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Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00016
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville Fla
Creation Date: April 21, 2005
Publication Date: 1969-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Crawfordville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Panacea (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Wakulla County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Crawfordville
United States -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Panacea
Coordinates: 30.176111 x -84.375278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 74, no. 1 (Jan. 2, 1969)-
General Note: Published at: Panacea, Fla., Sept. 2, 1976-Sept. 4, 1980.
General Note: Editor: William M. Phillips, <1978>.
General Note: Publisher: Marjorie Phillips, <1978>.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000401960
oclc - 33429964
notis - ACE7818
lccn - sn 95047268
System ID: UF00028313:00016
 Related Items
Preceded by: Wakulla County news

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
    Main: Comment and Opinion
        page 2
        page 3
    Main: Church
        page 4
    Main: Community
        page 5
    Main: People
        page 6
        page 7
        page 8
        page 9
    Main: School
        page 10
    Main: Sports
        page 11
    Main: Outdoors
        page 12
        page 13
    Main continued
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
    Main: Classified Ads
        page 18
        page 19
    Main continued
        page 20
Full Text

4/1/2006
P.K. YONGE LIBRARY
P.O. BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE, FL 32611


A Two Grouper Limit?
See Page 13


Court Shorts
See Page 17


The Fishing's Great
See Page 12


Ten Apply

For Property

Appraiser
Ten people have applied for
:appointment as Wakulla County
Property Appraiser, according to
-a spokesperson with Gov. Jeb
:Bush's office.
:. The 10 applicants under con-
:sideration are Anne Ahrendt,
James Burke, Reginald Coles,
:Mike Compton, David Harrison,
-Mark Hudson, Beverly Keister,
:Ronald Piasecki, Charles Russell,
and Colleen Skipper.
The person appointed will fill
the post until the next general
election in November 2006, when
an election will be held to fill the
-remaining two years in the term.
Ronnie Kilgore, who served as
Wakulla County Property Ap-
praiser for more than 20 years,
died on April 3.
It's not clear when the gover-
nor will name a person to fill the
post. There is no deadline in the
law for an interim replacement
to be named.

Bank Teller

Pleads To

Embezzlement
SA teller at Citizens Bank in
-Crawfordville pleaded guilty last
-week to federal.charges of em-
-bezzlement and is to be sen-
-tenced in July.
-: Linda Oaks pleaded guilty to
:a charge of embezzlement by a
:bank employee on Tuesday, April
-12 in U.S. District Court in Talla-
lhassee.
SOaks is charged ith taking
$24,000 between March and Sep-
lember 2004. She is to be sen-
tenced bj Distiict Judge Robert
Hinkle on July 18.
The maximum sentence on
the charge is 30 years in federal
prison.
Oaks. who is currently free on
bond until the sentencing in July,
waived having the case presented
to a grand jury to consider indict-
ment on the charge, and entered
her plea to the information filed
by the U.S. Attorney's Office.
Oaks made restitution to the
bank after the theft was discov-
:ered.

Wildlife

Festival Is

This Weekend
Wakulla Springs State Park, St.
Marks National Wildlife Refuge,
Apalachee Audubon Society, UF/
IFAS Master Wildlife Conserva-
tionists, Wakulla County Tourist
Development Council, Friends of
Wakulla Springs State Park and
the St. Marks Refuge Association
are hosting the annual Wakulla
Wildlife Festival.
The festival will be held Thurs-
day. April 21 through Saturday,
April 23. There is no registration
cost for the festival but normal
entrance fees apply at state parks
and the St. Marks National Wild-
life Refuge. Several of the tours
do require fees.
On Saturday, April 23, most of
the festival activities are free with
the park entrance fee at Wakulla
Springs State Park. The cost of
premium tours ranges from $5 to
$15. Preregistration is highly rec-
ommended. Call 224-5950 for
more information or to register.
Please turn to Page 20

Inside

This Week
Almanac..................... Page 13
Church Page 4
Classifieds.................. Page 18
Community ............. Page 5
Crossword Puzzle........Page 18
Outdoors.................... Page 12
People Page 6


Published
Weekly,
Read Daily


Maritime

Center Eyed

In Panacea
By KEITH BLACKMAR
01 Tne Wakulra IJcAs
Wakulla County officials, con-
sultants and volunteers from the
Panacea Waterfronts Florida Part-
nership are in the early stages of
creating plans for a Big Bend
Maritime Center which will. if
funded, be based in Wakulla
County.
"The Maritime Center project
is closely associated with Pan-
acea's designation in 2001 as a
Waterfronts Florida Community,
the Panacea 2020 Vision Plan. the
establishment of the Wakulla
County Welcome Center. the ex-
tensive improvements that have
been made at Woolley Park and
parallel efforts to improve the
quality of life and economic well-
being of the community such as
the grassroots initiative to create
a Big Bend Scenic Byway." said
consultant Don Lesh of Florida
Foresight. "I think it has poten-
tial. It's still in the early stages."
On Tuesday, April 12, Curt
Bowman, Creative Director and
Principal of the Hughes-Bowman
Design Group, Inc. in St. August-
ine, met with Wakulla County
officials to discuss concepts for
the center.
An experienced boat builder.
sailor and marine designer, Bow-
man has extensive background in
site design and program coordi-
nation for the Smithsonian
Institution's Office of Folk Life
Programs in Washington. DC. He
also serves as curator of design
and exhibits at the Calvert Ma-
rine Museum in Maryland, an
exhibit and facility planner for
the Florida Park Service and de-
sign consultant of the St. Augus-
tine Lighthouse and Museum.
The design concept has been
based on property at the Rock
Landing Dock in Panacea but
Lesh said it could be constructed
somewhere else. Wakulla County
owns two lots at the Panacea
dock and is negotiating to pur-
chase a third lot at the site.
The Wakulla County Rotary
Club will be the first civic organi-
zation to hear a presentation on
the Maritime Center when the
organization meets on Thursday,
April 21. A workshop will be held
with the Wakulla County Com-
mission to discuss details of the
plan later in the summer.
Please turn to Page 15


sakultla


Our 110th Year, 16th Issue


Serving Wakulla County For More Than A C,


50

century Cents


Charged With



Murdering Wife,



He's Out Of Jail


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
01 Tne W3kulla Newvs
The 72-year-old man indicted
last week on first degree murder
charges and facing the death pen-
alty is out of jail this week after
a $100,000 bond was set last week
by Circuit Judge N. Sanders Sauls.
Jerry Davis. who is charged
with killing his wife, Julia Davis,
.... in their Crawford\ville home and

,. bama. bonded out of jail on Sat-
urday. April 16. The only condi-
tion set by Judge Sauls was that
Davis remain in Wakulla County.
A person charged with a first
degree felony is not entitled to
bond., and the burden is on the
;-.
V fl .... .. ....&S, ., ":,
Photo by Lynda Kinsey
Buckhorn Bridge Was Dedicated To Arthur Andrews ..

Andrews, Veterans Are ... -


defendant in such a case to show
they are not a danger to the com-
munity or a threat to flee. It is
highly unusual for a person fac-
ing a possible death penalty to
be given a bond at all.
At a hearing on Thursday.
April 14, Judge Sauls noted that
the state attorney's office had
never filed to revoke the $500,000
bond set when Davis was ar-
rested several months ago on
charges of second-degree murder.
The grand july indictment was
issued on Friday. April S, and the
state attorney's office did not file
at that time for pre-trial deten-
tion. In fact, the indictment itself
Please turn to Page 15


Remembered At Bridge


More than 50 Wakulla County
residents honored the memory of
the late Sgt. Arthur L. Andrews
Saturday, April 16 at the Buckhorn
Creek, bridge. The bridge was
dedicated to Andrews and other
Wakulla County military veterans

Commission

To Help With

Wakulla Expo
For nearly a decade the Wa-
kulla Expo Center has been a vi-
sion to the officers and board of
directors of the non-profit asso-
ciation. Through legislative fund-
ing, the center has gone from a
48 acre wooded St. Joe Paper
Company parcel to a cleared site
that is ready for construction.
Now the expo board must find
a way to get $2 million out of the
state legislature to build the 5,000
seat facility. Wakulla Expo Asso-
ciation President D.R. "Pee Wee"
Vause and his board members
Please turn to Page 3


as approved by the 2004 Florida
Legislature.
Wakulla County Christian Coa-
lition Vice President George
Green presided over the dedica-
tion which was attended by Eliza-
beth A. Butler of Tallahassee,
Andrews' mother. Andrews was
killed in action shortly after he
arrived in Vietnam 30 years ago.
VFW Post # 4538 presented the
colors and a moment of silence
was observed for two local mem-
bers of the U.S. military who have
been killed in Iraq during the past
six months. Sgt. Javier Garcia of
the U.S. Army and Corporal
Charles Hanson, Jr. of the U.S.
Marines have died during Opera-
tion Iraqi Freedom.
Minister Herbert Donaldson,
Elder A.J. Morris and Wakulla
Christian Coalition President
Jennie V. Jones all gave remarks
prior to Butler being recognized.
Resolutions were read by Frances
T. Harvey of the Shadeville High
School Class of 1966 and Melanie
H, Bruce. Wakulla County Com-
Please turn to Page 20


Columba Bush And Superintendent David Miller

Bush Brings Alcohol

Message To Wakulla


Florida First Lady Columba
Bush and Florida Office of Drug
Control DirectorJim McDonough
visited Crawfordville Elementary


Fishing Bills Die, But Kendrick Gets Study

By WILLIAM SNOWDEN ter and Natural Resources Com- votes and got the committee to At the hearing on Kendric
of The Wakulla News mittee, where Kendrick again agree to a study. That study is to FWC bill, commercial fisherm,
Without enough votes to pass found himself without enough be before the 2007 legislature. Please tun to Page 16
his proposed bills on nets and m u
the Fish and Wildlife Cohserva-
tion Commission, Rep. Will "-.
Kendrick made a deal last week **
with the committees hearing the
bills to have staff study and do
reports on the issues.
On Wednesday, April 13, the
House Environhnehtal Regulation
Committee heard Kendrick's pro-
posed joint resolution (HJR 1581)
to repeal the constitutional au-
thority of the FWC. Kendrick, lot S
who is vice chair of the. commit-
tee, told other members that the Defend tl
bill was prompted by concerns I : Fo
that citizens do not have due pro- ,
cess rights to challenge FWC de-.ph T1
cisions. ,
Kendrick agreed to defer his
bill in exchange for a study that
would look at due process,
whether the FWC uses science in __ .l
making its rules or is unduly in-
fluenced by politics, as well as ,
the agency's minority hiring. The '
study should be done in time for A
next year's legislative session.
The next day, Thursday, April Photo by William Snowd
i Photo by William Snowd
14, Kendrick's bill on nets (HB
741) was heard by the House Wa- Commissioner Henry Vause At Press Conference In Support Of Kendrick's Bills


:k's
en,


en
S


School Tuesday. April 12 to speak
to fifth graders about the dangers
of underage alcohol use as part
of the Substance Abuse and Men-
tal Health Services Administra-
tion (SAMHSA), U.S. Department
of Health and Human Services'
"Reach Out Now National Teach-
In" program,
The 52-year-old Bush serves as
the National Madrina for SAMHSA
and is co-chair of the National
Leadership to Keep Children Al-
cohol Free.
"Far 'too many families have
suffered the devastation of sub-
stance abuse and addiction," said
Bush. "This Reach Out Now
Teach-In is an important step in
helping our kids get a clear and
consistent message at home and
at school that underage drinking
is dangerous, illegal and unac-
ceptable."
According to SAMHSA's 2003
national survey on drug use and
health, nearly 30 percent of.
youths ages 12 to 20 reported
using alcohol at least once in the
month prior to the survey. Efforts
to reduce binge drinking have
achieved greater success with
statewide reductions at 15 per-
cent among middle and high
school students. While the num-
bers have shown a downward
trend, alcohol remains the most
frequently abused substance by
youths in Florida, state officials
said.
Studies indicate children who
Please turn to Page 20


Thursday, April 21, 2005


School Page 10
Sheriff's Report........... Page 17
Sports........................ Page 11
Week In Wakulla......... Page 2


i I i a I I I


II I I I I






Page 2-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005



Comment and Opinion

Established In Wakulla County In 1895


Editor, The News:
We are feeling incredibly hon-
ored to be chosen as the winner
of the Business Excellence Award
for medium sized businesses by
the Wakulla County Chamber of
Commerce.

Thank You

For Response
Editor, The News:
We would like to thank each
individual who responded to the
scene of the accident at Spring
Creek Hwy. and Hwy. 98 on March
30.
Thank you to Mr. Newland,
who sat with us at the hospital
out of concern for one of his stu-
dents while she underwent sur-
gery. Your response says a lot for
the kind of community we live
n.
Thank'.. fp everyone who
prayed, called and visited Ashley
is home now and recovering well
and you all had a part in that.
We thank God for His protective
hand and His provision of care.
The Chandler Family
Crawfordville

Correction
In The April 14 issue of The
News, an article on the Impact
Zone listed Ashley Anderson as
co-chairperson of the Wakulla
Christian Coalition. She is co-
chairperson of the Wakulla
Children's Coalition. We regret
the error.


Editor, The News:
I have served as a Deputy Sher-
iff in Wakulla County for the past
22 years. It has been an honor to
serve in this rewarding profes-
sion and I feel in many ways that
I have given a lot back to a county
that I deeply care about.
I have enjoyed the privilege
of raising my children in the
public school system that is one
of the best in the country and I
have made many, many friends
throughout the county. I have
also worked very hard to build a
reputation that my family and
friends can be proud of.
Last November, Howard Kes-
sler accused me of failing to as-
sist him while I was off duty
when he was involved in a po-
litical altercation at Whiddon


There were so many deserving
businesses nominated and all
were worthy of winning. There
were no losers that night, every-
one who was nominated was a
winner.
We couldn't have been chosen
without all the wonderful sup-
port we have received from all the
citizens of Wakulla County who
have been customers for all these
past 19 1/2 years. It is we who
thank you!
We also wish to recognize our
hardworking and dedicated em-
ployees who help make it all pos-
sible. Thank you again, Wakulla
County. We won't let you down,
we'll continue to strive for excel-
lencel
The Nutting Family
Myra, Butch, Rob and Raina
Myra Jean's Cake & Ice Cream

Support

Is Appreciated
Editor, The News:
The family of Dustin Robb
would like to thank everyone for
their help and support of the
benefit fish fry that was held for
him April 9. It was very success-
ful. We appreciate all the dona-
tions and all the food that was
donated. And thank you to all
who gave their time to help. We
would like to thank the Panacea
Volunteer Fire Department for
allowing us to have the fish fry
there. Please continue to pray for
Dustin.
The Family of Dustin Robb


E imily &


Friends if



'Senadu trs i








Show your graduate how
proud you are by
recognizing their efforts and
accomplishments in


Tae WakuHta 1betus

Special Senior

Section


May 19, 2005


The deadline is Friday, May 13.

Call us for more information.

Each graduate will receive a

complimentary copy.

926-7102


crat and The Wakulla News and
even tried to get me fired at the
sheriff's office.
Recently I was cleared through
internal investigation and the
complaint lodged by Mr. Kessler
was determined to be unfounded.
Still, he continues to publicly ha-
rass me even though I have been
cleared.
As revealed in the internal in-
vestigation, the truth is that Mr.
Kessler placed illegal campaign
signs on the state right-of-way
which caused an altercation with
his fellow commissioner, Henry
Vause. The report further revealed
that after Henry Vause removed
the sign and departed the scene,
Mr, Kessler then crossed the high-
way a distance of some 60 feet
and went after Keith Vause and
began photographing his vehicle
and blocking his exit.
It was then that Mr. Kessler
was allegedly pushed down and
I want to assure the public that I
was never closer than 90 feet to
Mr. Kessler's confrontation with
Henry Vause or Keith Vause. Mr.
Kessler has now tried to divert
all the blame for his behavior
away fromi himself and to me by
saying I was supposed to do


something about it.
While the sheriff's office has
gone the extra mile to make sure
that Mr. Kessler's rights were pro-
tected through the criminal jus-
tice system, I-as a Deputy Sher-
iff and a citizen-also have legal
rights that must be respected and
protected.
I take full responsibility when
I think I am in the wrong. How-
ever, I want to assure the public
unequivocally that I did nothing
wrong whatsoever in this situa-
tion and will not stand by and
allow Mr. Kessler to cleverly di-
vert the blame my way.
I would never knowingly re-
fuse to intervene as a peacemaker
in any situation regardless of who
was to blame. I would have gladly
intervened to save our county the
embarrassment of this situation
if I would have had the chance.
In this case, Mr. Kessler precipi-
tated the whole scene and there
was no way for me or anyone else
to stop it. The blame for this em-
barrassing and ridiculous inci-
dent lies with Mr. Kessler and not
with mel
Larry Massa
Crawfordville


Fundraiser Is Sold Out


Editor, The News:
The Committee for the Restora-
tion of the Courthouse is pleased
to announce that the third annual
gala, Wakulla's Wild, Wild West
is sold out. According to chairper-
sons Rhonda Harvey and Paige
Killeen, there are no more tickets
available. Our committee mem-
bers, Ruth High, Kathie Brown,
Sharol Brown, Toni Courtier,
Jackie Lawhon; Diane Herring,
JoAnn Strickland, Wanda Wil-
liams, Pam Shields, DaLynda
Kennedy, Elaine Wurster, Larry
Massa, Carol McEwan and Becky
Black have done a-wonderful job
'of promoting this-event.,-: '- :.
The Villages of St. Marks will
be turned into a town straight out
of the Old West. We want to1
thank Jeff and Chollet Wilson for!


giving us the opportunity to use
this beautiful setting for the gala.
The evening will include a din-
ner of western fare, the local tal-
ents of Trafton Harvey and Mag-
gie Gaby, and our entertainment
headliner, Marty Raybon, the
former lead singer for Shenan-
doah.
On behalf of the Wakulla Coun-
ty Chamber of Commerce and
The Committee for the Restora-
tion of the Courthouse, we would
like to thank all the businesses,
organizations and individuals
who have given freely of their
time, talents and donations to.
make this year's vent a success
The Committee for
the Restoration
of the Courthouse


