the Dead Lakes Dam has been
completed, and there is a $100.00
application fee. He reported that the
Game and Fresh Water Fish Commis-
sion filled out the application, and he
requested that the Board pay the
$100.00 application fee. Traylor moved


the Board pay this fee to apply for the
permit, and Money seconded the
motion. After discussion about dispos-
al of the rocks, the motion passed
unanimously.
Birmingham directed Lester to
inspect the ditch on Block 15, at St. Joe
Beach, and make a recommendation
at the next meeting.
Birmingham discussed that the
companies have presented proposals
of what garbage services they can
provide to the County. After discus-


What Must One Do


to Obey God?


By: Otis Catrett
What must one do to obey God?
In Matthew 7:21, our Lord, early
in his ministry, and to make crystal
clear, his divine right, to enjoin
obedience, on his followers said, "Not
every one that saith unto me. Lord,
Lord, shall enter into the kingdom of
heaven, but, he that doeth the will of
my father, which is in heaven." In
Luke 6:46 he later added to this, "And
why call ye me. Lord, Lord, and do
not. the things which I say." And, to
certain Jews, who evidenced an
interest in his ministry, and.-believed
"on" him, he said, "If ye continue in
'my word,' then are ye my disciples
indeed. And ye shall know the truth,
and the truth shall make you free."
(John 8:31-32)
Did the "truth" of which our Lord
spoke, include the plan of salvation,
it's nature, and purpose? Surprising-
ly, some among us today, think not.
Does one obey God,-who ignorantly, or
otherwise, substitutes human reasons
for divine reasons in one's encounter
with him? Some think so. Obedience
to our Lord requires for us to do what
the Lord said, in the way the Lord said



sion, Birmingham directed Wells to
work with Rish and Deputy Clerk
Collier to advertise to receive propos-
als for handling the garbage in Gulf
County. After further discussion,
Birmingham requested that the speci-
fications be written so that each
company will make a proposal of what
services they are willing to provide, at
What amount, and he requested that
Branch approve the specifications
before they are advertised.
S Upon request by Harrison, Bir-
mingham directed Wells to write the
Beaches Volunteer Fire Department,
thanking them for their quick re-
sponse and assistance during the
flooding at St. Joe Beach.
Birmingham presented an agree-
ment between the Apalachee Regional
Planning Council, the Gulf County
Board of County Commissioners, and
Raffield Fisheries, granting Rat-
field's a one-year moratorium on
repayment of their loan. Upon motion
by Branch, second by Traylor, and
'unanimous, vote, the Board approved
signing the agreement.
Rish discussed the difficulty that
the Clerk and Attorney Gibson are
having in obtaining the source codes
for the computer system from Jeff
Schindler, of Data Automation. He
reported that Schindler is planning to
attend the next meeting, and if he does
not. present the codes, they are
planning to sue him. Rish and Lister.
discussed that the warranty may run
out before the next meeting, and
requested permission to go ahead with
the lawsuit if we are going to run out
of time. Birmingham directed Rish to
do whatever he feels is necessary.
There being no further business,
the meeting did then adjourn.


do it, and, for the reason or reasons
that the Lord said do it. In John 8:31
Jesus said, "If ye continue in my
word, then, are ye my disciples
indeed." "If ye continue." The word
continue means to bring through to an
end, to finish full Y, to remain with.
The new King James version says, "If
ye abide in my word". The word abide
means to standfast, remain to submit
to and carry out such as a rule or
decision and in our case here, Jesus'
word. So, Jesus is saying, if you
continue, if you remain, steadfast,
submit to and carry out, my word, you
will be my disciple indeed. Here is
where our Lord is being misunder-
stood. His word, continue, is being
replaced with the word believe. The
word believe means to take as true,
real, to have confidence in a state-
ment, or promise. So Jesus says, there
is more to being a disciple of his, than
just believing. He said, "If you
continue in my word, you are my
disciples indeed." When our Savior's
work is taught for doctrine with a
meaning other than which he gives,
this is vain teaching.
What must one do to obey God:
The question really answers itself,
obey. Look at it this way, Heaven is
God's home, would you allow someone
to come into your home and change
your way of living? To sit at your
dining table, without washing the dirt
and dust from their hands before
eating? Certainly not! Well, God will
not allow it either, you must have your
sins washed away before entering
God's home. You must be baptized for
remission of sins. Not after you enter,
but before you can enter. Everyone is
invited to study with the Church of
Christ, we meet at 20th St. and Marvin
Ave. at 10:00 a.m. Sunday and 7:00
Wednesday evenings for Bible study.
Worship service is 11:00 a.m. and 7:00
p.m. on the Lord's day. pd.adv.

Fund Raising Day

For Day Center

A day of fund raising has been set
aside for Saturday, October 8, on
behalf of the Gulf County Child
Development and Learning Center.
Included in the sales will be a bake
sale, a rock-a-thon, garage sale and
barbecue chicken sandwiches.
Everyone is urged to make plans
to help out in this worthy cause. All
sales will be held at the city ball park
on Avenue A. Any individuals or
organizations desiring to make dona-
tions to the Day Care Center are asked
to make checks payable to Gulf
County Child Development and Learn-
ing Center, P.O. Box 402, Port St. Joe,
FL 32456.
These projects are being sponsor-
ed by Ebonyettes, Inc.


HIGHLAND VIEW
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Corner Fourth St. & Parker Avenue
"Where Christian Love Is Shown"
.SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................................... .... .... 1000 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .. 1100 A.M.
.SUNDAY EVENING SONG SERVICE & BIBLE STUDY ................... 6:00P.M.
THURSDAY BIBLE STUDY ........ .................... 2:30 P.M. & 7:30 P.M.
at Pine Street Overstreet
PASTORAL ASST PASTOR
WILBUR L. REMAIN KARESSA H. HEYER
Phone 648-8144




^ "THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"


FIRST BAPTIST. CHURCH
102 Third Street

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




"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


We Want You To Be
Part of the Friendly Place


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


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
PASTOR


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


EVENING WORSHIP ..... 7p.m.
WEDNESDAY ......... 7:00 p.m.


JEFF BOWDEN
Min. of Youlh
& Recreation


Long Avenue Baptist Church


1601 Long Avenue
TERRY HUMES
Min. of Music
& Education


I I











The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 6,1988 .. Page 7B


Fall Season Brings Colorful Display


by Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Director
For centuries, the brilliant
change of leaf colors each fall was
surrounded by mystery and supersti-
tion. From Jack Frost to the blood of
the great bear, almost every society
has its own legend explaining the
phenomenon Today, plant scientists
have finally unraveled .the secrets of
fall coloration.
We may not see the inevitable
bursting of vivid fall leaf color our
northern neighbors enjoy each year,
but we do have enough temperature
region plants in some parts of Florida
to give us some seasonal changes in
foliage hues. Even Floridians residing
in the southern most portions of our
state might like to know why the
leaves of some trees and shrubs


change color as the weather cools
in Northern areas. My information on
fall leaf colors were provided by
Extension Urban Horticulture Spe-
cialist Dr. Robert Black of the
University of Florida's Institute of
Food and Agricultural Sciences.
The brilliant display of autumn
leaves is brought on by a combination
of things falling temperatures,
shorter days, and certain chemical
substances, called pigment, found in
leaf tissues.
Some of the pigments that give
autumn leaves their colors are
actually present in the leaves as soon
as they unfold in the spring. But,
during spring and summers, when the
plants are growing vigorously, a
gum-colored material called chloro-
phyll dominates the other leaf pig-
ments.


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that do change color with the seasons.
It's a good idea to include a few of
these in home plantings. Unlike most
of the flowering shrubs, which hold
their blossoms for only a brief period.
the trees and shrubs that turn color in
the fall will usually retain their varied
hues for a month or more. depending
on the weather.


Some of the trees which will add
fall eye appeal to your landscape are
the golden rain-tree, red swamp
myrtle, dogwood, sweet gum, crepe
myrtle and Chinese tallow. Each of
these has its own unique color, but
these can change somewhat from
year to year. according to seasonal
conditions.


- Public Notices


" FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Florida
Statutes 865.09, the undersigned person intends to
register with the Clerk of Court. Gulf County.
Florida. four weeks after the first publication of
this notice, the fictitious name or trade name
under which he will be engaged in business and in
which said business is to be carried on. to-wit:
COMPANY NAME:
All Weather Cooling and Heating
LOCATION. *


5766 Georgia Avenue
Chlorophyll plays an improtant ADDRESS:
role in a process called photosynthesis P. Box 626
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
the process by which plants capture OWNER:
energy from sunlight and manufac- Brian E, Volz2
ture food. Chlorophyll is produced in 4tp 9/22.9/29. 10/6,10/13/88
the leaves of most plants during their IN THE CIRCUIT. COURT. FOURTEENTH
active growing season. But, in the fall. JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. OF. THE STATE OF
all plants get ready for dormancy, the FI.ORIDA..IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
production of new chlorophyll slows PANAMA MACHINERY & SUPPLY CO., INC.,
down. Finally, it stops altogether, and Plaintiff,
there's no chlorophyll left in the Lvs.
lv Wh TH ishp ens the ote MELVIN WAnRD,
leaves. When this happens, the other M, Defendant.


leaf pigments -.those I mentioned
earlier take over and you see the
bright cool-season colors.
Pigments called carotenoids
make the leaves turn orange, red,
yellow and brown. Other pigments,
called anthocyonins, are developed
because of changing weather condi-
tions. Bright, clear autumn days and
cooler temperatures produce shades
of red and purple in the leaves. Still
another group of pigments, called
anthoxanthins cause yellow coloring
in some foliage.
So, even though Florida's land-
scape is not famous for brilliant fall
color, there are plants in some areas


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07: Printers
The Star Publishing Co. Publishers
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE Office
xB 304-306 Williams Ave. Phone 227-.1278 Supplies