Plant Sale Was A Success


Editor, The News:
The Iris Garden Club again
sends a big thank you to every-
one who supported our Plant,
Extravaganza at the Sopchoppy
Worm Gruntin' Festival April 9.
It was our most successful sale
ever, raising over $2,000 to sup-.
port our many community proj-'
ects: landscaping and mainte-
nance of the Wakulla County Pub-
lic Library, the county courthouse,
plantings at county schools, Hud-
son Park, the senior center, our
youth garden club and, as always.
our youth camp scholarships.
A special thanks to all the busi-
nesses and individuals who gen-
erously donated prizes for our
hourly raffles.
Winn-Dixie again donated all


the fresh flowers used in dem-
onstrations of flower arranging,
and the arrangements were then
sold, and our big tent was again
donated by Citizens Bank with
set-up by Party Tents-N-More.
Our thanks also goes to Bill
Lowrie and the Sopchoppy Pres-
ervation & Improvement Associa-
tion for another great festival, the
Hassebroeks, for letting us use
their yard and greenhouse to
work on all the plants and store
them until the festival and, of
course, our club members for all
their hard work-truly a great club
effort.
Thank you all for making it a
very special day indeed!
Elaine Wurster
Chairman


Violent Attack Not Justified


Editor, The News:
This is a response to Mr. Tom-
my Johnson's letter to the editor
that stated that Commissioner
Kessler provoked his attacker.
This is thinking from the
Stone Age.
I would like to extend an invi-
tation to Mr. Johnson to attend
the next Refuge House battered
and abused workshop seminar
and listen to what profession-
als have to say on the subject.
Commissioner Kessler has been
abused in our county by a num-


ber of abusers and it needs to
stop. He is entitled to his opin-
ion without a lynch mob mount-
ing up against him. Anyone who
takes part in that is also an
abuser.
Under no circumstances should
violence be allowed just because
someone says or does something
that someone does not believe
in. These kinds of letters teach
our youth that these actions are
okay and they are not.
Kimberly Wheatley
Crawfordville


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Commentary


Wakulla's Fishing Heritage

Is Quickly Disappearing
By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
Of The Wakulla News
This past week in Tallahassee, two legislative committees took up
bills related to nets and the state Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission.
There were maybe a dozen fishermen there.
A few months ago, fishermen held a protest outside the First
District Court of Appeal before a hearing.
About 50 fishermen attended.
Back in December 1997, when Charles McClure was Wakulla's Cir-
cuit Judge, fishermen packed the courtroom to standing-room only
and cheered when the judge issued a favorable net ruling.
That ruling would fall, and fishermen would continue struggling
for a local court victory that they could get past the First District
Court of Appeal. "We've spent 11 years and $200,000 trying to get to
the Supreme Court with a mullet net, and we haven't made it yet,"
Ronald Fred Crum, president of the Panacea-based Fishing for Free-
dom group, told a legislative committee last week.
As the battle has dragged on, the number of fishermen has.
dropped. There's fewer and fewer fishermen at the protests and ral-
lies and court hearings but, according to a recent study, there's also
fewer commercial mullet fishermen.
One fisherman told me a couple of years ago that he had to give
it up and get a job "on the hill" doing construction. His heart was
still in mullet fishing, he said, but he couldn't afford to do it. He had
a family to feed.
On the other side of that are fishermen like Virgil Robison, who
died several months ago. Robison was facing criminal net charges at
the time of his death, and he and fishing partner Jonas Porter had
already gone through one mistrial on the charges. Robison, whose
quick temper was well known, was infuriated by the mistrial and
had to be calmed by his wife and attorney.
He wouldn't live long enough to see all the net cases dropped by
State Attorney Willie Meggs, who expressed concerns about pros-
ecuting fishers when the law isn't clear,
At Robisorin funeral at a little cinderblock church in Wakulla Sta-
tion there were not enough seats, and some had to stand out on the
porch on a muggy, humid morning; The preacher, Brother Thomas, a
fisherman himself, said of Robison in his eulogy, giving the words
an emphasis that intoned pride and dignity: "He was a fisherman."
Wakulla County was built on fishing and timber. The timber in-
dustry is gone, and St. Joe the same St. Joe whose legendary presi-
dent Ed Ball at one time said, "St. Joe doesn't sell land, it buys land"
is now selling land as a real estate development company.
From Apalachicola to Cedar Key, the coastal areas of the Big Bend
are changing. Some fishermen are getting out of the business be-
cause there's no money in it anymore, and others die and fade away.
Fishing is a part of Wakulla's heritage, and it will be a shame if
that is lost,

WEEK IN WAKULLA
Thursday, Apnl 21, 2005
BINGO will be held at VFW Post 4538 in-Ochlockonee Bay from 6 to iO p.m.
COASTAL OPTIMIST CLUB meets at Posey's Up the Creek in Panacea at noon.
COMPUTER CLASSES will be held at the senior center at 1:30 p.m.
CONCERNED CITIZENS OF WAKULLA (CCOW) meet at the extension office at 7 p.m.
LET'S CREATE CLASSES, for youths ages 5 to 8 years, will be held at the Sopchoppy
Arts Building from 5 to 6 p.m. For more information, call 962-1212.
ROTARY CLUB meets at the senior center at 12 noon.
Friday, April 22, 2005
ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT GROUP meets at the senior center at 1:30 p.m.
LIBRARY READING AND DISCUSSION GROUP, for informal discussions of books cho-
sen and read by the group, meets at the public library from 3 to 4:30 p.m.
MEDART SPRING CARNIVAL will be held at Medart Elementary School from 4 to 8
p.m. The carnival will feature rock climbing, a giant slide, games and food. The
money raised will go to school supplies and classroom needs.
PICKIN' 'N' GRINNIN' JAM SESSION will be held at the senior citizens center from 10
a.m. to noon. (Also on Tuesdays.)
Saturday, April 23, 2005
AARP DRIVER SAFETY CLASS will be held at the senior center beginning at 9 a.m.
Cost is $10. To register, call DeLynn Bastian at 926-7145.
BENEFIT FISH FRY, to help the family of Judy Mixon pay expenses for travel to the
Mayo Clinic, will be held at Hudson Park beginning at 11 a.m. Dinners are $5. A
gospel sing will also be held.
BINGO, sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary of VFW Post 4538, will be held at the post
in Ochlockonee Bay at 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday, April 26, 2005
BOOK BABIES, a program for children up to 3 years old and their parents, meets at
the public library from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m.
BOOK BUNCH, a program for elementary school age students, meets, at the public
library from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
IRIS AT NIGHT GARDEN CLUB will meet at the public library. Speakers will be Herman
Holley and Louise Devine, owners of Turkey Hill Farms, on organic farming and
improving garden soil without commercial fertilizers.
LET'S CREATE CLASSES, for youths ages 9 to 15 years, will be held at the Sopchoppy
Arts Building from 5 to 6 p.m.
TUTORING PROGRAM meets at New Bridge Hope Missionary Baptist Church in
Shadeville from 3 to 6 p.m.
Wednesday, April 27, 2005
BRAIN GYM CLASS will be held at the senior citizens center at 10:30 a.m.
CINEMANIACS, a program on film and literature for middle school age students.
meets at the public library from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
STORY TIME will be held at the public library at 10:30 a.m.


Since 1886


'WspA- '/ Member


LTae 'Wa# ullta et.
The Wakulla News (USPS 644-640) is published weekly at 28 Love
St., Crawfordville, FL 32327. Periodicals postage paid at P.O. Box
307, Crawfordville, FL 32326-0307. Phone: (850) 926-7102.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: The Wakulla News, P.O.
Box 307, Crawfordville, FL 32326-0307.
Editor 1976-1987: William M. Phillips
Publisher 1976-1989: Marjorie H. Phillips
Publisher: Wakulla Publishing Company
Editor! Stacie Phillips
Managing Editor: Shannon Phillips Joiner
Reporter: Keith Blackmar
Reporter: William Snowden
Feature WriterFTypesetter: Lynda Gibson
Office Manager: Lila Strickland
Advertising Sales/Photographer: Lynda Kinsey
Graphic Artist: Eric Stanton / Cheryl Shuler
Circulation Manager: Layla McMillan
All subscriptions to The Wakulla News become due and payable
one year from the tihie the subscription is purchased
In County $25, Out of County $30
Out of State $35, Out of Country on Request


Kessler's Charges Are Public Harassment


Letters
Lake Road.
Since then, he has made alle-
gations in the Tallahassee Demo-


It's An Honor To Receive

Medium Business Award


I I


ii \


~S\pSrD Wli
p-
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3








Wakulla Expo


Continued from Page 1
turned to the Wakulla County
Commission Monday, April 18 for
board support.
"I've been working on this for
10 years," said Vause. "I didn't
want to do this piecemeal. We
wanted to do it right. We've
cleared about 15 acres so we have
plenty of room for growth."
Former Leon County Commis-
sioner Lee Vause is the associa-
tion secretary. "After 10 years we
are all of the feeling that it's time
to get it done," said Vause. "We
believe with the collective strength
of the county commission and the
dedication of Pee Wee, William
Green and other members of the
board that we can get it done. It
will be built sooner or later.
Wouldn't we rather do it sooner?"
Vause added that the project
has no debt, much of the site
preparation has been completed
and the best chance for legisla-
tive funding was to form a part-
nership with the county commis-
sion. "We believe public owner-
ship will create a better environ-
ment to get a legislative appro-
priation," said Vause.
Expo board members hope to
hold graduation ceremonies,
band concerts, rodeos, trade
shows, meetings, agricultural
events and revivals at the facility
which will help the expo center
generate revenue to pay for its
operational costs.
The expo board received an
endorsement from attorney Mary
Ellen Davis who is serving as the
chamber of commerce president.
Resident D.P. High also asked the
county commission to support
the proposal.
"Wakulla County needs this
expo," said board of directors
member Bill Payne. "Let's make
it happen for the citizens of this
county."
Board member Bill Versiga
read a letter from Rev. Maurice
Langston asking the county com-
mission to support the project as
a gathering place for young
people and a site to spread the
gospel through revivals.
"I think this is a great idea,"
said Commissioner Maxie Law-
hon, "I think it will work and I
support it 100 percent,"
Commissioners Henry Vause
and Brian Langston added their
voices of support along with Ed
Brimner; "I can't think of any
negatives for us doing this," said
Commissioner Brimner.
Board of Directors member
Skip Young added that the plans
for the building are in place and
can be updated and adjusted with
2005 construction prices. Expo
Treasurer William Green stated
that the cost of the project, once
$1.1 million, is likely to be near
$2 million with a 60 percent jump
in the cost of construction mate-
rials.
Commissioner Howard Kessler
said he supported the expo but
was concerned about how the
commission would maintain and
pay for the facility once it was
built. He asked the expo volun-
teers tc work with Wakulla
County Administrator Parrish
Barwick to develop budget opera-
tion numbers.
Green told the board that the
association was forced to send
the last $300,000 appropriation
back to the state because it had
not been spent. The state also
wanted the $30,000 the funding
accrued in interest but expo offi-
cials said they wanted to use the
funding for operations.
Pee Wee Vause told the com-
mission that money is in the new
state budget for the facility but
how much money the county
SAY YOU SAW IT
IN THE NEWS


gets will be determined at a later
date. Gov. Jeb Bush has vetoed
the funding on more than one
occasion following past legisla-
tive sessions.
"We can apply for grant money
to help us run the facility," said
Vause. "But I can't apply for grants
until we get the facility built."
The front of the structure will


have office space, changing
rooms, restrooms and a conces-
sion area. The back portion of the
structure will be the arena and
bleachers. The building is 270 feet
long by 160 feet wide and is de-
signed without support poles to
give spectators unobstructed
views.
Commissioner Lawhon sug-


rested breaking the building con-
struction into two sections. "I
don't know if we'll ever get $2
million at once or not," he added.
Lawhon asked Barwick to
-place the expo issue on the May
2 board meeting agenda for offi-
cial consideration. "We can vote
to go forward with it at that
time," he concluded.


Packer
French Fried
Potatoes
5 LB. BAG.

$189

Stouffer's
i,asagna
38 OZ.

$599


Hy Top
Butter
LB.

2/$5


Kraft
American
Single Cheese
12 OZ.
$179


26 2 UZL.

2/$5

Blue Bell
Ice Cream
1/2 GAL.


Totino's
Pizza Rolls
7.5 OZ.

2/$3


Kraft
Phunk Cheese
12 OZ.
$179

lutter-Me-Not
Biscuits
9.5 OZ.

3/$2

Pepito
White Corn
Tortilla
100 CT.

2/$5


TLE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005-Page 3







Oe7Da AWek 1 m- 1
82Costl- wy e .okoeeBa Bfoe: heBrdg
(850)9.4-356


BONFJ,,F,$S
BOTTOM
ROUND
ROAST


$329


LB.


Sp pr m I a
Apri2 -Apil2


: ';PRODUC',E"
.;.-:',' .l UA n. ,:;
. .. : :: : . .. .


Red
Seedless
Grapes


$119


LB.


Jumbo
Sweet
Potatoes


Anjou
Pears

2/$l


Red
Potatoes

$189

5 LB. BAG

Vine
Ripe
Tomatoes


BONFIF$,CS
BOTTOM
ROUND
STEAKS

$249 LB.


ONCOR
ENTREES
Beef Patties/
Turkey 6 Gravy

2/$5 2 LB.



FANCY
FEAST
FROZEN
BAKING HENS

991 LB.


RITZ
COLAS
12 PK.

2/$5


RICE-A-RONI
SIDE DISHES
6.8 OZ.

99*


VELVET
BATH TISSUE
4 ROLL PKG.

77C


r

SAUER'S
MAYONNAISE
32 OZ.

$129




I-





XTRA LAUNDRY
"DETERGENT
LIQUID
128 OZ.

2/$5


FARMLAND
JUMBO
FRANKS

LB. PKG. 99


HY TOP SNACK
CRACKERS
12 OZ.

99
-I

XTRA LAUNDRY,
DETERGENT
POWDER
93 OZ.

2/$5


VELVET
PAPER TOWELS
ROLL

2/$l


29 LB. sLB


FROZEN FOOD

Totino's Banquet
Pizzas Mac & Cheese,
10.2- 10.9 OZ. Sl. Turkey,
4/$5 Sal. Steak
4/$ f 00 In7


D1 A I R I': ': f ,,:, ,' ,;.,
!! ~ ,.,,:,,


I I -- 1 I I -


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I I I LLI II


Panaea laz, Paace, F
7 Days A Week: 8 a~Im. 8 pIm.
I --1


m- w







SPage 4-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005


Obituaries


Claude Adams
Claude Adams, 90, of Tallahas-
see died Monday, April 11,
The funeral service was held
Saturday, April 16 at Zion Fair
Missionary Baptist Church in Port
St. Joe with burial at Crawford
Cemetery in Crawfordville.
A native of Willacoochee, GA,
he retired as a Port St. Joe Paper
Company mill worker. He had
lived in Port St. Joe for several
years before murlving to Tallahas-
see in November 2003. He served
in the U.S. Army and was a mem-
ber of Zion Faii Missionary Bap-
tist Church.
Survivors include three daugh-
ters, Antoinette Adams of Talla-
hassee, and Letha Inez Matthews
and Villette Bryant, both of Se-
attle, WA; a brother-in-law, Fred
Johnson of Crawfordville; seven
grandchildren; 11 great-grandchil-
dren; and other relatives.
SStrong & Jones Funeral Home
in Tallahassee was in charge of
the arrangements.
Bessie Anderson
Bessie Anderson, 90, of Talla-
:hassee died Tuesday, April 12.
SThe funeral service was held
graveside Saturday, April 16. She
was interred next to her husband,
John Edward Anderson, at Rose-
'lawn Cemetery in Tallahassee.
mMemorial contributions may be
;made to Calvary United Method-
hst Church, 2145 West Pensacola
,Street, Tallahassee, FL 32304.
A Tallahassee native, she spent
,her entire life in Florida. She grew
'up on Terra Ceia Island and
'moved back to Tallahassee in
'1957. She was a cosmetologist
oand owned Bessie's Beauty Shop.
When.she arrived in Tallahassee,
she opened the Seminole Beauty
Salons, which were located on
Jackson Bluff Road and Lake
Bradford Road. She was a mem-
ber of Seminole Baptist Church
and attended Calvary United
IMethodist Church.
Survivors include her daugh-

Robertg Sr. ofTaillahassee a son.
-Dayton Lamar Kirkland and wife.
hhirley Anne West Kirkland of
{ampton, VA; two grandchildren,
Karen Lynn Kirkland Kennedy of
Newport News, VA and Gary
Lamar Kirkland of West Holly-
wood, CA; two great-grandchil-
tren, Lauren Brooke Kennedy of
Newport News and David Alan
Kennedy of Richmond, VA; one
reat-great-grandson, Conner.
lake Kennedy of Newport News;
a brother, Clarence Cleveland
f'Dick" Brand and wife Dorothy
Studdard Brand of Panacea; a spe-
cial grandson by her second hus-
band, Alva Anderson of Terra Ceia
island; a good friend, Willis
Underwood of Terra Ceia Island;
many nieces and nephews; and
her caretaker and friend, Cynthia
Godbolt of Crawfordville.
SCulley's MeadowWlood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee was
in charge of the arrangements.
Robert J. Edwards
Robert Jackson "Jack" Edwards,
70, of Sopchoppy died Monday,