N NOTICE OF SALE
S NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a
Final Judgment in Foreclosure dated the 19th day
of September, 1988, in the above styled cause, I will
sell to the highest bidder for cash in the lobby at the
North door of the Gulf County Courthouse in Port
St. Joe, Florida, at 11:00 a.m., on the 14th day of
October, 1988, the following described property set
forth in the Final Judgment:
Lot 4, Block "A", Cape Plantation, Phase 1, an
: unrecorded subdivision of a portion of Section
S 25, Township 8 South, Range 11 West, Gulf
County, Florida, and being more particularly
described as follows:
Commencing at the NE corner of Section 25,
Township 8 South, Range 11 West; thence
South along the East line of said Section 25 for
32.32 feet to a concrete monument on the south
S right-of-way line of West Rutherford Road,
said road being 66 feet in width; thence S
89142'30" W. along said right-of-way line for
990.00 feet to an iron rod; thence South,
parallel with the East line of said section a
S distance of 591.00 feet for the POINT OF
BEGINNING; thence East 170.00 feet; thence
S 10039'06" W. 49.02 feet; thence S 916'53" E.
83.93 feet; thence West 174.69 feet; thence
North 131.00 feet to the POINT OF BEGINN-
ING. Containing 0.503 acre, more or less.
WITNESS my hand and seal of the Court on the
23rd day of September, 1988.
BENNY C. LISTER,
Clerk of the Circuit Court (SEAL)
By: Is/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk 2t 9/29/88

NOTICE
I will not be responsible for any
debts made by anyone other than
S myself.
mJAMES RANDALL POWELL
3tc9/22/88

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
Case No. 88-107
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: Estate of
EDWARD SMITH,
deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the ad-
ministration of the Estate of EDWARD SMITH,
. Deceased, Case No. 88-107, is pending in the Circuit
SCourt for Gulf County, Florida, Probate Division,
and the address of which is Gulf County Court-
house, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. The Personal
Representative of the estate is RICHARD DALE
,. SMITH, whose address is 5440 Pitch Pine Drive,
S Orlando, Florida 32819. The name of the Personal
Representative's Attorney is: ROBERT M.
MOORE, 324 Reid Ave., P. O. Box 248, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456.
All persons having claims or demands against
the Estate are required, WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to file with the
Clerk of the above Court a written statement of any
demand or claim they may have. Each claim must
be in writing and must indicate the basis of the
Claim, the name and address of the creditor or his
Agent or Attorney and the amount claimed. If the
claim is not yet due, the date when it will become
due shall be stated. If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured, the security shall be
described. The Claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the Clerk to enable the Clerk
to mail one copy to each Personal Representative.
; All persons interested in the Estate to whom a
A, copy of this Notice of Administration has been


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mailed are required. WITHIN THREE 13I
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. to file any ob-
jections they may have that challenge the validity
of the decedent's will. the qualifications of the per-
sonal representative. Or the venue or jurisdiction
of the Court.
Al.I. CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this Notice of
Administration is Thursday. September 29.1988.
/s/ RICHARD DAI.E SMITH.
Personal Representative of the
Estate of EDWARD SMITH. Deceased.
/s/ ROBERT M. MOORE
Attorney for Personal Representative
P. 0. Box 248
Port St. Joe, FI, 32456
9041 229-8181
2t 9/29/88 & 10/6/88






CALHOUN CORRECTIONAL
INSTITUTION
VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT
POSITION: CLERK TYPIST
SPECIALIST FORR-CORR, CLASS
CODE: 0079 POSITION NUMBER:
17340 PAY GRADE: 09 BI-WEEKLY
SALARY RANGE: $444.60 $707.82
MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: One
year of secretarial or clerical exper-
ience, and attainment of a typing
score of at least 35 correct words per
minute on the Department of Admin-
istration's typing test; or Possession
of a certified professional secretary
certificate and attainment of a typing
score of at least 35 correct words per
minute on the DOA's typing test. A
high school diploma or its equivalent
can substitute for the require exper-
ience. 2tc 10-6

POSITION ANNOUNCEMENT
POSITION TITLE: Teacher Aide
LOCATION: Gulf County
SCHOOL-SITE: Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School
SALARY RANGE: Approved salary
schedule
TRANSFERS: Gulf County School
employees requesting transfer will be
- considered first.
APPLICATION DEADLINE: October
14, 1988, .3:00 p.m., ET. Written
application is required.
CONTACT PERSON: Mr. Gerald
Lewter, Principal Port St. Joe Elem-
entary School, Long Avenue, Port St.
Joe, FL 32456, Telephone: (904)
227-1221 or Pick up an application
form at the Gulf County School Board
Office.
The Gulf County School Board is
an equal opportunity employer.
2tc 10-6

Nursing assistant positions avail-
able. Excellent slary and benefit pro-
gram. Certification course offered in
facility. Contact Job Service of
Florida for application/interview.
229-8438. tfc 9/1






One bedroom apartment, ap-
pliances furnished, 1508% Long Ave.
Call after 6:00. 229-6825. tfc9/22
Monthly Rentals: 1, 2 and 3 bedroom
homes and townhouses, furnished or
unfurnished. Off-season rates. ERA
Parker Realty, Hwy. 98 & 31st St.,
Mexico Beach. 904/648-5777. tfc 9/22
For Rent: Mini-warehouse storage.
For more information call 229-6200.
tfc 9/1 '7
For Rent: Two 2 bedroom furnished
trailers & trailer space in Highland
View. 227-1260. 4tp 9/22

Reduced: A nice clean 2 bedroom 1
ba. trailer located on St. Joe Beach.
Must see to appreciate. Call 648-5361.
tfc 9/15
Trailer spaces, Gulf Shore Court,
St. Joe Beach. 648-8211 after 6 p.m.
tfc 8/4

For Rent two or three bedroom
trailers. Deposit and lease required.
No pets. Call 648-8211. tfc 10-6






---- -.-. _..--





(386-A4)

Mexico Beach
Lots 40'x80. All hook-ups, electric,
water, septic, tel., cable TV,
natural gas. $65 a month lot rent.


1 bd., 2 ba. unfurn. apt. MB $400
1bd., 2 ba. furn. apt. MB $450
2 bd., 1 ba. furn. house MB $350
3 bd., 1 ba. furn. MB $285
3 bd., 2 ba. unfurnished
Overstreet area .......... $550


P. 0. Box 13332
Mexico Beach, FL 32410
904/648-5716


Yard Sale: Saturday, October 8, 8
a.m. to 1 p.m. 211 Allen Memorial
Way, Several families, lots of items,
furniture, clothes, toys, baby items,
bed spreads, etc., CANCEL IF RAINS

Moving Sale: Friday and Satur-
day, 9 to 1. Bunk bed, bike, toys, music
cassettes, sewing machine, dishes,
wine goblets, knick knacks. 64 Mag-
nolia. just off Sea St. from 98, Mexico
Beach. 648-5797

Yard Sale: Toys, clothes, baby
items, odds and ends furniture, small
TV and much more. Saturday,
October 8 from 8a.m. to 12 noon at 1302
Garrison Ave.

Flea Market: Friday and Satur-
day. October 7 and 8, 9 to 5 CDT at
Gulf Station 32nd St., Mexico Beach.
Stoves, refrigerator, hot water tanks,
dishwasher, bicycles, lamps, clocks,
Midland walkie talkies plus battery
charger. radios, lots of clother and
misc. ltc 10-6

Kathy's Yard Sale Again, 20" gas
stove $40.00 and other household
items. October 6, .7, and 8 Thursday,
Friday and Saturday from 10a.m. to 5
p.m. at 135 Desoto St., St. Joe Beach.
1tc 10-6






Two or three bedroom trailers.
Deposit and lease required. No pets.
Call 648-8211. tfc 10-6

SMALL TRAILER FULLY
FURNISHED. Ideal for one or two
people. Call 648-8481 tfc 10-6
Trailer lots for rent. Call 229-8959
after 5 p.m. 2tp 9/29

Newly remodeled apartments,
two bedroom, $300.00 per month
unfurnished. Call 227-1159 or 648-5037.
2tp 10-6

12 X 60 two bedroom mobile home
furnished. $170.00 per month. Call
229-8669. ltc

Apartment for rent: 3 bdrm., 1 bath,
cen. h&a, refrig., stove, d/w, carpet,
less than 1 year old. Call Kenny at
229-6509 or Phil at 229-8409. tfc 8/25
Mexico Beach Townhouse for rent. 3
bdrm., 1% bath. Furnished, close to
Gulf with good view, $350 per month.
Call 904/893-2746. tfc 8/25
No need for wet carpets. Dry clean
them with HOST. Use rooms right
away. Rent machine. St. Joe Fur-
niture, 227-1251. thru 12/87
2 bedroom townhouses, Gulf front,
furnished or unfurnished. Call
648-5014 after 5 p.m. call 227-1454.
tfc 8/25
For Rent or Sale: 2 bdrm., 2 bath
house at Cape San Blas, many extras.
Call 229-8385 or 227-1689. tfc 9/1
Mobile home lots, Rustic Sands
Campgrounds, Mexico Beach.
648-5229. tfc 9/1
Warehouse space with office. Ap-
prox. 850 sq. ft. Suitable for contractor
or small service business. 227-1100
days only. I tfc 9/1
2 bdrm., spacious apartments, 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 9/1
Apartment for rent on Mexico
Beach, furnished, 2 bdrm., 1 ba. Car-
pet, all elec. kitchen, cen. h&a, cable
TV & water included. No pets. $285 per
month. Call 648-5903 from 9 a.m. to 8
.p.m. tfc 8/11
Mexico Beach: Lease clean 2
bedroom, 1 bath. Ch&a, carpet, unfur-
nished, very close to shopping &
beach. Reasonable. (904) 668-2110
work, (904) 386-6004 home. tfc 9/1