April 18 in Sopchoppy.
The funeral service was held
Wednesday, April 20 at Sop-
choppy Southern Baptist Church
with burial at West Sopchoppy
Cemetery. Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to Big Bend
Hospice, 1723 Mahan Center
Blvd., Tallahassee FL 32308 or the
Wakulla High School Fellowship
of Christian Athletes, 3237 Coast-
al Highway, Crawfordville, FL
32327.
A native of Sopchoppy, he
lived in Titusville for 24 years and
retired to Sopchoppy. He was a
member of Sopchoppy Southern
Baptist Church, a real estate bro-
ker and a beekeeper/farmer.
Survivors include his wife of
48 years, JoAnn Strickland Ed-
wards of Sopchoppy; a sister,
Louise Roddenberry; a brother,
Joe C. Edwards, Jr.; three daugh-
ters, Bobbie Jo Crouch and hus-
band Mike, Lisa Russell and hus-
band Rick, and Katie Steinle and
husband Craig; nine grandchil-
dren, Michael Ryan Crouch, Jo-
seph Robert Evans, Benjamin
Andrew Steinle and wife Kellie,
Logan Monroe Crouch, Luke Jack-
son Steinle, Brenna Ann Evans,
Kaitlin JoAnn Crouch, Clinton
James Evans and Sarah Kate
Steinle; one great-granddaughter,
Lillian Grace Steinle; and many
nieces and nephews.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville was in charge of
the arrangements.
Kathryn R. Hall
Kathryn R. Hall, 86, of Havana
died Saturday, April 16 in Talla-
hassee.
The funeral service was held
Tuesday, April 19 at Culley's
MeadowWood Funeral Home in
Tallahassee with burial at Culley's
MeadowWood Memorial Park.
Memorial contributions may be
made to the Lighthouse Child-
rens Fund.
A native of Grady County, GA,
she was a member of Capitola
Baptist Church and a homemaker.
Survivors include two sons,

Hall, all of Havana; two daughters,
Joyce Council of Crawfordville
and Ruth Luttrell and husband
Jim of Homasassa; a sister, Anna
Ruth Pierce of Tampa; 14 grand-
children; 22 great-grandchildren;
and 14 great-great-grandchildren.
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee was
in charge of the arrangements.
Robert Hines, Sr.
Robert Hines, Sr., 62, of Sop-
choppy died Thursday, April 14
in Tallahassee.
The funeral service will be
held at 11 a.m. Saturday, April 23
at Macedonia Church in. Sop-
choppy with Rev. Andrew Mor-
ris officiating. He will be interred
at Buckhorn Cemetery. Viewing
will be from 9 a.m. until the time
of the service at the church.
He was a native of Wakulla
County.
Survivors include four sons,
Alexander Hines, Robert Hines,
Jr., Alvin Hines and Quentin
Hines, all of Tallahassee; three


brothers, John Hines and Isiah
Hines, both of Sopchoppy, and
Raymond Hines of Crawfordville;
three sisters, Lottie Donaldson of
Crawfordville and Susie Allen and
Mendell Maxwell, both of Sop-
choppy; a goddaughter, Michelle
Rosier of Sopchoppy; and two
grandchildren.
Clary's Funeral Home in Quin-
cy is in charge of the arrange-
ments
Joseph Lambert
Joseph Lambert, 74, of Talla-
hassee died Wednesday, April 13
in Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Sunday, April 17 at the Episcopal
Church of the Advent with burial
following in the church memo-
rial garden. Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to Big Bend
Hospice, 1723 Mahan Center
Blvd., Tallahassee, FL 32308, or to
the Episcopal Church of the Ad-
vent, 815 Piedmont Drive, Talla-
hassee, FL 32312.
A lifelong resident of Tallahas-
see, he was a senior manager for
the State of Florida Park Board,
Division of Corrections, the Divi-
sion of Retardation in Marianna,
the Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services and De-
partment of Insurance for 34 1/2
years. He graduated from Leon
High School and attended Florida
State University. He enlisted in
the U.S. Navy and served in the
Pacific Theater during the Korean
War.
He loved walking the trails of
the St. Marks National Wildlife
Refuge and served several terms
as a vestry man of Holy Comforter
Episcopal Church and was an ac-
tive member of the Episcopal
Church of the Advent in later
years.
Survivors include his wife of
32 years, LaVerne Lambert of Tal-
lahassee; five daughters, Jessica
Lambert Godwin and husband
Fred, Melissa Lambert Krell and
husband Buddy, Amanda Lam-
bert Evans and husband Douglas,
a'1ll df'TaItrahssse'"e1TfWiTylTira s

Valerie Williams McNeese and
husband Dale of Bayfield, CO; a
brother, William Odom Lambert
and wife Azelle of St. Marks; three
sisters, Mary Lambert Harrington
and Martha Lambert Turner, both
of Tallahassee, and Grace Lam-
bert Strohman and husband
Patrick of Gainesville; seven
grandsons, Brandon Jones and
wife Dana, Cameron Stephenson,
Travis Krell, Adam Krell, Stephen
McNeese, William Garcia and
Trevor Evans; two granddaugh-
ters, Cathleen Garcia and Nikki
McNeese; two great-grandsons,
Taylor Jones and Tanner Jones;
and many nieces, nephews and
extended family members, in-
cluding Ethel Lewis of Panama
City and daughter, Diana Led-bet-
ter and husband Tony of Havana,
and Sam and Clara Whitehurst of
Franklin, NC.
Bevis Funeral Home in Talla-
hassee was in charge of the ar-
rangements.
Ira L. Langston, Jr.
Ira Lee Langston, Jr., 71, of,
Smith Creek died Wednesday,,
April 13 in Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Saturday, April 16 at Mount Elon
Baptist Church in Smith Creek'
with burial at Smith Creek Cem-"
etery, Memorial contributions ,
may be made to the River of Life
Church Building Fund, P.O. Box,,
429, Sopchoppy, FL 32358.
A native of Smith Creek, he'
was a charter member of IBEW'

Ivan Assembly of God
202 Ivan Church Rd.
Crawfordville
l Pastor Bryan Maness
926-8666
Sunday School.......1 0 AM
Sunday Worship...............1 1 AM
Evening Worship..............6 PM
Wednesday Service.....7:30 PM
& Youth Service..............7 PM
Royal Rangers ..........7:30 PM
Missionettes..... ...7:30 PM


A free presentation on April 22
,will provide local residents and
'aregivers with all the informa-
tion and documents needed to
lake health care wishes known
pnd honored in case a serious ill-
pess occurs. The "Five Wishes"
presentation will take place at 7
p.m. at Pioneer Baptist Church,
486 Beechwood Drive. The church
is located 300 yards north of the
Lower Bridge Road and Spring
Creek Highway intersection. The
public is invited and encouraged
to attend.
Guest speaker Paul Malley,
president of Aging with Dignity,
will discuss the user friendly
Five Wishes document. "Regard-
less of your age or health status,
it is important to think about and

Revival Is Set
SEvangelist and prophet An-
thony Triplett will be the guest
Speaker at a community revival
May 3 through May 6 at 7:30 p.m.
nightly at Mount Pleasant Mis-
Sionary Baptist Church. Rev. F.
Greene is the host pastor.
SFor more information, call
Effie Green at 926-7573 or Tanya
Price at 926-2626.


decide the kind of care you want
in the event you become seri-
ously ill and can no longer speak
for yourself," said Malley. "Five
Wishes brings this type of discus-
sion and planning to the living
room or dining room, instead of
waiting for an emergency situa-
tion to occur."
Five Wishes is an easy-to-use
legal document that helps people
of all ages plan in advance of a
serious illness. It was created by
Aging with Dignity, with help
from the American Bar Associa-
tion and national medical experts.
In addition to important medical
issues-including designating
someone to make decisions for
you if you are unable, and speci-
fying wishes regarding life sup-
port treatment-Five Wishes also
addresses personal, emotional,
and spiritual matters.
Pioneer Baptist Church has
joined the ranks of 7,000 organi-
zations or employers distributing
Five Wishes in all 50 states.
A time to ask questions will
be available and refreshments
will be served following the pre-
sentation. For additional informa-
tion, please call the church office
at 926-6161.


Local 1965 Union and a retired
construction electrician. He was
a U.S. Army veteran and of the
Baptist faith.
Survivors include his wife,
Josephine Langston of Smith
Creek; a daughter, Michele Lang-
ston of Tallahassee; a brother,
Terry Langston of Tallahassee;
and two sisters, Consuela Wilson
of Smith Creek and Levita Fair-
cloth of Tallahassee.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville was in charge of
the arrangements.
Delores D. Randolph
Delores D. Randolph, 60, of
Tallahassee died Sunday, April 15
in Crawfordville.
The funeral service was held
Saturday, April 16 at Bethel AME
Church with burial at Southside
Cemetery.
A native of Tallahassee, she
was an administrative assistant
for Florida A & M University. She
was a member of East Grove Mis-
sionary Baptist Church in Wood-
ville.
Survivors include her husband,
Cleotha Randolph of Tallahassee;
a son, Darryl Keith Tucker and
wife Priscilla of Midway; a daugh-
ter, Tameka Dupont of Tallahas-
see; a godmother, Bessie Bell of
Tallahassee; an adopted daughter,
Benita Lamb of Tallahassee; two
aunts, Mamie Jones and Martha
Armstead, both of Quincy; five
grandchildren, Lindsey, Taylor,
Aneka, Darrielle and Maya; a
great-grandchild, Raven; six
godsisters and brothers, Gloria T.
Woody, Clarence Tucker, Bobbie
T. Waldon, and Jenita T. Dukes,
all of Tallahassee, Vivian Tucker
of Detroit, MI, and Joe Tucker of
Long Beach, CA; a godson, Charles
Waldon, Jr. of Tallahassee; three
sisters-in-law, Audrey Randolph
of Crawfordville and Bernice Hill
and husband Joe and Corrine
Hall, all of Tallahassee; two broth-
ers-in-law, Robert Randolph of
Winter Haven and Roland Ran-
dolph and wife Emma of Talla-
!! hassKai'yiaa4laB'st of nieces,
i nephews;.and'codsins. .', ,
Strong & J.ineFuneral Home
in Tallahassee was in charge of
the arrangements.
Louise M. Rowe
Louise Marie Rowe, 78, of Tal-
lahassee died Tuesday, April 12
in Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Friday, April 15 at Crawfordville
First Baptist Church with burial


RIVERSINK

Baptist (burcb

Sunday School.......9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship....10:45 a.m.
Evening Worship.........7 p.m.
Wednesday Evening......7 p.m.
Pastor Gary Tucker
926-3217












ir a vugt Christin Center




SWord Faith Church

Schedule of Services
Sunday 11 a.m.
Wednesday 7 p.m. I I
Thursday Ladies
Bible Study 10 a.m.

2263 Curtis Mill Rd.
Sopchoppy, FL 962-3774
Pastor John S. Dunning
(From Rhema Bible Training Center)


>/f1'/s/ /#&niuuent e/ / J "ice'
123 Elena Drive
Tallahassee, FL 32305
Owned & Operated By Wesley Schweinsberg
Son of the Late Harold Schweinsberg
Office: (850) 421-7211 Cell: (850) 510-3983
Call and Compare... You'll Save Time & Money
Same Quality & Service
._ ..--hV' _-.


at Oakland Cemetery in Tallahas-
see. Memorial contributions may
be made to the Wakulla County
Senior Citizens Council, 33 Mi-
chael Drive, Crawfordville, FL
32327.
A native of Kinston, AL, she
was a door greeter at Sam's Club
in Tallahassee. She was a mem-
ber of Fellowship Baptist Church
in Tallahassee and retired as di-
rector of housekeeping at Talla-
hassee Memorial Hospital.
Survivors include a son, Lamar
"Haddy Call" Henderson and wife
Linda of Crawfordville; a brother,
James Edward Sellers of St.
George Island; a sister, Orene
Coffield of Paxton; three grand-
children, Jerry Henderson and
wife Melissa of Tallahassee,
Tommy Henderson and wife
Donna, and Jordan Henderson, all
of Crawfordville; two great-grand-
children, Natalie Henderson and
Cole Henderson; and many nieces
and nephews.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville was in charge of
the arrangements.
Donald E. Stephens, Sr.
Donald Ervin Stephens, Sr., 67,
of Tallahassee died Tuesday, April
12.
The funeral service was held
Friday, April 15 at Oak City As-
sembly of God Church in Talla-
hassee with burial at New Light
Church Cemetery in Crawford-
ville. Memorial contributions
may be made to Oak City Assem-
bly of God, 3080 West Tennessee
Street, Tallahassee, FL 32304.
A native of Grady County, GA,
he was an accountant. He was
employed by the Florida Depart-
ment of Children and Family Ser-
vices for 31 years and retired from
the Florida National Guard after
31 years. He attended Oak City
Assembly of God.
Survivors include his wife,
Linda Spears Stephens of Talla-
hassee; two sons, Donald E.
Stephens, Jr. and wife Robin and
Jonathan Lee Stephens; a grand-
Ssort; rRyani Stephens; twoj ,broth-


Presbyter'an
6410IC


ers, Ray Stephens and George L.
Stephens and wife Sheila, all of
Tallahassee; and several nieces
and nephews.
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee was
in charge of the arrangements.
Kori M. Tucker
Kaelyn J. Tucker
Kori Madison Tucker and
Kaelyn Joy Tucker, the infant
daughters of Amanda Marie
Parker and Daniel Edward Tucker
of Altha, died Sunday, April 3 in
Marianna.
The funeral service was held
Monday, April 11 graveside at
New Shiloh Cemetery near Altha
with Reverent Henry Jones offi-
ciating.
Other survivors include a sis-
ter, Tessa LeeAnn Tucker of Altha;
their maternal grandparents, Earl
and Teresa Parker of Altha and
C.W. and Mae Roberts of Craw-
fordville; their maternal great-
grandparents, J.C. and Virginia
Reynolds of Panacea; their pater-
nal grandparents, Morgan and
Cora Tucker of Altha; and their
paternal great-grandparents, Car-
rie Tucker of Altha and Christelle
Hill of Blountstown.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blounts-
town was in charge of the arrange-
ments.

TOMATO PATCH PRODUCE
3098 Coastal Hwy. Medart

Hwy. 98
VINE RIPE
TOMMATOES
Flowers Ferns Yard Art
We Appreciate Your
Business!!


LU


Sun day, School

9:30 a.m.

rorship.- 10:30 a.m.


3383 Coastal Hwy.
Across from Medart Rec Park Nursery Provided
926-4569
www.wakullapres.org Where Heart and Head Find Faith in God


9tcooei t Qfea*^


FIRST
'BAptiNt ChIURd-


3086 Crawfordville Hwy.
(South of the Courthouse)
Church Office: 926-7896

www.fbccrawfordville.com
or
(youth) www.crosstraining.org


SUNDAY


Early Worship
Sunday School
Morning Worship


8:30 a.m.
9:45 a.m.
11:00 a.m.


Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Fellowship Meal 6:00 p.m.
(call for reservations)
Prayer/ Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
IMPACT (Youth) 7:00 p.m.
Children's Events 6:30 p.m.


> ~Hwy 319 Medart,
Office 926-5265
?LAKEEUEN


Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
CHURCH AWANA Clubs 4:00 p.m.
Youth Zone Time 4:30 p.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Services 7:00 p.m.
Our Mission is: Loving God and Loving Others
through Worship, Ministry and Service.
Operating like a family; strong in the Word of God, warm and
inviting. Powerful ministries for strengthening our families.
Reaching Children, Youth, Adults and Seniors for Jesus.
We will look forward to seeing you this Lord's Day.
www.lakeellenbaptistchurch.org



aopccoppy %Sou"ern &tifi Cuw6

117 Curtis Mill Road, Sopchoppy




UQVti&w WWC&lwip U AM 4AA CNJ 5 m
EvNcuig msi i P. .
I ,,'/il 7PM ~ jr.- ,1\Lad Wa~, y,,b cb Cw4~t's Preoru


Maurice Langston, Pastor
Randy Anderson, Minister of Music
Vicki Anderson, Youth Director
Jerry Evans, Mike Crouch, Bernie Kcmp ~ Musicians


Church


Presentation Scheduled


On Healthcare Wishes


i


(


- r"










Communi


ST, MARKS
NEWS
By Linda Walker

Hi neighbors, sorry I missed
Sour column last week but that
yuk or flu, or whatever, keeps
c l ,ng back. You start iellran
butter for a few days and then it
starts all over again,
I want to thank Mike Pelt and
Jamie Ward for theii offering of
a place for me to move to, I have
found another place here in St,
Marks but I do appreciate all of
you who tried to help.
Cogtialtul[ti0on6 to Mr, and
SMrs, John Jefferson on their mar-
riage April 9, They were married
at the home of Rodney and Don-
na Davis. Donna performed the
ceremony, Mrs, Jefferson is our
thel at town hall and Mr,
SJefferson is our former cable pro-
vider,
You do remember when we
had cable service that had a real
person on the other end of the
phone? Those were the good old.
days. Yep, you guessed it. There
is no cable hookup at my new
place and Comcast says they will
no longer be putting in any more
hookups. Ain't that great?
Moving right along, we want
to wish Anthony Hobbs a late
happy birthday on April 17 and
Steve Simmons on April 19. And
a happy birthday to Tom Clore
on April 21 and Florence Clore on
April 22,
And happy anniversary to
Christie and Daniel Scarborough
on April 18,
This is FY: I found out the
other day that even with all the
cost of living brouhah. and mod-
ern stuff going on, waitresses still
Only make $2.25an hour. Can you
believe that? That is what they
made on the Mayflower, isn't it?
On our prayer list, .please re-
member me, Nettie, Junior and
Gordon Strickland, Newell Ladd,
SThelma Murphy, Rod Strickland,
Bob and Annette Carey, Jewel
Franklin, Margaret Peltv .J.ett
Harper, Benita Triplett. Jervlene
Howard, and alf of those not
named fere."Pray for-bur' famni-
lies, our town and pray for peace.

SBUCKHORN
COMMUNITY
NEWS
S By Ethel Skipper

SOn Friday, April 22 at 7 p.m.
'at Burney Temple First Born
j Church in Crawfordville, Elder
Frank Hogen of Port St. Joe will
Should his visit with Apalachicola
i Church and Port St. Joe Church.
SOn Saturday at 7;30 p.m. will be
a musical program. Host pastor
is Elder Clifford Williams. Every-
one is welcome.
We wish a happy birthday to
Williams Johnson, from Eva Mae
Johnson.
Sunday at 11 a.m. at Mace-
donia Church will be the annual
Mary E. Green Day with guest
Speaker Evangelist Evelyn Shan-

Wakldla
lUnited Methodist Church
SSunday School for all ages -10 a.m.
Sunday Worship -11 a.m.
Wednesday Service 7 pjn.
1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Station
421-5741
Pastor John Peavey
"The end of your search-for a friendly church"


St. Elizabeth
Ann Seton C
CatholiC Ch rc
Mass 9 AM Sunday
Sunday Shool 10 AM
Father James MacGee, Pastor
3609 Coastal Hwy. (US 98)
926-1797

fF .-
Panacea Park

Baptist Church
24 Mission Road, Panacea
Sunday School 10 A.M.
Worship 11 A.M.
Wed. Prayer Meeting 7 P.M.
Pastor Jerry Spears
& I r


non from Palmetto, FL, Everyone
is welcome,
Our fprayvrr. ;a-d concern go
out to ill ithe sick and shln.tin,
those in the hospital and nurs-
ing homes and all in need every-
where,
r .
WAKULLA
STATION N'EI,\S
By Verna Brock
c i
I do believe this has been the
nicest spring inyears! The weath-
er is cool enough for comfort, and
we haven't had to endure the
sweltering humidity that so of-
ten envelopes us this time of
year, I enjoy working in the yard,
so it has been especially pleas-
ant this past month or so,
The Wakulla United Method-
ist Church celebrated Easter with
inaugurating a new Sunday morn-
ing service, We now offer a con-
temporary service at 8:30 am.
every Sunday morning, with a
Praise Team leading the worship,
Sunday school follows at 10 a.m.
and, as usual, there is an 11 a.m.
service, Choir practice begins at
6 p.m. followed by the evening
service at 7 p.m. and David Vick
leads the evening worship, Every-
one is invited to join us for fel-
lowship.
On Wednesday afternoons,
the Alpha Club meets for elemen-
tary school-age children at the
W.U.M.C. in the Alford Building.
This is a comprehensive after-
school program offering activi-
ties, study help, and supervision
by committed Christians to pro-
vide outreach to our community.
If you want more information,
call John and Marti Peavey at
421-2123, or the church at 421-
5741. You can also check out our
web site at www.nettally.com/
wakullaumc,
Speaking of John, he was feel-
ing a little under the weather on
Sunday, so please keep him in
your prayers. Also in need of
prayer are Buck Williams, Mark
Allen, Richard Ruis, Catherine
"-fStoi'itD u sti n' Robb. ahdv Mr.
Buchanan.- : --,
We are happy to report that
Donna Wagner got an excellent
report at her doctor's visit last
week-another example of an-
swered prayer!
I recently had a chance to catch
up with Terri Hillier, and learned
of a near tragedy involving Sarah.
and Carly. Sarah was driving to a

Pioneer Baptist
Church (SBC)
Sunday School 9:15 a.m.
Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m.
Wed. adult, children & youth 7 p.m.
486 Beechwood Drive Crawfordville, FL.
(North of the Lower Bridge Road and
Spring Creek Highway intersection)
Rev. Dennis Hall, Pastor
850-926-6161

Sopchoppy
Church Of Christ
Corner of Winthrop & Byrd St.
Sunday: Bible Study...............9:30 a.m.
Worship / 10:30 a.m.
Evening Worship 5 p.m.
Wednesday: Bible Study.............7 p.m.
Visitors Are Welcome!
Home Bible Courses available...
please call for details, 962-2213


Say You Saw


horse show, with horse trailer in
tow, when an oncoming vehicle
o1t control and hit the Hillier
Suburban, Because of Sarah's
quick thinking, and the grace of
God, both girLs and the horse es-
(;.ipd without serious injury.
Having children on the roads
nowadays is a real test of faith,
Have you had a chance to try
The Kast INu.? It is the newest
addition to our little neighbor-
hood, and offers excellent food.
My personal favorite is their
hushpuppies, although their egg-
rolls have to be a close second. I
guess the next big thing will be
the new drugstore. What with
Savannah's offering a daily buf-
fet (and, the $2 breakfl.ta all day
longl, Wakulla Station is becom-
ing a regular metropolis! It is ex-
citing to watch the area grow and
prosper. All we need now are
some little antique-junque stores,
and I will be in bliss
Ed has been able to travel to
Wisconsin the past two weeks to
watch Eden pitch, and we both
traveled to Boca Raton before
Easter for a week, to enjoy watch-
ing a tournament there. It was
great to see her, briefly as it was.
Mostly, I look forward to having
her home for a little bit,
The big news for the Brock
family is Anna's imminent gradu-
ation from FSU. Of course, her
plan is to continue, on with gradu-
ate school, but we are very proud
of her achievement of this major
milestone,

S Ocdlorkonee'
lay
S United
Methodist
Church
Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
~tPstor f.o6 ,&iiaDlmo
S (850) 962-2984


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
SOchlockonee Bay
366 eoaslatlHiighway(Hwy; 98) :1
: 201 OchlofiBay, FL 32346
(850)984-5773
Sunday School..........................,i............9:45 AM
Sunday Worship 11AM
Sunday Evening,... ,;..............................,6 PM
Wednesday Evening 7PM
Reverend ames Chunn, Pastor


Trinity
Lutheran
Church of Wakulla County
Hwy. 98, Across from WHS
Web site:
TrinityLutheranofWakulla.com
Sunday School 9:15 a.m.
Worship 10:30 a.m.
Pre-School M-F (3-5 Years)
Pastor David W. Raetz
Church 926-7808 *Pre-School926-5557

Saint Teresa
Episcopal
Church
1255'Rehwinkel Rd.
At the corner of Rehwinkel Rdi & US 98
Sunday School
Youth & Adults 9:30 AM
Children 10:30 AM
Worship 10:30 AM
Father John Spicer
926-4288
fc


It In The News


SBeulah Baptist Church
Pastor Tommy Tennison Norman Mayfield, Asst. Pastor
Reaching, Teaching and Loving With The
Light of God's Word
Sunday School 10 a.m., 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Worship
55 Lower Bridge Rd., Crawfordville, FL 32327
(850) 926-3122 (850) 524-7773 (cell)
Home of Wakulla Christian Academy
Home Based School


Bobby Smith
Loan Officer

Phone: (850) 926-4044
Pax; (860) 920-464
Email: bobby@ameriflrsdrectnet
www.amaeflf tdlrecLnat


tsSSI-SiCS


FHA, VA & CONVENTIONAL HOME LOANS


MEMEIER


April 28


May 2


May 2


WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSION CALENDAR 2005


6:30 p.m.


Water Committee Meeting
Commissioners Complex
Administration Conference Room


5:00 p.m.


6:00 p.m.


FLUM Workshop
Commissioners Chambers
Commission Meeting
Commissioners Chambers


ALL WORKSHOPS, PUBLIC HEARINGS AND COMMISSION MEETINGS ARE OPEN
TO THE PUBLIC.WE WELCOME YOUR COMMENTS/PARTICIPATION.
Wakulla County does not discriminate on the basis of Race, Color. Nai;onal Origin, Sex. Religion. and Age or Handicapped status in
employment or the provision of services. Handicapped individuals may receive special accommodations with one working day's notice
as per section 286.011 (6)FS. (If you need special accommodations, please call (850) 926-0919,TDD (850) 926-1201.
If additional information is needed on the above mentioned Workshops, Public Hearings, etc.,
please contact The Board of County Commissioners' Office at 1850) 926-0919 or FAX (850) 926-0940,TDD (850)926-1201.




Physician


VCare

Of Wakulla


Family Practice


Our Family Caring For Your Family


Dr. Robert S. Frable

Family Practice Board Certified


2615 Crawfordville Highway, Suite 103, Crawfordville 926-6363

I. 1 "


jI.. ; 1 -'


.r Cp I..4c--/e Aw~t? A. C


Don't miss this chance to start your collection at a great price
Crawfordville United Methodist Church
cordially invites you to attend a


^tf^m /*


art for all tastes and budgets
to be held at:

Crawfordville United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall
176 Ochlockonee Street. Crawfordville, FL

Saturday,April 30

Music and festivities I0 A.M. Live Art Auction I P.M.
Free admission *$6 BBQ Dinner
Come enjoy a delicious BBQ dinner and a day
filled with music and festivities for kids and adults of all ages.
Then... preview an incredibly affordable art collection -
beautifully framed and matted with art starting between $50-$250.
For more information, please call church office at
(850) 926-7209 or after hours (850) 926-7261

State of the Art presents
lithographs / engravings / etchings I watercolors I silkscreens /
giclees I cartoon cels / original oils I and various mixed media
all magnificently framed


AGAM
LAUTREC
SCOTT
DALI


Prize art collection includes work by
ERTE RAAD
ROCKWELL BUCKELS
CHAGALL MIRO
NEIMAN DELACROIX


BEHRENS
McKNIGHT
VASARELY
PICASSO


SCash, checks and all major credit cards accepted


1622 Crawfordcille Hwy, Crawlordvlle. FL 32327


a 9


I


I I ... .. .1 ..


z~ze





Page -Ti.'l: WAK(UliA NIWS., 'llHi'll'.dy', Api- .1, OOI


People


Mr. And Mrs. Wayne Morgan

Dawn Kilgore, Wayne

Morgan Exchange Vows
Dav,'n rV ,t'Cr'.. .ford. ille Donna Moss of Sopchoppy, niece
and V.iy,,!Lr,.; of Sopchoppy of the gi.,loi Tlri bridesmaid
were married r.dy' Aprl 3 at v.'as Fandcl. i.org.n of Tallahas-
p' hPa:.,;.- Ci y Pak. Phyll: see, daughter i of ilie iOurl. The
Ir :r ., t; -,-iecri:ed the cer- flowerwerg e At lb-e r Crum of
emony, Cv.ford.'liie nriece of the bride,
The bride is the daughter of and McKenzie R, i'. ri of Sop-
Dorothy Hunt of Crawfordville choppy. The ring bearer was
and the late Ronnie Kilgore and Meagan Moigan of Tallahassee,
the .2:nMidj,..;.,--t of Luther and daughter of the groom.
Carolyn Klgoe of Sopchoppy, The best man was David Mor-
The groom i Ol-- s-on of David gan, father of the groom. The
and tome Mogan of Sopchoppy groomsman was Josh Morgan of
and thebgadoofPrince Albert Tallahassee, son of the groom.
and Jlia ee Sanders of Sop- A reception was held at Sop-
c b -p choppy City Park, The couple re-
The matron of honor was sides in Sopchoppy,

Triplett Will Be Honored

At Special Service
Toni Rcs e Triplett, aWakulla .." AK: ; 'f.,',
Cour.x native, was recently rec- "*"
or.nU-ec as one of the "Fabulous .
Fr'-v' at a special event held at
Carter Howvell Strong Park in Tal- V
lahassee. The ceremony honoring
him and four other individuals
was p.u of a community walk-a-
thon sponsored by Trinity Mis-
sionary Baptist Church on April 9.
in cooperation with aiea churches *"
and businesses. .-
Triplett was honored for his
community service, which includ-
ed nearly 2 0 yeats at Flonda A&M
University where he worked as V :' ''
one of the college's first securing
offices. said longtime family .'; '
friend Dennis Jefferson, ';I -' i
He was also a "great advocate ri
of education," Jefferson noted. Tom Roscoe Triplett
encouraging all the children in
the Bond community, where he
lived, to stay in school "He helped
change lives," especially for some
of the boys who got "off track."
Triplett will be honored again
on Sunday, April 24 in an 11 a.m.
service at Thessalonia Missionary
Baptist Church where he has re-
mained a member since joining
in 1940. The church is located in ,
the Wakulla community of Hyde
Park, Triplett's birthplace and the
area many of his relatives still call '' '
home. ..:"""' .
The special occasion, orga- .
nized by Jefferson and Preston .'.
Triplett, will not only recognize ,,
Roscoe Triplett's service to his
conuiinlinily but will commemo- '. ..':' :
rate his 100th birthday again,
.which he celebrated with family ?!...
and friends on Feb. 19.
Diane Jefferson, former vice 7'
president of Bethune-Cookman
College and current employee
with the state Department of His-
torical Preservation, will also
present an award to Triplett.
Everyone is invited to attend
and share the day 'itth Triplett, '
but Denliri Jefferson would like .,: I
to extend a specialwelcome to .
all the young .iu p in Wakulla
concluded, "It's not often that you
get to meet and talk to someone
who is 100 years old,",
-' r'

7 /YOUR NEWSPAPER -" "
PEOPLE : '
i SERVING '
S. PEOPLE a


Rotary Camp
Seeks Staff,
Campers
The 11th aniirn,l.l N-orth Florida
PiAjiy youth'i Camp, a free camp
for physically challenged youths
age S to 18, will be held July 13
through July 22 for campers, with
staff reporting July 10 and stay-
ing through July 23, Camp orga-
nizers are currently seeking both
campers and staff members.
Daily activities at the camp in-
clude swimming, arts and crafts,
and outdoors recreation. There
is also a wide array of evening
events from an overnight camp-
out to a karaoke night, The camp
consists of 35 campers, boys and
girls, each with an individual
counselor to assist them.
The camp is located approxi-
mately 11 miles north of Quincy
and is a nonprofit organization
funded mainly by local Rotary
clubs as well as other charitable
organizations.
To continue to allow the camp-.
ers to attend free of charge, orga-
nizers are seeking additional
funding sources to counter ris-
ing costs. For more information
about the camp, or to send a do-
nation of money or supplies,
please contact director Leslie
Smith by phone at (850) 383-1559
or e-mail rotaryyouthcamp@hot
mail.com.
Applications for campers and
staff can be printed off the web
site, www.nfryc.org. Campers will
be accepted on.a first-come, first-
serve basis.
Benefit Fish
Fry Is Slated
A benefit fish fry will be held
for Judy Mixon on Saturday, April
23 at 11 a.m. at Hudson Park in
Crawfordville, Mixon is planning
to go to the Mayo Clinic in Jack-
sonville for lung surgery next
month, The benefit fundraiser
will help the family, with ex-
Spenses, travel and lodging that
her insurance will not cover.
The fried fish dinner ctim-..'
with a drink for only a $5 dona-
tion. Serving will begin at 11 a.m.
A gospel sing will also be held,

Try Selling"

AVON
Earn 50/o
guaranteed
start up kits si$
mvw.wouravon.com/: iA.,.IL'/
CallRo6in 545-0081


Say You Saw It
In The' Wews


..._... -"- 1 I


All s-,' e.:tc nit pa : I ..pe 'r :,r'.
de,. her,. b.: i '.:.prr t'.:Cl : j
e |i.- .d IepIs : r...c 1r ie

,'', o -





._-r Igh-lrsd. :'noni. on _a

Tallahassc'., : l bcb'



i c i n .*..!o ;
del-.er ,o.> b,-;; a t!
the '/'omren': Poasvilc.n.
call 8.50 4'1 .1 :: ..

JL

Tallahassee Memorial
Women's Pavilion ,
r---s ---
^el^2?^A? y


WASTE MANAGEMENT Can
JOEL THORNTON
850-574-8224,
Ext. 218 For
COMMERCIAL
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SOLUTIONS



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SMon. 9:15 a.m. 6 p.m. Tues. & Wed. 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Tom Wollschlager, D.M.D. Thurs. 8:15 a.m. 3 p.m.




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Sopchoppy Opry Will

Feature Al, Wretha Webb


The Sopchoppy Opry has been
tagged "the best place to be the
last Saturday every month" and
the audiences that frequent the
area's longest running classic
country music concert couldn't
Agree more. The Sopchoppy Opry,
located in the historic Sopchoppy
School Auditorium, just keeps
getting better and better! And the
April 30 show is sure to enhance
its growing reputation for stag-
ijng some of the area's best tal-
intl
SMusical Coordinator Herman
Mac" McWaters has announced
hat Al and Wretha Webb of Altha,
florida's dynamic country cou-
le, will fill the guest band spot
br the show and singer Lisa
Watson will be back for a second
appearancee with Southbound
#and, the Opry's popular house
land. Country comics Penny
:1Ierle and Willie Don Pace will
'ie there, along with the whole
Opry gang
SAl and Wretha Webb, both
Veteran musicians and vocalists
iave traveled throughout the
Southeast and performed in con-
Certs with country music legends
Vern Gosdin and Gene Watson,
The Webbs bring an international
flair to the stage as well, having
been invited to perform their
special brand of music in Ireland
and England, where they were
featured on a radio broadcast that
created for them an instant fan
base there. One music critic wrote
after seeing the Webbs perform,
"Al and Wretha Webb both have
incredible lead vocal talent, but
it's when they harmonize to-
Refuge House
Gives Support
To Rape Victims
Rape is an act that infects the
entire community. The act of sex-
ual assault does not just stop the
night it occurs but rather it mani-
fests and creates anguish in the
families of victims and in the
community.
One in four women will be-
come victims of sexual violence
in their lifetimes. By recognizing.
and supporting April as Sexual
Violence Awarenest M6nth, Ref-
uge House is supporting survi-
vors of sexual violence.
According to the Florida Coun-
cil Against Sexual Violence web
site, in 2003 there were an over-
whelming 12,756 reported rape
cases in Florida. The Federal Bu-
reau of Investigations (FBI) be-
lieves that only one-fourth of all
rapes are reported.
Some research shows that rape
is even more rampant in rural
communities than it is in large
cities.
In April 2003, it was reported
by the National Sexual Violence
Resource Center in Enola, PA that
sexual assault outside cities and
suburbs is possibly more preva-
lent but less likely to be reported,
contrary to federal statistics show-
ing higher assault rates in urban
areas.
;Speaking with someone about
an act of sexual violence commit-
ted against you can be helpful.
In rural communities, the issue
of privacy is very important. Ref-
0ge House offers free and confi-
dential services for women in Wa-
kulla, Leon, Franklin, Gadsden,
Jefferson, Liberty, Madison and
Taylor counties.
Any person who becomes a
victim of sexual violence or is a
victim and needs someone to talk
to, may call the Refuge House 24-
hour hotline at 681-2111.