Furnished Ig. 1 bedroom apt. h&a,
no pets. Nicely turn., 2 bdrm. house,
screened breezeway, closed garage,
fenced yd, w/d, carpet, h&a, in town.
No pets. 229-6777 after 7 p.m. tfc 9/1




YEAR ROUND RENTALS
4 bd., 2/ ba. unfurn. house,
Gulf Aire ..... \....... $700 mo.
3 bd., 1 ba. unfurn. apt., Port
St. Joe .. ... ....... $250/mo.
2bd., 1 ba. apt. Mex. Bch $325
3 bd., 2 ba. unfurn. apt.
Beacon Hill.......... $500mo.
2 bd., ba. unfurn. apt. 41st St.
Mexico Beach ....... $350 mo.
1 bd., 1 ba. turn. apt.
Gulf Aire ........... $325mo.


OA"




















sitfied Ads.d
: ... : . .. --- ... .^ : i = 7 7 : : T -_ _- _


SBy Owner, in Gulfaire. 3 bdrm., 2
ba. custom built home, with over 2,000
sq. ft. living area. Includes security,
satellite & irrigation systems. 1 yr.
old. 648-5256 or inquire at 323 Gulf Alre
Drive. 6tc 9/29
% acre shaded trailer lot with
dedicated bank fishing on Wetappo
Creek, low, low down payment and
$100 per month. Call George at
229-6031. 12tc9/22
10 acres on Wetappo Creek, quite
secluded area. Call George 229-6031.
4te 9/22
House for Sale: 3 bdrm., 1 ba., 1g.
liv. rm, din. rm, kitchen w/laundry
rm, carport & util. rm. Central heat
and air, nice neighborhood. Call
229-6055, after 5:00. 4tp 9/22
For Sale or Rent: 3 bedroom unfur-
nished house, 308 Fortner, Mexico
Beach, owner. 1-205-634-4468 or
Panama City, 871-4644. 4tp 9/15
Howard Creek, A-frame house on
acre, fiberglass siding, deep well,
back deck porch, screen porch with
sundeck on top. To see call 227-1507.
_4tp9/15
312 Madison St., Oak Grove. Proper-
ty is 90'x131'. Three bedroom, 1 bath
frame house with separate den and
utility room, on corner lot. Call Cathy
daytime 227-1416. tfc 8/4
For Sale by owner: Nice brick
home, 1% lots, 3 bdrm., kit. & formal
dining rm, Ig. great room, 2 ba., &
large deck in the back w/privacy
fence. Also has dbl. garage, Ig.
storage area overhead. (cen. h&a).
2005 Juniper Ave., Call after 6:00,
229-6851. tfc 8/18
House for sale: Nice 2 bdrm. home
at Howard Creek, $22,000. 227-1391.
tfc 9/1
1983 14'x80' mobile home, 3 bd., 2
ba., 8' ceilings, ceiling fans, mini
blinds, plywood floors. On 2 acres with
10'x20' aluminum shed, located 4 mi.
from beach on the Overstreet hwy.
Price $45,000 or w/1 acre $37,500. Call
227-1640 or 227-1192. tfc 9/1
Alabama Ave., St. Joe Beach.
Completely rebuilt and decorated
inside. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, kitchen,
living room, combination dining room
and den, utility room, screened
concrete porch, aluminum siding, 2
carports, CH&A, green house, 12 X 20
aluminum storage building. By ap-
pointment only call 648-5643. 4tc 10-6

For Sale or Lease: 4 bedroom, 3
bath house in' Gulf Aire Subdivision.
Sauna, screened porch, decks, etc.
648-5906 or 227-1931. tfc 9/15


3 bedroom, two bath, living room,
kitchen dining room, family room,
screened porch-, freshly painted, new
air conditioner, pump and pump
house, workshop storage building,
fenced yard, fig tree, two peach trees,
91 X 125 foot fenced corner lot.
Cypress at 20th St. Call 227-1626 after
7:00 p.m. tfcl10-6

For sale in town: 2 BR, 1 bath, cen-
tral h&a, $34,000. Call 648-5415 or
227-7439. tfc 7/7
Beautiful % acre and acre mobile
home or single family homesites
available. Owner financing with low
down payment. Great close-in loca-
tion near St. Joe schools and
hospitals.
Contact: Jernyl N. Harper, Licensed
Real Estate Broker, 227-1428.
tfc 9/1'
Mexico Beach, 2 bedroom, 1 bath
stucco piling home, cypress great
room, 408 Georgia Ave. 648-8583.
tfc 9/1
Three 800 sq. ft. ea., 2 bdrm., 1 ba.
apartments. Good rental income. In
excellent condition, located 606 Wood-
ward. Call for appt. Phone 229-8385 or
227-1689. tfc 9/1
Reduced Price. 2 bdrm., 2 baiuxi-
ury piling home. Located in a C-zone
(non-flood zone), exclusive neighbor-
hood, bay access & gulf access in sub-
division, Peninsula Estates, Cape San
Bias. Also lots for sale, terms avail-
able (in same subdivision). Excellent
investments. Call 227-1689 after 6 p.m.
tfc_9/1
4 bedroom, 3 bath home, central
heat & air, 1g. pool, well landscaped.
Appointment only. 803 Garrison Ave.
229-8630. tfc 9/1
LOTS FOR SALE-On Cemetery
Road, 1 mile off Overstreet Road, 9
mi. south of Wewa. Owner financing.
Phone 229-6961. thru 3/89

BUS. OPP.
$$$ LOTTERY $$$
Cash in on today's lotto craze! Get
your share of this multi-million dollar
business with our vending machine,
no selling required. Investment
$15,000 cash for equipment. Call 1-800-
247-9111 or 1-800-544-8548, 9 a.m. 8
p.m.,EDT. 4tp9/15

SITUATIONS
WANTED
I will clean your home. Have re-
ferences. Call Ginny at 229-8929.
tfc 8/18


I 1CLANEUSFO ALI


ATTENTION: WOMEN AND MEN
SALES MANAGEMENT
TRAINEES
$18,000 to $23,000.00 1st
YEAR AVERAGE
If you want an opportunity that
comes rarely in a person's lifetime,
then you own it to yourself to
investigate.
1. Responsible CAREER-
MINDED (prefer over 22)
2. Aggressive HIGHLY MOTI-
VATED
3. 4 years full-time working
(sales) experience or college degree
preferred.
4. Must be out of town 5 nights
per week, 40 hour work week
Due to expansion, National
Corporation with more than 950
Retail Shopping Center locations-
has immediate openings for ma-
ture, professional sales-oriented
women and men. Competitive sa-
lary plus commission. Expense
allowance for your car and motel,
with corporate benefits. CHANCE
FOR ADVANCEMENT.
Retail, jewelry, cosmetics, tele-
phone sales or marketing teaching
background helpful, and homemak-
ers now free to travel. GREAT
CAREER RE-ENTRY OPPOR-
TUNITY!
For personal interview call
John C. Hall's office TOLL FREE at
1-800-543-5940 or 1-800-543-5921, Mon-
day through Thursday, between
7:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. ONLY! Please
call on or before Friday, October
7th, 1988. Also call Friday between
8:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m. E.O.E. M-F
14' fiberglass V-hull, trailer, recent-
ly re-built, 33 h.p. Johnson (approx. 10
hrs. on motor). $750. 227-1282 after
5:00. 2tp 9/29

White Le Chalet pickup top that fits
Chevy S-10; $290. Call Steve Newman
at 227-1222 between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
2tc 9/29


We will wash, dry and fold your
laundry. Also starching and pressing
available. 648-5901. 4tc 9/29
Weekly housecleaning. I can clean
your house on Mondays, Thursdays or
Friday. Call Melba, 227-7550. 2tp 9/29


LOCAL SAW SHARPENER
Saws, Scissors, Lawn Mower
Blades, Butcher Knives,
Drill Bits, Etc.
Call 227-1350
2t 9/29


LEO'S LAWN CARE
Reasonable Rates 648-8373
Odd jobs Cut & Trim 2tc 9/22

Lawn Service Don't let your yard
work get you down. We will cut, rake
and remove debris. We can keep your
lawn looking nice for a very low price.
Call 648-5901 tfc 10-6



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



THE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 229-6954
Mon.-Sat., 8 a.m. 8 p.m
Sun. 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Self service or drop/off tfc 9/1






There will be a stated com-
munication the 1st & 3rd Thurs-
day of each month, 8:00 p.m.
W. T. Pierce, W.M., H. L. Blick,
Sec.



FOR

CLEAN

Carpets

& Upholstery
CALL
CUSTOM
CLEAN
227-1166


"A" frame evaporator coil for up-
right central air system, $50 or best
offer. Call after 6 p.m., 229-6827.
tfc 9/15
Custom window designs, 441 Grace
Ave., Panama City. Your fabric or
ours. Decorating consultant. 904/
769-1259. 16tc 7/21
For Sale: 18 ft. mullet boat with 35
hp Johnson, heavy duty trailer and 400
yards of net. Mullet season is in. Get
in on the catch. Priced to sell! Call
229-6622. ltc

Have you discovered the beauty of
feather painting? We also do interior -
exterior painting. Compare our pri-
ces. Call 648-5901. tfc 10-6
10 X 45 Mobile Home furnished at
St. Joe Beach, $1,950.00. Call 648-5120
weekends, or 526-3540 weekends.
2tc 10-6
18' shrimp net, fresh dipped, tickler
chain, tow ropes and new 15x30 doors.
Complete rig, $180. 227-1647. tfc 9/15
GET PAID for reading books!
$100.00 per title. Write: PASE B4475,
161 S. Lincolnway, N. Aurora, IL
60542. 4tp 10-6