Say You Sawi (


In The News


gether that one thing is for cer-
tain-they are a perfect match."
The Webb's band includes Al
and Wretha on acoustic guitars;
Rudy Jones, dobro; Kirk Thomp-
son, bass guitar and vocal har-
monies; and Southband Band's
David Langston on fiddle.
Tallahassee's own Lisa Watson
is back by popular demand for
an encore appearance and will
join Southbound during the
show's first segment. Lisa's pow-
erful renditions of the great coun-
try classics at her first appearance
left fans hungry for more. She
brings to the stage years of vocal
experience gained by singing in
church and a variety of other pub-
lic events around the area.
Musical Coordinator Mac Mc-
Waters said Watson was an im-
mediate hit with Opry fans and
a favorite of the band, too. "As
musical coordinator, I get a lot of
feedback on those we have per-
form on the show. After Lisa's
first performance with us (on the
Opry), there was no doubt the
fans liked her!"
"She is definitely back by pop-
ular demand," he continued. "The
band likes to play for her, too,
because she meshes so well with
our musical style, and she learns
so quickly that rehearsals are a,
snap."
These talented artists are
scheduled to appear at the April
30 edition of the Sopchoppy Opry
in the historic Sopchoppy School
Auditorium. Showtime is 7 p.m.
Tickets are $5 each and may be
reserved by calling (850) 962-2151
between the hours of 2 p.m. to 4
p.m. Monday through Friday.


FI$SM BARMN F
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E
\F Fresh New Products H
Chowder Gumbo Shrimp Salad S
Mullet Honey Smoked Fish
Call Us 984-3492 /
1 8 Jer-Be-Lou Blvd., Panacea 0
Behind Post Office





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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005-Page 7






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Page 8-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005


Rinkel Receives Unsung Hero Award


.IR


Kay Hindle. The family hopes
Rinkel will return to the county
in late May..

Job Fair Set
"..... In Tallahassee
. ',. .. S1SS"


,.: 1"4


t


i Sopchoppy Southern Baptist Group Returned From Mission Work

Church Sends Team To Honduras


For the third year in a row
team of Christian men, wom
,and youths left their jobs a:
comfortable homes for a week
travel to Honduras on a chur
'mission to share their messa
iin Puerto Lempira at the Man
:tara Orphanage. On April 1 t
group left to conduct a vacati
!bible school and build a re
jdence where the children cou
live in a family setting with m
sionary parents.
The Sopchoppy Southern B;
tist Church provided funds a.
gathered materials and supply
to support the 18 member tea
The team included 15 chur
members, two local resider
from Tallahassee and Crawfo
ville and an individual from 1
chorage, AK.
The team members were
Pearce. Tami Pearce, Tyler Pear
Bailee Pearce, Mec Martin, Dan
Anderson, Randy Andersc
David Carraway, Chuck Coc
Bobby Porter, Robby Port
Ashley Braswell, L.B. "Bernai
Brooks, Josh Lawhon, Lori La
hon, Deni Tomaini, Ben Withe
and Becky Pearce. The team
cluded several members fro
previous years who built a wa
system and homes for the villa
if El Portillo, Hradiuras
SPuerto Lempira' is;,''enie c
coastal town which is inacc
sible by road with a populati
the size of Sopchoppy. The
phanage usually houses 25 cl
dren of all ages in a small rus
barracks with very limited
sources.
Much to the surprise of t



,a :" ",: -


Diamond D. Teague

Happy First

Birthday
Happy first birthday to D
mond Danielle Teague on A]
23. She is the daughter of Da
and Stalena Teague of Sc
choppy.
Maternal grandparents
Judy McMillan of Medart and
late Brett McMillan. Pateri
grandparents are Dorise Byrd
Mississippi and the late EugE
Teague.

Kids Safety Da

Set For April 3
The Wakulla County Sheri
Office and the Wakulla Cou:
Parks and Recreation Departm
will host Kids Safety Day Sal
day, April 30 from 10 a.m. unt
p.m. at the Crawfordville Comr
nity Center (old Crawfordv:
School gym).
The first 100 children w
complete all of the safety static
will receive a free bicycle helm
Children are invited to bring th
own bikes to participate in a b
rodeo safety course.
A hot dog meal with chips a
a beverage may be purchased
$1. Everyone is invited to atte


v, a
en
nd
to
rch
ige
aa-
he
on
.si-
ild
uis-,

ap-
nd
ies
m.
rch
nts
rd-
An-

Ty
rce.


children, the team outfitted the
wooden bunk beds with new lin-
ens and colorful quilts made by
the Faith Christian Community
Church in Alaska. A nurse on the
team administered medical atten-
tion to the children and the la-
dies encouraged hygiene and per-
sonal care counseling for the
older children.
The ladies and teenagers spent
the mornings with the children
in vacation bible school while the
men worked in the hot, humid
weather mixing concrete by hand
and constructing a block resi-


dence. The men reserved time in
the afternoons and evenings to
play with the children and spend
time with them as fathers, some-
thing most of the children had
never known,
The team attended several lo-
cal church services and held a
"dockside" worship service of
their own at the lagoon with
some participation by the town's
people.
The team will be presenting
slides and stories from the trip
in the future at the Sopchoppy
Southern Baptist Church.


r eTaf Wagers
"By HEIDE W. CLIFTON
i C Vice President, C.H.A.T. of Wakulla


ny The rose sale for 2005 is a
n, thing of the past. We had a very
ok, successful day and made $4,300
er, for the animals at the shelter.
rd" Gail, the animal shelter director,
1w- had seen to it that we had the
ers tent, and that the tables were set
in- up just right.
Dm A great group of volunteers
ter showed up early in the morning
ige to prepare for their chores of
cashiering, helping the folks
ote carry their purchased roses and
es- other plants to the cars and be-
on ing helpful in general.
or- This is always a fun event. The
hil- weather was beautiful and every-
tic body seemed to enjoy the gar-
re- den and the plants. Also the
thought that we are making,
:he some money for a very worthy
cause was satisfying to all. The
roses that were left over went to
Susan Harp's house and she
keeps on selling. Good for her,
C.H.A.T. would like to thank
Karen and Holly, owners of Iris
Anne's, who set up a booth to
sell animal related items to the
crowd. These two ladies have
been helpful to the animal shel-
ter from the beginning and we
are most grateful.
The same goes for Brandy and
Ted from Just Fruits & Exotics,
who let us sell their plants for a
percentage. We also thank the
public for coming out and pur-
chasing roses to make some
bucks for the dogs and cats at
Sthe shelter. I am taking a few
weeks off and then the produc-
tion of new roses for 2006 will
start.
C.H.A.T. is very excited about
the upcoming first annual Paws
Poker Run, sponsored by the
Wakulla County Sheriff's Office,


)ia-
pril
vid
op-
are
the
nal
Iof
ene


ly
0
off's
nty
ent
tur-
il 2
nu-
ille

vho
ons
let.
ieir
ike

and
for
nd.


to benefit the Wakulla Animal
Shelter. The date will be June 11,
and more details of this event
will be forthcoming. This is a
motorbike event and we will
need quite a few volunteers.
Even though C.H.A.T.'s mis-
sion is to work with domestic
animals, I would like to mention
that the Florida Wild Mammal
Association really needs your
help. Chris Beatty has been work- !
ing for years to help the wildlife I
in our county with absolutely noj
local government support.
Baby season is here and it
costs a lot of money to rehabili-
tate injured and sick baby birds*
and other wildlife. for later re-
lease back to the wild. We all
should care about that.
If you care for the wildlife in
our area, you might want to con-
tact your county commissioner to
see whether there are any funds
available to help her out. If you
personally can help, call Chris at
.926-8308.
Please, have your animals
spayed and neutered. If you need
financial assistance, please call
Gail at the shelter at 926-0890.
Even though our grant has run
out, C.H.A.T. might be able to
help you out.

speech spee
esspresspr
y assembly
gion
hs A free press:


spresspr
assembly


Blue Crab Festival Preview Show

7:30 PM Friday, May 6th
American Legion Hall at Lake Ella in Tallahassee
Tickets $20/person Plus Admission to Saturday's Festival
A Nashville Sontwriter Show Featurin: PATALGER, CHUCK
CANNON, LARI WHITE'& LINDA HARGROVE With Local
Songwriters: Tfton Harvey, Dave Williamson, Paul Harbin &
Charlie Harvey,

315t Annual Blue Crab Festiva 2005


Saturday, May 76
Woolley Park, Panacea
ww. bluecrab-festival.com
850-984-CRAB (2722)


Fun & Food
Arts & Crafts
Children's Rides
Games & Contests
Seminole Skydivers
Mullet Toss


Crab Picking Contest
"Get the Blues in Panacea'- A Sordasbord of Hometown
Family Fun for Thousands of Locals, locals, Wa nnabe Loals
and Visitors Who.5hare Our Passion fr Blue Crabs and Seafood!
We're Kicking Off at 10:00 AM with a Parade on Coastal
Highway 98 and Closfng with the Bang of Traditional Nfgbtlme
Fireworks Over Scenic ickerson Bay.
Pfrections: Coastal Highway 98to Paarcea, East or Mound Streetto
Woolley Park.
I


Invites you to enjoy the

performances of our students


April 28 6:30 P.M.


Silent Art Auction 5:30 P.M.


Adults $5 Students $2

All Wakulla Schools are participating
and invite you to attend



NORTH FLORIDA WHOLESALEDIRECT'


2160 Crawfordville Hwy.
Next To Wakulla Collision


Crawfordville


(850) 926-3150

Buy Direct & Save


JaUU.U.. N.F.W.D.








Come Sec
Patrick Patterson -
For Your Best Deal!


'-;, h~


-*.
. .


of the4 U


W Ar

Wakulla Art
C l el, X-% 1 1. 118 1 -'m d-,& ws* *


~L.


~"-I

~if~'~


U.S. Air Force Senior Airman
James E. Rinkel recently received
the Unsung Hero Award from the
USAF. The reason for the award
remains classified information.
Rinkel is serving at Kirkuk, Iraq
Regional Air Base where he is a
crash rescue firefighter. Rinkel
has served for a year in Korea and
volunteered to go to Iraq in No-
vember 2004. He began serving
in Iraq on Jan. 15, 2005.
The award is for "selfless dedi-
cation and commitment to excel-
lence so freedom can flourish,"
according to the USAF.
Rinkel was most valuable
player for the Wakulla High
School soccer team during his
senior season. He graduated from
Wakulla High School in 2002 and
joined the Air Force in 2002.
Rinkel is the son of Jerry and
Michelle Rinkel of Crawfordville,


$;~ 15


James E. Rinkel
the brother of Ginger Rinkel, and
the grandson of the late Eric and


A Workforce Plus 2005 Job Fair
will be held Thursday, May 5 from
9 a.m. until 4 p.m. at the Talla-
hassee Leon County Civic Center.
The "Extreme Career Makeover"
job fair will include teacher re-
cruitment for Wakulla, Gadsden,
Leon and Jefferson county schools,
resume writing and career make-
over seminars and a Macy's ca-
reer makeover fashion show.
Admission is free. For more
information, call 413-0315.

SAY YOU SAWr IT IN THE NEWS


k-Ilualitioll








Senior Citizens' News


By DELYNN BASTIAN
Last chance to register for the
upcoming AARP Driver Safety
class. It will be held at the senior
center on Saturday, April 23 be-
ginning at 9 a.m. The cost is $10
per person. There are only a
couple of seats available, Call me
if you would like to join us, 926-
7145.
Most of us get pretty good at
juggling our activities and multi-
tasking, seems to be the order of
the day. We are still able to stay
balanced, at least mentally. But,
as we age, remaining balanced
physically is another story. Any
one of us could fall anytime, any-
place, and while doing everyday
activities such as climbing stairs
or getting out of the bathtub,
Our sight, hearing, muscle
strength, coordination and re-
flexes change, weakening our
balance. And some health condi-
tions, such as diabetes, heart dis-
ease, and circulation problems,
affect balance. Even some medi-
cations can make people dizzy. All
of these factors make falls more
likely.
One of every three persons
aged 65 years and older falls each
Garden Club To
Host Meeting
S The Iris at Night Garden Club
will meet at 7 p.m. on Tuesday,
April 26 at the Wakulla County
Public Library. The program will
!be about improving garden soil
!in order not to utilize so many
, commercial fertilizers.
The speakers will be Herman
'Holley and his wife, Louise De-
tvine, owners of Turkey Hill Farms
:in northeastern Leon County.
They are organic farmers who sell
their produce at Lake Ella and
also at the Farmers' Market at
Timberlane in Tallahassee. They
:will bring bags of worm castings,
and probably some herbs for sale
after the meeting.
"Finding ways to improve Wa-
kulla County's sandy soil is a chal-
lenge, whether one wants to
grow flowers, shrubs and trees,
or'vegetables and herbs," said
club member Hilda Starbuck. Ev-
eryone is invited to attend.
-,
Housing Vouchers
We accept all vouchers
150 Singlewides &
Doublewides
2/2 @ $615,
3/2 @ $715,
4/2 @ $895, $50 dep.
Pool, Free Lawn Care,
Security. 575-6571


Say You Saw It

In The News





926-6003
17 High Drive, Suite C -Courthouse Square
P.O. Box 1720 *Crawfordville, FL 32326
Estate Planning & Probate
*Commercial Transactions
Real Property Transfers






AUTOMART
CARS, TRUCKS & SUV'S
CARGO TRAILERS
2106 CRAWFORDVILLE HWY.
926-1006


year. But, you do not have to be
one of them! You can take simple
steps to improve your balance
and reduce your risk of falling.
1. If you are on medicine that
makes you feel dizzy, talk to your
doctor.
2. Balance is just like muscle
strength-if you don't use it, you
lose it. Walk heel-to-toe. Position
your heel just in front of the toes
of the opposite foot each time
you take a step. Your heel and
toes should touch or almost
touch. After taking 10 to 20 steps
forward, reverse and walk back-
wards toe to heel along the same
imaginary line.
3. Stand on one foot. Hold your
weight on one leg for 30 seconds
or longer. Then switch feet. Try
this while waiting in line at the
grocery store or at the bus stop.
4. Get up from a chair and sit
back down.
5. Consider using weights or
resistance bands. Whether you're
at the gym or at home, exercise


with someone. You're safer and
you can support one another's
efforts while preventing possible
injury.
6. Make sure you don't have ob-
stacles on the ground or around
your walking paths.
Have a great and safe week!

Son Is Born
Eddie and Lori Hutton of
Smith Creek announce the birth
of their son, Caleb Elliott Hutton,
on Monday, April 4 at Tallahas-
see Memorial Hospital He weighed
10 pounds, 6 ounces and measured
21 1/4 inches in length,
Maternal grandparents are
Gerald and Sue Langston of
Smith Creek. Paternal grandpar-
ents are William and Linda
Hutton of Panacea.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Mary Ola Langston of Smith
Creek and the late Jack Langston.
Caleb joins two sisters, Lo-
randa, age 6, and Britney, age 3.


FTPurple Martin
Nurseries
C~RU~ME kAOMCAL LOOz VRit


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S gallon Hibiset f1 6u4 an bloom...-.ret. $I sale $1O
Great lanascapes start with a OreatidLn
Call us for a lanascape~&I4. ri:;
154 Crworvll w ue.-Sa.9- un 1- 2683
0*:


OO~FlOR 0~


ORDERYOUR

* Banners

* T-Shirts

* Magnetic Signs


BLUE CRAB FESTIVAL


,4 h-DESIGN.

926-2211
North Pointe Center


(? Uncle
S Walton Reed
*~ April 21
We Love You
Shakyra, Sabrina
& Lelia
jki-^>^<^


Say


You tsi f


SFitness Center


Offer Good
Through April 30 \
an


Banner
WSTJOE
Wakulla Bank
Citizens Bank
Sheriff David F. Harvey
Vause Mechanical
Mowrey and Biggins, P.A.
Wakulla Insurance
Harvey-Young
Funeral Home
North Florida Financial
Capital City Bank
The Hang Gang
SSprint
Marpan Supply
Wilton Miller
Edwin Brown and
Associates
Hunt Insurance
Guy Revell
Ted and Thelma Gaupin-
Century 21
Dr. Quill Turk, D.D.S.
Meeks and Sons Electric
Silver Slipper/Renegade
Homes


If Tn The


Nevws


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Sign up for

Annual Membership
Get 13th Month FREE


S REG.HOURS:
926-BFIT (2348)


MON. & WED. 5:30 AM 9 PM; TUE. & THURS. 9 AM 9 PM;
FRI. 5:30 AM 8 PM; SAT. 9 AM -1 PM; SUN. 2 PM 6 PM
* OPEN 7 DAYS 56 Rainbow Drive


Donnie Nichols
Millard Noblin
Oleta Lawhon Family
Superior Transmission
Parts, Inc.
Wakulla Title
North State Title
Wakulla Realty/Sonya Hall-
Karen Williams
Wakulla Appraisal
Coastal Shores Property
Management
Wildwood Country Club
The Fortune Group
Wakulla Springs Bottled Water
Mick, Chapman, Harris
and Diestelhorst
Shields Marina
St. Teresa Episcopal Church
Joe and Betty Barry
Entertainment Sponsors
Wakulla Discount Liquors
Gulf Coast Lumber
Rascal Auto
Shields Marina


Smith, Thompson,
Shaw and Manausa
Lost Creek Development
Keith Lawson Plumbing
Swamp Fox, Inc.
Two Blondes Liquors
and' Gifts

Special Sidekicks
Villages of St. Marks
Sunset Grill
Wakulla Sheriff's,;
Volunteers~. .
Wakulla Sheriff's
Reserve Unit
Waste Management
Progress Energy
Wilson Ice
Terry Herring
Larry Strickland
Sam's Club
Wakulla Discount
Liquors
The Wakulla News
Henry Mayfield
Meeks and Sons


Hamburgers, Hot Dogs
and lots of great food!