EARN EXCELLENT MONEY at
home. Assembly work, jewelry, toys,
others. Call 1-619-565-1657 ext T628Y 24
hours.
3tp 10-6
1983 Evinrude 70 h.p. motor, good
cond., about 50 hrs. on motor. 16'
aluminum boat, 3 speed elec. motor,
drive-on Classic trailer, excel. cond. 3
cushion seats, used in fresh water on-
ly. Serious inquiries only please.
$2,500 for all. Can be seen in East-
point, FL Phone 227-7494 after 5:30
p.m. or 670-8763 anytime. 3tp 9/15
Piano for Sale: Wanted: Responsi-
ble party to assume small monthly
payments on piano. See locally. Call
credit manager, 1-800-447-4266.
3tp 9/22


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



Tel-A-Story, a new Bible story
every day for children and adults.
Call 227-1511. tfc 9/1

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING PAYS
Call 227-1278


We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade
Guns
Indian Swamp Campground
Highway C-387 Howard Creek
tfc 1/7/88



C.R. SMITH & SON
Backhoe work, dozer work, root
rake, front-end loader, lot clear-
ing, septic tanks, drain fields, fill
dirt.
Rt. 2, Box A1C, Port St. Joe
Phone 229-6018 tfc 9/1
tfc 9/1


Authorized Dealer
Bob's Small Engine
Repair
St. Joe Beach, FL
Lawnmowers Chainsaws
* Edgers Weedeaters Outboards
648-5106
tfc 9/1



SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS YOUR
TELEPHONE!








Sears Catalog Sales
227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue tfc 9/1


THE BOOK BOX
Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach Mini Mall
Paperbacks, 12 Price
tfc 9/1
Electrolux and all other vacuums,
repairs sales bags. Anything for
any vacuum and built-in central
vac's. Callaway Vacuum, Tyndall
Parkway, Panama City, 763-7443.
tfc 9/8





Found dog, call and describe
229-6772. 2tp 10-6
LOST: Man's wedding ring, inscrib-
ed with initials P.W.A. to C.J.S., Dec.
6, 1950. Reward. Contact The Star or
phone 227-1658. 2tp 9/29

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING PAYS
Call 227-1278 to Place Your Ad
and Sell Those Unwanted Items!!


Check Our Selection of
OFFICE SUPPLIES
for Everything You Need
THE STAR
304-306 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe






Wanted to Rent:
Small, furnished apartment or house
suitable for retired couple for
January 1 through March 31, 1989.
Please reply to: A. K. Schmieder,
R.D. 2, Box 330, Closson Rd., Scotia,
NY 12302. 3tc 9/22

GET PAID for reading books!
$100.00 per title. Write: PASE-A4475,
161 S. Lincolnway, N. Aurora, IL
60542. 7tp 8/18


JOHN F. LAW
LAWYER 1-265-4794
22 Years Experience
Workers Compensation, Occupa-,
tional Diseases, Injuries and Ac-
cidents. No charge for first con-
ference.
tfc9/1



COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY
Inc.
All Forms of Insurance
422 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 7/7


WALT'S AUTO REPAIR
Mexico Beach
648-8468
Monday Friday, 8-5
Oil to Engine Overhauls
4tc 8/25





ST. JOE
CUSTOM BUILDERS




* Commercial Building
* Residential Building
* Cabinet Work
Gen. Con. RG 0033843
GLEN F. COMBS 227-1689
P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
thru 12/87


BUY GOVERNMENT Seized and
Surplus Vehicles from $100. Fords,
Chevys, Corvettes, etc., in your area.
For info call (602) 842-1051 ext. 3390.
4tp 10-6

1985 Ranger Truck, a.c., heater,
am/fm c.b. radio, 4 speed, overdrive,
30,000 miles. $1.200, take up payments
$241.53. Call 229-6285, 7:00 p.m.

Attention Attention Attention
Need transportation but have repos;
bankruptcy or slow credit in some
cases we may be able to help. If you
have a reasonable down payment or
trade, a good job or a long time resi-
dent of the area, we can arrange
financing, call today. Mary Gavin,
904/785-5221, ext. 123 or 1-800-342-
7131. tfc 9/1
1978 Mercury Marquis, 4 door, ex-
cel. body, looks good, drives good,
wants a new home. 227-1626. tfc 9/8
For Sale or Trade: 1978 Bronco,
many extras, make offer. 227-1376.
tfc 9/8
1979 28ZX, $2,500. Call 648-5306.
tfc 9/8
1983 Nissan Maxima. As is. Taking
sealed bids. Send inquiries to: St. Joe
Papermakers Federal Credit Union,
Attn. Wesley Atkins, Box 236, Port St.
Joe, FL tfc6/23
1976 Fleetwood Cadillac, good
mechanical condition, new tires, $500.
Call 227-1737
Jeep, 4wd, warn hubs, V-6, new
paint, roll bar, alum. running boards,
white letter tires. Best offer. 229-6965
after 5 p.m. tfc 7/28
1986 Astro CL mini van, gold and
tan, loaded. Call 229-8409. tfc 6/23


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
PAYS CALL 227-1278
TO PLACE YOURS


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meetings: Sunday 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday 8:00 p.m.
Closed Meeting: Thursday, 8:00 p.m.
AL-ANON
Sunday 4:00 p.m. & Tuesday 8:00 p.m.
All meetings at St. James
Episcopal Church, all times eastern
For further AA information
call: 648-8121

SERVICES TO MEET YOUR
NEEDS
Carpentry, Plumbing, Remodeling
Sprinklers, Decks, Etc.
Mexico Beach to Cape 24 hr. call
Phone 648-8952
4tp 9-1


LITTLE COUNTRY
STUDIO
Portraits Weddings
Good pictures at good
prices!!
227-7469 tfc 9/1


THE


GOOSE
CRAFTS

Now Open
130 Gulf St. St. Joe Beach
10 to 6, Tues. thru Fri.,
Saturday by appointment
Owners: Gayle & John Tatum
tfc 9/1


NOW OPEN!

ANIMAL BEAUTY CARE
Pet Grooming
REASONABLE RATES

327 Santa Anna St., Joe Beach 648-8307


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Margaret Hale 648-5659 Frances Chason 229-8747
Broker/Salesman Ann Six 229-6392
Port St. Joe: Choice commercial building downtown, 8100 sq. ftt. $85,000.
HOMES
Port St. Joe: 2 bedroom, 1 bath frame home. $24,000.
Port St. Joe: 2 bedroom, 1 bath home with outside storage.
Mexico Beach: Almost new stilt house one block from beach. 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, fireplace, many
extras. $98,750.
Port St. Joe: Owner anxious to sell. reduced to $55,000. 3 bedroom, 1 bath masonry home with cen-
tral heat & air, new carpets, double carport on 2 large lots, many other features.
Port St. Joe, New Listing: 3 bedroom, 2 bath home on 2 lots. Has den with fireplace, double car-
port, outside storage, new carpet, many other features. Only $65.000.
Port St. Joe, New Listing: Newly painted 3 bedroom, 1 bath frame home with deck & outside
storage. Comer lot, close to town, $24,000.
Port St. Joe: Charming older home on comer lot. 2 bedroom, 1'2 bath, Florida room. Double car-
port, large storage room. Only $37.500.
White City: Well kept 3 bedroom, 1 bath frame house with pine siding, located on 2 75'x150' lots on
quiet paved street. Satellite dish, new pump, deck, new central heat & air, large storage building,
many extras. Only $32,000.
Port St. Joe: Large older home on 2 lots. $40,000.
White City: Completely remodeled 3 bedroom, 1 bath frame home, screen porch, new pump, new
well. Assumable mortgage. Reduced to $29,000.
Gulf Aire: Prime location Gulf view, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, screen porch, decks, double car garage,
$135,000.
Mexico Beach: 3 bedroom, 1 bath house on nice corner lot, $50,000.
PORT ST. JOE: Nice 3 bedroom, 1 bath home, central heat & air, breezeway, 12x16' outside
storage building, shallow well, good residential neighborhood, Only $48,000.
Port St. Joe: Good investment on this duplex. Owner will finance, $48,500.
Port St. Joe: Attractive 3 bedroom, 11- bath home on quiet tree lined street. Has extra large kit-
chen, double car garage. Only $55,000.
Beacon Hill: Charming 2 bedroom cottage fully furnished including dishwasher, deep freezer,
washer, dryer, gas stove, refrigerator. Has new carport, fenced yard. Asking $45,000.
Oak Grove: Possible owner financing on this 3 bedroom. 2 bath home, screen porch, outside
storage. $37,000 asking price. Make an offer!
St. Joe Beach: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, central heat & air. carpet, new kitchen, deck. gulf view. Only
$49,500.
North Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, remodeled kitchen, new roof. Now only $12,500.
St. Joe Beach: Extra large home 2 blocks from beach, 4 bedrooms. 2 baths, new carpet, new kit-
chen. Now only $35,000.
LOTS
St. Joseph Shores: Owner will listen to offers on this 3 acres with 231' of highway frontage.
Howard Creek, New Listingl.7 acres mol of good hunting land. $9,500.
Port St. Joe, New Listing: Nice commercial lot 75'x150'. $11,500.
Port St. Joe, New Listing: 2 lots in nice residential neighborhood. $22,000.
White City, New Listing: 6 lots, $6,000.

Ward Ridge: 2 lots 75'x185' each to be sold together. $16,000.
Mexico Beach: Owner wants to sell. 2 lots beachside of Hwy. 98. Can be used commercial, make
offer.
Mexico Beach: Texas Drive, $10,000.
St. Joe Beach: Price reduced on comer lot, $10,500.
St. Joseph Shores: 80' Gulf Front, Hwy. 98 to water.
Port St. Joe: Close to business district 50'x170', $8,000.
FOR RENT: Mexico Beach: 3 bedroom, 1 bath house, $300. No pets.


TRADES Et SERVICES