All proceeds will benefit the Medart PTO program
and especially our wonderful children!


WE HOPE TO SEE YOU THERE!!
I-.


Wakulla County Chamber of Commerce and
The Committee for the Restoration of the Courthouse
would like to thank the following sponsors:


Electric



Want a great cure for spring fever?


MEDART ELEMENTARY

SPRING


CARNIVAL

Friday, April 22

4- 8 PM.


MAVERICK THE MUSTANG

(live in person!)


Rock Climbing Giant Slide
Cake Walk Bingo
Lots of Gaming Booths
Raffle Prizes


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005-Page 9

Attack-One Fire
Management
Services

GT-18 XP Gyro-Trac
- (ta, i.. ;High-Speed Mulcher
Commercial & Residential
Land Clearing Timberland Management Industrial Sites
Forestry 6*M
Hazardous Fuel Reduction Habitat Restoration
Wildland-Urban Interface Temporary Fire Lanes
Pre-Fire Suppression Kevin Carter, Owner
Utilities & Transportation Phone: 850-926-6534
Clearing & Right of Way Maintenance Survey Lines Fax: 850-926-6529
Highways Power & Gas Lines Canals & Waterways Cell: 850-528-1743


r, -70






Page 10-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005


School


, ...-, -"- ';;- ::". -Wells, Rinkel Will Attend Sessions


Wakulla High And Mexican Exchange Students Visited Wild Adventures

Visits Help Students Share Culture


For the ninth consecutive year,
Wakulla High School students
and their counterparts from
Cuernavaca, Mexico carried out a
school-to-school cultural ex-
change. Ten students from WHS
went to Mexico in January and
February and seven students
from two campuses of the CUAM
school in Mexico spent two
weeks in Wakulla County. The
Mexican' students return home
April 23.
The students have been led by
their English teacher coordinator,
Dennis Del Rio who has been
working with WHS language
teacher Kathy Aller to carry out
another successful year of ex-
changing ideas, language, cultural
insights and bilingual humor.
"It's been a wonderful experi-
ence that we'll never forget," said
Del Rio. "It is interesting how
different our lives are even
though we are neighboring coun-
tries." His students have spent
time sharing information oriteir
cultiirJwith WHSastixdent s | in
their'classes ''
"There'are so' many ineresting
differences and cultural nuances


between our two countries and prized items for them. For Wa-.
yet human nature and friendship kulla students in Mexico, prized
transcend boundaries and bor- items included silver, jewelry and
ders," said Aller. "Many of the other arts and crafts.
students who have participated The WHS students who trav-
in this exchange over the years eled to Mexico included Crystal
have maintained ongoing friend- Bouchard, Kaitlin Crouch, Brenna
ships with individuals and fami- Evans, Adie Forbes, Katy Fort.
lies in other countries." Jeanette Gonzalez, Serena Guz-
Many of the Mexican students -man, Jessie King, George Rivers
have seen dramatic differences and Savannah Waters. Crouch.
between their homes and Wa- Forbes, Evans, Fort, King aind
kulla County due to the rural na- Waters hosted Mexican students
ture ,of Wakulla. "Most of them as well as Amanda Mallow and
live in large cities with easy ac- Patrick Talbot.
cess to a multitude of activities The visiting Mexican students
and plentiful transportation," include Jose Abaroa, Omar Zafra,'
said Aller. "Their reactions varied Vital Braun, Ana Laura Laguna,
from total amazement at being Karely Perez, David Pimentel and
able to see stars and experience Nora Prado. "They will return to
the natural world to boredom." Mexico oriSaturday, April 23 with
During their "Wakulla experi- full suitcases, interesting stories'
ence," which began April 8, the to tell and, hopefully, long-last-'
students attended the Sopchoppy ing ties to another part of the
Worm Gruntin' Festival, went to world," Aller concluded.
St. George Island, Wakulla Springs, The WHS exchange program
the Capitol, Mary Brogan Museum has being ongoing for 16 years,
and Wild Adventures theme partly anij;lhainiclp ied l ica .nd
in Valdosta, GA. ''-' :'' ~ l.w t ij.fi an, sasTPd tsaotytkhe
Miexican students also enjoyed years. The 2005 group was from
the shopping opportunities as southern and south central
clothing and electronics are Mexico.


Wakulla High School juniors
Coleman "Cole" Wells and Gin-
ger Rinkel will represent Wakulla
County at the 2005 Boys and Girls
State. The event is held every
June in Tallahassee and the local
selections are sponsored by the
Jake Pigott Memorial American
Legion Post #114 and Auxiliary.
Wakulla High School faculty
nominated four male and four
female students from the junior
class who then participated in a
panel interview process with
American Legion representatives
in February.
Wells will attend the youth
leadership program the third
week of June and Rinkel will at-
tend the second week of June.
The program is held at the Capi-
tol building,
John Pigott, a member of the
post, was a 1940 Boys State del-
egate, the first Wakulla delegate
to attend. Another member,
Barrie Glover, has been a Dean
of City Counselor with the Boys
State program for 24 years and
will be attending again this year.
The Boys and Girls State del-
egates will participate in an in-
teractive government experience

School Lunch
Menus
April 25 April 29
ALL SCHOOLS
Monday: Milk, corndog, tater
tots, carrot sticks, pear crisp.
Tuesday: Milk, barbecue on bun,
whole kernel corn, baked beans,
brownie.
Wednesday: Milk, turkey sub
sandwich, breaded okra, dill pic-
kle speari banana.
Thursday: Milk, chicken fingers,
whipped potatoes, green peas,
school made roll, ice cream cup.
Friday:j Milk, macaroni, ham &
cheese.-casserole, steamed broc-
coli, school made roll, peach cup.


the NJROTC. She has reached the
rank of ensign and is platoon
commander and drill team com-
mander. She is a member of the
National Honor Society and has
a 4.0 grade point average. Her
parents are Jerry and Michelle
Rinkel. Her older brother, James,
is stationed in Iraq with the U.S.
Air Force.

WMS To Hold

Book Fair
Wakulla Middle School will
host its annual Spring Book Fair
Monday, April 25 through Friday,
April 29. The fair will feature the
newest titles and authors. Great
summer reading material and
other interesting items will be on
sale.
The school accepts cash, checks
and credit cards. For more infor-
mation, call the school at 926-
7143.

YOUR NEWSPAPER
PEOPLE
SERVING
PEOPLE


Ma I MWIW f i I
RMS Academic Team Displays Trophy And Awards

Riversprings Bears Win Brain Bowl


Riversprings Middle School
won the fifth annual Middle
School Brain Bowl, sponsored by
the Coastal Optimist Club, Thurs-
day, April 14. Students from
Riversprings and Wakulla Middle
School competed in three rounds
of academic competition, answer-
ing questions from many aca-
demic areas.
Riversprings earned the Opti-
mists Cup for the fifth year in a
row. High scorers Paul Murphy of
WMS and Eric Posey of RMS had
to compete head-to-head in a sud-
den death match for top scorer

Mathers Is

Nominated
Alisha Mathers of Crawford-
ville has been nominated to the
National Dean's List and is eli-
gible to compete for a $1,000
scholarship.
Mathers is in her second se-
mester at Tallahassee Commu-
nity College and received a 3.46
grade point average in her first
semester, She is the daughter of
Greg and Brenda Mathers of
Crawfordville. Only half of one
percent of the nation's college
students receive the award.


honors. Posey won the matchup
for a Riversprings sweep.
Riversprings team members
included Captain Eric Posey,
Amanda McCullers, Amanda
Council, Rebecca Folsom, Travis

Medart ElemE

Annual Sprin
Medart Elementary School will
host its annual Spring Carnival
Friday, April 22 from 4 p.m. until
8 p.m, behind and in front of the
school. The school mascot, Mav-


Alisha Mathers


Thompson and Will Harvey.
The Wakulla Middle School
team members included Captain
Jordan Garcia, Lauren Gentry,
Emma Stewart, Paul Murphy, Julia
Egler and John Carter.

ntary Hosts

g Festival
erick the Mustang, will be appear-
ing in person.
The carnival will feature rock
climbing, a giant slide, cake walk,
Bingo, games and raffle prizes.
Hamburgers, hot dogs and other
food will be available.
In a mini contest, first grader
Taylor Lawhon, third grader Alex
Hester and fourth grader Brandon
Nichols sold the most tickets over
the weekend to become "princi-
pal for a day." Lawhon won a
Game Boy DS. The school is giv-
ing students prizes for the sale'
of raffle tickets. Some of the raffle
prizes include savings bonds,'
fishing equipment, a Wild Adven-:
ture pass, 20 inch television and
more.
Principal Bobby Pearce said the
PTO is hoping to raise more than
$22,000 at the fundraiser with
money going toward school sup,
plies and classroom needs.


Cole Wells Ginger Rinkel


-WI"I ~ I I I


including elections, submission
of bills and campaigning. Del-
egates from across the State of
Florida will stay at the Florida
State University dorms with op-
posing party members.
The prestigious program offers
dual-enrollment college credit
with Tallahassee Community
College and scholarship opportu-
nities.
Wells plans to attend a state
university after high school and
obtain forestry and law degrees.
He is a member of the varsity
football and weightlifting teams.
Wells was a member of the Na-
tional Junior Honor Society and
Shadeville Elementary Student
Council prior to high school. He
is the son of Robert and Karen
Wells.
Rinkel is a third year cadet in

WHS Meeting Set

The Wakulla HighSchool Ad-
visory Committee will host a
board meeting at 3 p.m. Thurs-
day, April 28. The meeting is open
to the public but only committee
members are allowed to vote.
John Burke is the committee
chairman.






THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005-Page 11


Sports


Softball Team Wins TI


Wakulla Lady War Eagle Soft-
ball Coach Tom Graham knew
that his team would be busy at
the end of the season following
spring break and several rainouts
during the first two months of
the 2005 campaign.
The schedule got hectic last
week as the softball team played
four games, winning three of the
contests. Wakulla pounded East
Gadsden 27-0, slipped by Su-
wannee County 3-2; dropped a 4-
2 decision to Tallahassee Lincoln
and beat Madison County 6-1.
The East Gadsden game was
stopped after five innings by the
10 run mercy rule. Wakulla scored
17 runs before the Lady Jaguars
could get out of the first inning.
Wakulla also had a six run inning,
a three run frame and a one run
fifth inning.
"We scored 17 runs before they
even got an out," said Coach Gra-
ham of the Lady Jaguars. Sara
Lovestrand pitched two innings
and struck out four of the six
batters she faced. Michelle Tay-
lor gave up one hit and had a
strikeout in relief. Briana Ford-
ham finished in relief and struck
out two while walking one bat-
ter.


Lovestrand had four hits in
five plate appearances including
two homeruns, a triple, three
runs scored and seven RBIs. Tay-
lor added two hits, three runs
scored and four RBIs. Reva Dean
had two hits, three runs scored
and two RBIs. Cyndi Hunt scored
three runs along with Karlyn
Scott, Kaitlin Gallamore, Larissa
Mayne and Fordham. Lindsey
Bolin added two runs scored.
Wakulla won a thriller against
Suwannee County after the Lady
Bulldogs tied the game in the top
of the seventh inning with two
outs and two strikes on the bat-
ter. Wakulla scored the winning
run in the bottom of the 10th
inning.
Fordham singled in the win-
ning run after Turelle Farmer,
Ashley Delong and Cyndi Hunt
reached base. Lovestrand hit, a
homerun as one of her two hits.
Karlyn Scott had a triple and an
RBI. Fordham and Hunt had two
hits and Gallamore and Farmer
also had hits.
Lovestrand pitched all 10 in-
nings and had 15 strikeouts and
three walks. She gave up two
unearned runs.
Lincoln scored three runs in


WHS Track Athletes Move On


Eight Wakulla High School
track athletes qualified for the
regional competition after finish-
ing in the top four places of their
event last week at the District 2-
2A track and field meet at Florida
High.
Jeremy Williams tied for first
in the shot put with a toss of 49.1
feet. Kiara Gay won the triple
jump with a jump of 32.7 feet. She
also placed second in the 100
hurdles.

The 4 X 800 relay team placed
fourth. The team members are
Melissa Wallace, Mary Jane
Tucker, Cynthia Ramirez and


I l l l -l l


Natasha Bellifueilille.
David Evans ran a 5.10 minute
mile and placed fourth. Tarell
Randolph placed fourth in the
110 hurdles.
The Wakulla girls finished in
fifth place out of eight teams and
the boys finished eighth The
teams included Florida High,
Godby, Rickards, Marianna, Wa-
kulla, Panama City Bay, Panama
City Beach Arnold and East
Gadsden..
Regionals will be held at Jack-
sonville Bolles Thursday, April 21.
Simeon Nelson is the track coach
with assistance from Nate Jack-
son and Ron Christen.


Crossfire Team Takes Home The Title

Tourney Draws 150 People


Wakulla Springs Baptist Church
hosted the third annual Michele
Agerton Memorial Volleyball
Tournament last week in memory
of Agerton.
Agerton and Tom Richardson
were organizing the first tourna-
ment three years ago when
Michele died suddenly. Rich-


ardson has continued the event
in her memory.
More than 150 people turned
out for the event which was won
by the Crossfire team from
Crawfordville United Methodist
Church. The band P-48 from At-
lanta provided musical entertain-
ment.


Tartt Starts On UF Line


Former Wakulla War Eagle
football player Jim Tartt has a
chance to start at right guard for
the University of Florida Gator
football team. The redshirt fresh-
man is a leading candidate to
start despite the fact the new
Gator coach Urban Meyer, does
not like to start linemen on the
offensive line until they are at
least redshirt sophomores.
Tartt and his teammates took
part in the blue and orange
spring game April 9. He wears
number 63, and stands 6 feet, 4
inches and weighs 315 pounds.
Summer Hoop
Camp Eyed
Wakulla High School Basket-
ball Coach Simeon Nelson will be
hosting a summer basketball
league for players age 15 and
older. The group will meet on
Tuesday and Thursdays at Wa-
kulla High School and possibly
at another site as well. The pro-
gram will start in June and will
cost players $20 for the season.
For more information, call
Coach Nelson at 926-7125 or 528-
3182.


The Gators open the 2005 sea-
son Sept. 3 in Gainesville against
the Wyoming Cowboys. The
Gators play Florida State Univer-
sity in Gainesville Nov. 26 and
travel to South Carolina Nov. 12
to face former Coach Steve
Spurrier in Columbia.
Patrick Will

Finish Career
Former Wakulla War Eagle
baseball player A.J, Patrick will
play in his final game for Florida
A & M University during an April
23 and April 24 three game se-
ries against Norfolk State Univer-
sity,
Patrick is one of several, se-
niors on the FAMU squad, In-
fielder Michael Sweatt is also a
member of the Rattler team.
Sweatt also played at WHS. He is
a senior in the classroom but has
another year of eligibility on the
baseball diamond.
On April 23, FAMU plays a
doubleheader against Norfolk
State beginning at 1 p.m. The
Sunday, April 24 game will also
be played at 1p.m. in Tallahas-
see.


three Of Foj
the top of the seventh inning to
erase a 2-1 Wakulla lead. Despite
the loss, Coach Graham was
pleased with pitcher Michelle.
Taylor. "Michelle pitched the"
game of her life," he said. "She
really showed what she can do.
I'm real proud of her."
Lincoln scored what turned
out to be the winning runs with
two outs and two strikes on the'
batter. Taylor pitched a complete
game with five hits and two
earned runs against her. She'
struck out seven and walked two.'
Wakulla out hit Lincoln 8-5 but
made four errors.
Lovestrand, who was the Tal-
lahassee Democrat's Player of the
Week, had two hits and scored a
run while Reva Dean had a hit
and two RBIs. Hunt had a hit
along with Fordham, Scott, Mayne
and Gallamore. Hunt also scored
a run. "There are not just two or
three players who are getting
hits," said Graham. "It's every-
body and I'm glad to see that."
Fordham pitched Wakulla to
victory over Madison County
with five innings of work. She'
struck out five, walked four, and'
gave up four hits and one run.
Lovestrand finished the game by
striking out four of the seven
batters shefaced.

Taylor Coun

Gives Eagle


Games


Lovestrand had a double and
scored a run while Mayne was 2-
3 with a run and an RBI. Delong
had two hits and an RBI while
Hunt had a hit and an RBI. Tay-
lor had a hit and RBI while Scott
hit a triple and scored a run.
Farmer had a hit and scored a run
while Lindsey Bolin had a pinch
hit double. Gallamore scored
twice and had an RBI.
Wakulla hosted Leon April 19
and will play Cottondale at
Chipola College in Marianna ei-
ther April 20 or April 21. Liberty
County will come to Medart April
22 for the final regular season
home game.
The district tournament begins
April 25 at Florida High but
Wakulla will riot play until April
26, Wakulla is the top seed and
will play the winner of the fourth
seeded Florida High-fifth seeded
Taylor County game from April
25. Second seeded Suwannee
County will play the winner of
the third seeded Madison Coun-
ty-sixth seeded East Gadsden
game from April 25 on April 26.
The championship game will be
played April 28 at 7 p.m.'at Florida
'High.
Wakulla improved to 13-5 over-
all and finished the district sched-
ule with a 10-0 record.

Ity Victory

s 8-8 Mark


The Wakulla War Eagle base- The news was better for Wa-
ball team dropped two of three kulla against Taylor County. Andy
games last week but recovered in Perez pitched a complete game
the final contest of the week to and gave up three hits while strik-
improve to 8-8 on the season. ing out eight. Only one of the
Coach Mike Gauger's team lost Taylor runs was earned,
8-0 to Suwannee County and 9-1 Andrew Mellow had two hits,
to Florida High before beating "scored a run and had two stolen
Taylor County 6-2. With rainouts bases. T.C. McKenzie and Kyle
earlier in the season, Wakulla Marks had two hits each while
played four district games in a Blake Burns. Tanner Jones and
row. With the final two district Buddy Spence had one hit each.
games this week, Waktilla will
play six district games in a row Gauger said his War Eagles
before finishing with Godby and'i have been inconsistent at the
Rickards at the end of the regu-: 'plhte although'the' pitching has
lar season. Wakulla is 3-5 in dis-: been competitive. The intensity
trict games. and defense are also improving,
Mike Montague pitched four said the coach.
innings against Suwannee Coun- Florida High visited Wakulla
ty and took the loss. He struck April 19 and East Gadsden hosts
out four batters. Chad Davis and the War Eagles April 20 in the fi-
Melvin Wright each: pitched an nal district game of the regular
inning. Montague gave up four season. Godby will come to
runs while Davis and Wright gave Medart April 26 arid Rickards will
up two runs each. host Wakulla April, 28 in the fi-
Suwannee County held Wa- nal regular season ame.
kulla to two hits as Buddy Spence Te d t t t wl
and Kyle Marks had singles. The districttournament wllbe
Coach Gauger said Wakulla played May 2 through May 6 at
was unable to get many hits Florida High. Wakulla and Taylor
against Suwannee and the Flor- County will play in the first round
ida High game did not provide game while East Gadsden will
much offense either. Chris Crum play Florida High, Suwannee or
hit a home run for Wakulla Madison in the first round. The
against the Seminoles but the two winners from the first round
third inning run was all Wakulla will play the top two eeds in the
could muster, Crum pitched three semifinals .
innings and had four strikeouts. For seniors Chris Crum, T.C.
Davis pitched two innings and McKenzie, Mike Montague, Bud-
Wright pitched one, Florida High dy Spence, Blake Burns:and Chad
hit three homeruns in the con- Davis, the final garies as War


est. Eagles are just around the corner.

Football Season Will

Bring New Challenges


Wakulla War Eagle football
coach J.D, Jones will lose the
school's all-time leading rusher
this spring as Briceton Wilson
completes his senior year.
The timing of Wilson's gradu-
ation will put pressure on other
War Eagle players to fill his shoes.
Wakulla was bumped back up to
Class 3A for the 2005 through
2008 seasons. The schedule will
have shorter travel time for the
team but a tough District 2 slate
and a challenging group of non-
district opponents.
"It's going to be a challenging
year," said Coach J,D, Jones. The
War Eagles will take their first
steps toward life after Briceton,,
Wilson when spring football be-,
gins in May. Spring football will
conclude with a jamboree prior,
to the end of the school year.
The new schedule begins Aug.
26 at North Florida Christian in
Tallahassee. NFC has a new coach,
but has a strong football tradi-,
tion. Home games will be played,
Sept. 2 and Sept. 9 against Leoni
High and Union County respec-'
tively. Jones said Leon is always
competitive in football and Union.
County has two of the top play-
ers in the state.
Rickards hosts Wakulla Sept.c
16 in the first district game of the


season. Pensacola Woodham
hosts Wakulla Sept. 23. The first
of four straight district games will
'be played Sept. 30 against Pan-
ama City Beach Arnold in Medart.
Godby will host Wakulla Oct. 14
and East Gadsden will come to
Medart Oct. 21. Panama City Bay
will visit Medart Oct. 28 before
Tallahassee Chiles hosts Wakulla
in the final regular season game
Nov. 4.
Three of the five district games
are at home in 2005 and both dis-
trict road trips are to Tallahassee.
Of the five road games this fall,
four will be played in Tallahas-
see and the other will be played
in Pensacola. In 2006, the travel
will include a trip to Union
County and two trips to Panama
City.


CX
Joe Francis
CONCRETE &
LANDSCAPE SERVICE
P.O. Box 6203
Tallahassee, FL 32304
(850) 926-3475
(Mobile) 556-3761
926-9064 556-1178


Tennis Teams Get Ready

For District Tourney
The final week of the regular Johnathan Johnson won an
Wakulla High School tennis sea- extra singles match 8-2. Yore and
son remained true to form with Johnson lost an extra doubles
the rest of the season as Coach match 8-5. "Lincoln has a very
Dave Price had two matches post- athletic team," said Price, "I think
poned last week. playing Lincoln will do us a world
A boys match against Madison of good as we get ready for dis-
County April 12 was rained out tritt."
and could not be rescheduled. A The Class 2A District 2 Tour-
girls match against Madison nament will be played March 18
County April 14 was cancelled and March 19 at Tom Brown Park
when Madison County could not and Lincoln High School courts
get enough players to travel to in Tallahassee. The teams include
Medart, ', Wakulla, Godby, Rickards, Madi-
The troubles with Madison left son County, Suwannee County,
Wakulla with a boys and girls and Taylor County.
match against Tallahassee Lin- i a h -
coin April 13. Lincoln beat the Li Lcoln is also hosting a dis-
War Eagles 7-0 and beat the Lady trict tournament and sharing the
War Eagles. a courts the same days with Chiles,
Coach Price said he has had Leon, Springfield Rutherford,
terrible luck with the weather Niceville and Columbia County.
this spring particularly when the Price said conditioning is a fac-
boys play The team played only tor in the district tournament as
four matches and finished 1-3. teams play best of three six game
The girls had better luck with sets rather than eight game
the weather as they played nine Mouets
matches and finished 4-5. An at- Mounts is the top ranked
tempt to make up the boys match player in her singles bracket
on the day the teams were slated while Evans, Varney, Crouch and
to play a girls match failed when Lee are all ranked second in their
Madison could not find enough brackets. Evans and Mounts are
players due to an academic com- top ranked in doubles and Varney
petition, and Crouch are ranked second.
In the Lincoln match, Brenna Yore, Tyler Price and Hudson
Evans and Mary Mounts won first are ranked second for the boys
seeded doubles 8-6 and Charlotte while Traweek and Harvey are
Varney and Kaitlin Crouch won unseeded. Hudson and Price are
second seeded doubles 9-8 with ranked first in doubles while
a 7-5 win in the tiebreaker. Harvey and Traweek are un-
The match came down to ranked.
Kaitlin Crouch's singles match at The winning team, first seeded
the fourth seed. Crouch lost 8-6. singles and first seeded doubles
Mary Mounts won 9-7 at the sec- players will advance to the state
ond seed. Brenna Evans lost 8-1 tournament which will be played
at the first seed. Charlotte Varney in Tampa April 23.
lost 8-3 at the third seed. Ashlee
Lee lost 8-4 in the fifth seed.
Andrew Traweek lost 8-2 at the' Tucker Life-Health
first seed for the boys. Joey Yore ." Insurance &
lost 8-1 in the second seed and Annuity, Inc.
Woody Harvey lost 8-2 in the DENTAL
third seed. Tyler Price lost 4-0 in
the fourth seed when he retired. HMO
Ben Hud5onTilst.8,4 in the fifth rsnar
seed singles. ', ;. RossE.Tucker;Ca ,'U
Traw\eek and Har.ve-ylp'i. 8-5 in Registered Healtl'UlEewriter
first seeded doubles and Hudson 850-926-2200 or 800-226-7005
and Price lost 8-2 in second retucker51@netzero.com
seeded doubles.


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pain expert...

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OPEN Monday Friday
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Chiropractic Physician e (850) 926-1227


---


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"~ ,, ) ,~d







Page 12-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005


Outdoors


SIf you want to catch a lot of
fish, now is the time to go. The
6nly thing that isn't being caught
lh good numbers is cobia. A few
Small ones have been caught and
dome big ones seen, but nothing
big has been put in the boat. It
doesn't matter where you go, you
Should catch fish. No, let me add
Something to that-if the weather
cooperates, which it hasn't been
doing very much of this year.
They're calling for another front
this weekend but let's hope
they're wrong.
, Juanise at Circle J's said they
were busy all day Saturday and
Sunday and heard some good
reports. She's selling lots of fresh-
water baits and was told that
some big bream were being
caught in Lake Ellen.
A David and Joyce Hinson of
qrawfordville fished the Gulp
ITatural Shiner by Berkley down
By Black Rock and caught about
.0b trout and kept eight. Vinson
Jphnson used live shrimp in Alli-
gator Harbor and caught quite a
fw reds. Tommy Vickers fished
he east end of Dog Island with
earl and chrome NyLures and
caught some pompano over the
weekend .
J Capt. Jerry Alexander fished
Saturday and Sunday east of the
lighthouse and limited out on
trout each day and threw back
well over 100. They were fishing
kh about three to four feet of
water with shrimp and grubs
inder a Cajun Thunder.
Capt. Vic Davis, fishing out of
Eanacea Harbor Marina with Dr.
Jim Kere of Crawfordville, had a
great day on topwater plugs
around Patty's Island. He said
most of the fish were over 18
inches.
Connie Ferarra, Eric Green, his
son and a friend fished with


Capt. Steve Sharp out of Bayside
on Friday in 40 feet of water. Eric
said they stopped on one hole
and they had their limit of grou-
per in 35 minutes and were
headed back to the dock. I fished
with them on Sunday and we lim-
.ited out on trout but it sure took
more than 35 minutes. In fact, the
last trout was caught on our last
drift before coming in. We were
fishing around Black Rock in
three feet of water with live
shrimp and grubs. We threw back
about 120 small trout and had
action pretty much most of the
day, though they really turned on
about 3 p.m.
Last Wednesday the wind fi-
nally slowed down and I took
John Mosely and party from
Donalsonville, GA and we limited
out on trout around Piney Island.
We caught almost everything on
a chartreuse grub tipped with
shrimp and live shrimp under the
Cajun Thunder. The chartreuse
Saltwater Assassin with the curly
tail worked best.
Mike Hopkins said fishing out
of Lanark Village has been great.
The north, winds didn't affect
them that much and plenty of
fish were caught. Reds are every-
where, he said, and there are
lots of big ones. They are being
caught from Turkey Point all the
way to the docks west of his store
using live shrimp, grubs or gold
spoons.
Ken Curreton caught a 30
pound red fishing grubs, and his
nephew, Nicholas, caught quite a
few reds using live shrimp and
grubs. Lots of Spanish are being


WakuKic*wiL *d i

By GEORGE L WEYMOUTH
SThe last two weeks of April are considered by some of our top
ornithologists (those who study birds) to be the height of spring
bird migration. During these next two weeks, it is very possible to
observe well over 100 species of birds in one day.,Bird counts around
130 to 140 are not too uncomrmmo by groups: ofded.icated-obsirers-
trying to raise money doing "bird-a-thons" or even trained birders
just out having a "big day."
SDriving to a number of habitats in one day (that's usually how it's
done), from before dawn to after dusk, is the general procedure for
such high counts. Counts are especially good when a cold front forces
the neo-tropicals (the song birds mostly), that are migrating north,
out of the sky down to feed while waiting for the strong north wind
to abate.
' This "fall out," as it's called, can-especially along our coastal ar-
eas-produce unbelievable sights of, say, a dozen Scarlet Tanagers in
dne tree or perhaps in the same tree, a few minutes later, more than
I~ species of warblers. You get the idea-spectacular birding .
'It's no wonder, then, that this coming weekend at Wakulla Springs
and the St. Marks National Wildlife Refuge they're celebrating the
Welcome Back Songbirds event. I'll be participating in this festival
sp, yesterday afternoon and this morning, I briefly checked out what's
ii, in the way of birds.
- In roughly four hours in the field I recorded over 70 species, both
in the refuge and in Wakulla Springs State Park, As I drove through
the refuge, I was astounded at the amount of water in East River and
East.River Pool-the whole area is flooded! Yet, in Mounds Pool #1
the water level has been lowered and the shorebirds and other wad-
ers were all over the place.
At the "T. Dike" I parked and walked out to look over Mounds
Pool #3 and in less than 100 yards flushed from the cattails Least
Bittern-a real treat. I did see a pair of Redhead Ducks in Lighthouse
Oool and about a dozen Blue-winged Teal but otherwise the water-
fpwl have pretty well left for their northern nesting lakes.
For those of you wishing to know what you might see, here is the
est of my casual observations of birds in our area: 8 Brown Pelican,
90 Double Crested Cormorant (now courting/nesting by Headquar-
ters Pond), 6 Anhinga, 3'Great Blue Heron, 10 Great Egret, 40 Snowy
Egret, 1 Little Blue Heron and 16 Tricolored, 5 Cattle Egret, 2 Green
teron and 1 Yellow-crowned Night Heron.
SAlso, 110 White Ibis (in one flock), 6 Gloss Ibis, 4 Wood Duck, 35
,lack Vulture, 6 Turkey Vulture, 2 Osprey, 1 Mississippi Kite, a pair of
Red-shouldered Hawks, 1 Wild Turkey, 1 Clapper Rail (walking the
lighthouse dike in plain sight, 20 feet awayl), 4 Sora Rail, 1 Purple
(allinule, 28 Common Moorhen, 4 American Coot, 6 Black-necked
Itilts, 4 Greater Yellowlegs, 20 Lesser Yellowlegs, 1 Solitary and 16
Spotted Sandpipers, 6 Willet, 1 Least Sandpiper and 4 Short-billed
0witcher.
9Also, 8 Laughing, 4 Ring-billed, 1 Herring Gull, 4 Least Terns, 1
Eurasian Collared Dove, 6 Mourning Dove, 1 Barred Owl, 5 Chuck-
will's-widow, 1 Belted Kingfisher, 1 Red-bellied Woodpecker, 1
Pileated, 1 Eastern Kingbird, 8 Great Crested Flycatcher, 4 Purple
Martin, 40 Rough-winged Swallow, 30 Barn Swallow, 1 Blue Jay, 5
Fish Crow, 4 Tufted Titmouse, 2 Carolina Wren, 1 Sedge Wren and 2
Grey Catbird.
SIn addition, 15 Mockingbird, 2 Brown Thrasher, 2 European Star-
ling, 1 White-eyed Vireo, 10 Red-eyed Vireo, 1 Yellow-rumped War-
ller, 1 Summer Tanager, 3 Cardinal, 2 Towhee, 1 Swamp Sparrow, 50
led-winged Blackbird, 30 Boat-tailed Crackle, 20 Common Grackle
and 3 Orchard Orioles.
See you this weekend!
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Deer-Do
In Tallahassee on April
Florida Fish and Wildlife
vation Commission (FWC
to move forward in devel


caught in the bay as well as Dog process to expand, state
Island Reef and the tip of St. registration program for dE
George. Most of the pompano be- hunting on private lands
ing caught are coming from the 2005-06 hunting season. Cc
west end of Dog Island. sioners based the decision
Trout fishing continues to be overall success of a pilot p:
good and live shrimp or grubs in the Northwest Region
under a Cajun Thunder are gonna the 2004-05 hunting seasc
work best. You might want to According to a report p
throw topwater late in the day. ed to the seven member c
Ouite a few kings were caught sion by Lt. Col. Mike Wiv
over the weekend and some co- uty director of the Divis
bia were seen but none caught, Law Enforcement, commis
at least no one is saying they're determined that adoption
catching them. I would think the to require deer-dog regis
towers would be holding them statewide could help m;
now but the problem is catching the traditional sport by re
live pinfish. I do think the Mashes conflicts between hunte
Sands BP sells eels at times and landowners.
those will work well. FWC staff reported th
Grouper fishing continues to tional time and costs ass
be real good when you can get with the pilot program we:
out. "Worm" from Wakulla Coun- ageable. Due to the pro
ty and a friend went out over the effectiveness in addressir
weekend and came back with' flicts between landowne
their limit of grouper and snap- deer-dog hunters, and th
per. They said they caught their tive feedback received fr
fish in 60 feet of water and Mike eryone involved, include:
said they always say they catch enforcement personnel
their fish in 60 feet. No matter staff recommended sta
how deep, Mike says they always expansion with no sign
catch fish. rule changes.
Scott at Jerry's Bait and Tackle The report stated that
said lots of fish are being caught vidual properties repres
but they were so busy this week-. 57 deer-dog hunt clubs
end he didn't get to write down" pated in the Northwest
what folks caught. pilot program. These pro
Jamin Keillor fished the mouth ranged in size from 40 to
of the St. Marks River with live' acres and were located ii
shrimp and caught four trout and the 16 counties within the
seven Spanish. When we were Only Escambia and Frankli
heading to Black Rock on Sunday, ties were not represent
there were lots of boats 'fishing !cause they did not have a
between the St. Marks Channel istered deer-dog hunting
and the north-south stakes. During the past hunti
Wayne Moody and Scott Chaires :son in the Northwest I
used the Saltwater Assassin there were only 87 deer-do
Space Guppie to catch their limit ing complaints, down 36 ]
of trout at Cobb Rocks and Jim ,from 137 during the 2003-0
and Debbie McKinnell fished out ing season. More impol
of Shell Point and used live only five 6f these 87 corn
shrimp to catch 10 trout., were associated with reg
Fishing is good and, like I've deer-dog hunting clubs.
said before, ,"If, you. don't, go/ trast, a review, of the cop
you're not gonna cath 'emr' Re- data for the North Centl
member to leave that float plan Northeast regions which
with someone and be careful out have such a program, d
there. Don't forget to take those show a decrease.
kids fishing. Good luck and good This proposed program
fishing require a no-cost registrar

FWC Proposes Rules


:ROM THE DOCK
By Capt. Jody Campbell


Planned
hensive mail-out to all involved
parties. The agency also plans to
solicit input and feedback during
future public meetings that will
take place in May. All comments
submitted at these public meet-
ings, along with a final report,
will be on the agenda for consid-
eration at the FWC's June 15-17
meeting in Daytona Beach.

More information about the
proposed statewide deer-dog reg-
istration program is available
online at MyFWC.com/hunting.


I


g Registration
14, the anyone using deer-dogs state,
Conser- wide during the deer-dog train-
) voted ing season and during any open
hoping a deer-hunting season when taking
wide, a deer with dogs is permitted,
eer-dog Wiwi said verifying owner.
for the ship of participating properties
ommis- in cases where someone othei
Son the than the landowner is applying
program was one of the few components
during needed to improve the program
on. The FWC will focus on mak
present- ing sure the public is fully in
ommis- formed about the new registrar
vi, dep- tion program by doing a compare
iion of
sioners Manatee
g rules
Wtration Watch
maintain In order to determine where manat
reducing are gathering in Wakulla area waters, bc
.rs and ers are encouraged to read the Mana
Watch weekly and take care in areas wh
e addi- manatees are sighted.
ociated Friday, April 15
re man- 7:45 p.m. -- Group of 12 to 15 manati
gram's River.
ng con- Saturday, April 16
ers and Noon -- Two large groups, one group of
.e posi- an inlet, and another group of 12 at
om ev- Sunday, April 17
ng law 2:30 p.m. -- Group of five manatees sou
g, FWC 3 p.m. -- One adult at St. Marks Powde
4, FWC
tewide NOTE: It is illegal to swim with mar
lificant tees could subject a person to misder
mammal, and possible federal charges
70 indi- To report the harassment, injury or
renting hotline.at (888) 404-3922 or *FWCC. For
partici- HuManatee at 925-6412.
partici-
Region
pertiesSay You Saw
31,000
n 14 of
region.
n coun-
ed, be-
ny reg-
clubs.
ng sea-
Region,
,g hunt-
percent
04 hunt- .
rtantly, .. '
plaints A iR .'
gistered
In con-
mplaint,
rAr and
did not
lid not '* -'

Should .
tion for2 03


It


In The


N ews


On Measuring Finfish


The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission' has
proposed a series of rule amend-
ments to clarify how fishermen
should measure saltwater finfish.
The commission is developing
these rules to standardize the
way that total length is mea-
sured.
FWC's saltwater fishing rules
express size limits of marine fish
in either fork length or total
length. Size limit measurements
for fish expressed in fork length,
such as Spanish mackerel, pom-
pano, and cobia, are considered
to be easily understood by fish-i
ermen and do not need further,
clarification,
However, FWC rules do not.
clearly specify how to measure
fish that have total length size
limits, such as red drum, spotted
seatrout, and snook, subjecting
the measurement of total length:
to interpretation by fishermen
and law enforcement officers...
In order to clarify how total
length size limits for marine fish
should be measured, the FWC
has proposed, a series of rule,
amendments specifying that to-
tal length means the straight line
distance from the most forward
point of the head with the mouth
closed, to the farthest tip of the
tail with the tail compressed or
squeezed, while the fish is lying
on its side.
The commission is also pro-
posing to clarify the measure-;
ment for triggerfish by changing
Boat Tour Is Set
Wakulla Springs State Park will ',
host an early morning boat tour
Saturday, April 30 at 8 a.m. Visi-
tors are invited to enjoy the early
morning' sights and sounds as
they cruise down the scenic
Wakulla River. Breakfast is also
available at the historic Wakulla '
Springs Lodge. '
The fee is $8 for adults and $6
for children. Reservations are sug-
gested and may be made by call- ;
ing 224-5950.


its measurement from total
length to fork length.
The goal of these proposals is
to provide a standard measure-
ment procedure that is under-
stood by resident and visiting
anglers, and that may be uni-
formly enforced by officers in the
field.
The FWC will conduct stake-
holder meetings and public work-
shops on its proposed fish mea-
surement rules before holding a
final public hearing on the rules
during its Sept. 21 through Sept.
23 meeting in Sarasota. If the pro-
posed rules are approved by the
commission, the rules are antici-
pated to take effect Jan. 1.
More information about mea-
surement of saltwater fish can be
accessed online at MyFWC.com/
marine/FishingMeasurement.
htm.


BELLAMY'Y 2273 Crawfordville Hw
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c or Cra"91 41W
4.0:. ~0


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005-Page 13
Ur


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* a Syndicated Content


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Y ______


COAST GUARD


AUXILIARY REPORTS I


By Jim McGill


It has been another pleasant
week at Shell Point. On Saturday,
April 16, Judy Bentley worked on :
Shell Point Radio and&.Bob-Mqr-.
gan ran a safety patrol in his new
Boston Whaler. Dave and Bev,
Suban worked as crew aboard
Bob's vessel.
The day was fairly quiet. At
about 4 p.m., someone keyed
their microphone open on Chan-
nel 16 for about 10 minutes. We
listened to some kids playing
while-the captain explained that
they were passing a yacht club. I
guess that someone picked up
the chart or whatever was hold-
ing down their transmit key be-
cause the transmission stopped
abruptly.

Marc.Lipsius, John Edrington
and Jim McGill taught the Boat-
Smart class on Saturday. Twelve
students attended the full day
class. They were Bill and Angela
Petrizzo, Quinton Kelly, Moses
Turner; Ruth and Jim Pokorski,
Spencer Walker, Dave and Tammi
Taylor, Bruce and William Thyer,
and Casey Frye.
During lunch break, the class
adjourned to the Riverside by the
Bay restaurant for grouper sand-
wiches. It is really great to have
a good restaurant in Shell Point
again.
Sunday, Edith Taylor and An-
"gret Piasecki worked on Shell
Point Radio and Ron Piasecki was
on safety patrol with Michael
Longanecker and Ron Pagel as
crew. At about 2 p.m., they came
upon a boater in need around
Buoy 26 and towed the boat into
Alligator Point. Requests for as-,
sistance usually go to one of the
excellent tow services we have in
this area, but when the auxiliary
happens to be at the stranded
vessel already, or when the ves-
sel specifically requests help from
the auxiliary, we will take the
tow.
Flotilla 12 had its radio station
open and a vessel on safety pa-
trol. They also had a fairly quiet
day.

On Sunday, John Edrington
and I attended a special boating
event at one of the lakes in South-
wood in Tallahassee. The event
was an outing for several hobby-
ists with steam powered boats.
These boats have real steam en-
gines in them,
Liquid butane is put into a
small fuel tank, water is carefully
poured into the small boiler, and
oil is added to provide lubrica-


Boating Emergencies
SCoastGuard Station ,- .
Panama City 1.(850) 234-4228
Coast Guard Station
Yankeetown ..... 1 (352) 447-6900
Coast Guard Auxiliary
Bayside Marina (Flotilla 11) ....................... 1 (850) 984-5449
or ................. 984-0199
St. Marks (Flotilla 12) .................................. 1 (850) 906-0540
or ..................................... 893-5137
Shell Point (Flotilla 13)............................... 1(850) 926-7812
or ................. 926-4550


A-.


Mini Steamboat Regatta


tion for the steam pistons. The
boiler is lit by putting a flame
down the smokestack and the
radio control is used to open and
close the steam valves and to turn
the rudder to steer the boat.
We took a radio controlled sail-
boat and ran it among the steam-
boats. Among the types of steam-
boats were several homemade
designs, replicas of a Civil War
ironclad ship and a beautifully
crafted tugboat. One boat had
been scratch-built by its operator
50 years ago.

On Saturday, April 23 Chuck
King will preside over a scaven-
ger hunt held at Shell Point.
Those interested in participating
should meet at the Shell Point
Coast Guard Station at 10 a.m. No
automobiles are allowed. The
clues require no opening of gates
or trespassing on private property
(including Shell Point Resort).
The transport of choice should
be bicycle, golf cart, or feet. Hunt-
ers will search for local landmarks
and record some information
from each location. Local knowl-
edge is helpful but not required.
After locating all the marks, the


hunters will return to the
Guard station to 'get thei
special clue.'Plans are being
for a covered dish lunch
Shell Point Village recr
room. Remember what J
Buffet said: "Searching


the fun; life is much more man-
ageable when thought of as a
scavenger hunt as opposed to a
surprise party."

STalking about Jimmy Buffet,
everyone should be reminded
that the Stephen Smith Regatta
is coming up April 29 through
May 1. This year there will be a
Parrothead boat parade on Sun-
day, May 1. Entrants will decorate
their vessel in the best Parrot-
head style and pick up a trophy
while having some fun and help-
ing the cause,
The boats willbe judged on
theme, use of music, originality,
sense of humor and overall. The
boats will parade down the beach
at high noon on Sunday and the
entire beach will be able to en-
. joy the parade. Judges will be
from the Tallahassee Parrothead
Club and the NEBTI,(if you don't
Know NEBTT, don't ask). Details
can be found on the Internet at
http://www.smithregatta.com/
Index.htm,
There will be racing from din-
ghies and sailboards up to the full
size boats. Several boats will be
on the auction block Sunday af-
ternoon. There will be eats and a
general good time for a very good
cause.


Summer youth sailing classes
are being offered by Apalachee
Bay Community Sailing, Inc., a
nonprofit program dedicated to
involving the community in sail-
ing. Weekly classes start June 6
and run through July 1,
Adult sailing classes will be
offered at Shell Point Beach May
SCoast 21 through May 22 and June 11
r final, through June 12.
g made The cost for either class will
at the, be $150 which includes boats,
eation manuals and materials. Check
imimy' ABCSailing.org for information
is half or registration materials.


TIME TO PLANT!
Onion Sets, Bell Peppers, Zucchini,
Corn, Cucumber, Okra, Cantaloupe, ,g
Eggplant & Squash!
LA T n n, A n RTUv nnu n n., BP. TnUA1'rn bt4FI. -q


t.tb


Grouper Limit May Go Lower


The Gulf Council of the Na-
tional Marine Fisheries Service is
considering lowering the limit on
red grouper from two to one, and
lowering the overall grouper ag-
gregate limit from five fish to
three or maybe only two.
The council is to discuss the
measure and possible alterna-
tives at its May meeting to be
held in Biloxi.
The changes are being consid-
ered .because the recreational
fishery has severely overrun its
allocation of red grouper set at
1.25 million pounds. According to
Dr. Nancy Thompson, director of
the Southeast Science Center, the
2004 recreational harvest in the
Gulf of Mexico totaled 3.064 mil-


lion pounds, double the amount
caught in the previous two years.
Some members of the Gulf
Council have indicated support"
for reallocating red grouper from
the commercial to the recre-
ational sector.
Quotas on the deepwater
grouper fishery in the gulf led to
closure from July 15 to Dec. 31h
and the shallow water commer-O
cial fishery from Nov. !5 through

The council is expected: to rest
view an interim or emergency
rule from the National Marine
Fisheries Service to lower the recm
rational harvest through a com;,;
bination of lowered bag limit.'
and season closure.


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Page 14-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005


AME AN I A P OBAT RA


INTRODUCTION AND OVERVIEW
The American Indian Probate Reform Act
(AIPRA) of 2004 was enacted on October 27,
2004. The Act amends the Indian Land
Consolidation Act and amendments made in
2000 and this notice replaces the notice provided
in 2001. This Act affects your ownership
rights in trust or restricted land. unless the
land is located in Alaska. Mo.ist of the
provisions do not take effect for one (1) year.

AIPRA changes the way trust estates are distrib-
uted to your heirs after your death. This increas-
es the importance and benefits of writing a will
or doing an estate plan. AIPRA also improves
your ability to consolidate your interests in trust
or restricted land.

SECTION 1:
PROPERTY DISTRIBUTION, WILLS, AND
ISI I.TE PLANNING
The Act creates a new nation-wide probate code
that changes how your trust property will be dis-
tributed among your heirs if you die without a
will. Other changes include amended definitions
of "Indian" and "eligible heirs" for purposes of
inheriting in trust. The changes also provide
opportunities for Indians or the tribe to purchase
your interest in trust or restricted land at probate.
In J.ler to give you time to plan, the inheritance
changes take effect after one (1) year. To help
you understand some of the most important
changes. you need to.know.what happens if,you
o;; not have a'ill wi'ran estate plan.

SHOULD YOU WRITE A WILL?
The new law protects your rights as a property
ow necr to transfer your property by will. By writ-
ing a will. you can designate how your trust land
will be transferred in trust to any Indian person or
to your descendants even if they are not tribal
members; You can control how your trust prop-
erty is passed by creating an estate plan. such as
a will or deed. There are also new provisions on
wills. If you have already written a will, you
should review it to make sure the will says what
you currently want.

WHO CAN RECEIVE YOUR PROPERTY
AT DEATH IN ,TRUST?

Without a Will:
If you do not write a will, your trust property
will pass under the new federal probate code or
approved tribal probate code, rather than under
the state laws that currently govern Indian pro-
bate. Your trust land will continue to be inherited
by your immediate family first to your children
or grandchildren or possibly great grandchildren,
and if you have none, then to yourparents or
brothers and sisters. All of these people will be eli-
gible to inherit your trust property as long as each
meets the definition of Indian below, or are your
descendants within two generations of an Indian,
or they already are co-owners in the same parcel.
Land not passing to one of the people above will
then pass to the tribe where the land is located. If


you have a spouse and other eligible heirs, your
surviving spouse will inherit 1/3 of any money in
your IIM account at the time of your death, and
all of the money produced from your interest in
trust or restricted land during your spouse's life-
time. Your other heirs get the remaining 2/3 of
any money in your IIM account at the time of
death, and the remaining ownership interest in the
trust or restricted land. Your spouse may also
continue to live in a family home located on
allotted land. If your spouse but no other eligible
heirs survive you, the spouse gets your IIM
account, and during the spouse's lifetime, the
money produced from your land interest. The
spouse may also continue to live in a family
home located on allotted land. The remaining
ownership interest in land goes to the tribe where
the land is located. If youth do not write a will and
your ownership interest is.less than 5% of the


If you have heirs who are non-Indian, be sure to
seek information at the toll-free number below or
at your local agency office. The provisions of
AIPRA are complex. Be sure to seek informa-
tion for any questions you may have.




SECTION 2:
CONSOLIDATING OWNERSHIP INTERESTS
One of the main purposes of the Act is to pre-
serve the trust status and reduce the number of
small, fractionated interests in Indian lands. The
Act does this by providing individuals and tribes
with more opportunities to consolidate fractionat-
ed interests and by removing some restrictions
on what tribes and individuals can do with their
lands.


total, your spouse may continue to live in the WHAT IS THE PURCHASE OPTION AT PRO-
family home on the parcel and then the inew pro- BATE?
bate law will limit inheritance to the oldest eligi- Certain people can purchase your interest in the
ble child, and then oldest eligible grandchild or parcel during probate. Your heirs, other co-own-
oldest eligible great-grandchild. ers, and the tribe where the land is located will be
able to purchase your interest in the parcel. The
Additionally, the Department of the Interior may purchase price must equal or exceed the fair mar-
purchase interests in land that are less than 5% of ket value. Your heirs would receive the money
the total, for fair market value during the probate paid for your interest in the parcel instead of a
proceeding without the consent of the heirs. share of your interest in the parcel. If your heirs
However,,this authority to purchase small inter- are to receive 5% interest or more in the parcel,
ests without the heirs' consent DOES NOT or if they live on the parcel, your heirs' consent to
APPLY IF THE INTEREST IS PASSING the purchase is required.
.TH UGHA VALID'W:ILL. or if'the&.swee: '
lii'g on f li i ..,pous tkliTin?21L on a pWce E CONSO ID ION
also are protected. AGREEIMENTIS?
Heirs can decide how they want the trust estate
With a Will: distributed at the probate hearing. For example,
By writing a will, your land can be transferred in they may decide whether they wish to inherit
trust to any Indian person, the tribe that has juris- their share, or sell it to other co-owners or the
diction, or any Indian co-owners. You can also tribe where the land is located. Heirs may also
transfer your land in trust to any of your descen- give their share to another named Indian person
dants (children, grandchildren, great grandciil- instead of inheriting it.


dren, and great-great grandchildren) even if they
are not Indian. You can control how your trust
property is passed by creating an estate plan, such
.as a will or deed. You can transfer your interests
out of trust to anybody. Even if your spouse is
not mentioned in a will, your spouse may inherit
some of your trust property.

WHO MAY INHERIT LAND IN TRUST
UNDER AIPRA?
There is an amended definition of Indian that
helps determine who can inherit an interest in
land in trust, particularly where there is no will.
Under AIPRA, an "Indian" is a person who: is a
member of an Indian tribe, or is eligible to
become a member of an Indian tribe; or was an
owner of an interest in trust or restricted land on
October 27, 2004; or meets the definition of
"Indian" under the Indian Reorganization Act, or
in California, any person as in 1, 2, 3, and 4, or
who owns trust or restricted land in California.
This will not affect your eligibility for other fed-
eral Indian programs. Your heirs who are not
Indian may be able to inherit in trust if they meet
the statutory requirements for "eligible heirs."


HOW CAN A PERSON ACQUIRE OTHER
FRACTIONAT i D INTERESTS?
The Act contains a number of provisions that are
important to Indian landowners. Some examples
are: Land consolidation options for landowners,
Partition by sale of Indian lands, Continuation
and expansion of the federal "buy back"
program, and Greater flexibility for landowners
to consolidate and acquire interests during the
probate process.

HOW CAN YOU TRANSFER AN INTEREST
IN PROPERTY DURING YOUR LIFETIME?
Please seek information from your trust officer,
your local BIA office or the toll free number
below for information on estate planning options
during your lifetime such as: Negotiated
sales, Gift deeds, Land exchanges, and other
transactions.


Fr oenfratoaou hi otceoteActall









Murdering
Continued from Page 1
had the wrong name on it: Jerry
King instead of Jerry Davis. The
indictment was amended last
week to reflect the correct name.
At the bond hearing, Davis'
two adult sons told the court that
their mother was a paranoid-
schizophrenic who had been in-
voluntarily hospitalized several
times under the state Baker Act.
Kenneth Davis, a state law en-
forcement officer in Jacksonville,
recalled coming home from Cub
Scouts as a kid and seeing his
mother being wheeled out on a
stretcher after she had slashed
her wrists.
Steven Davis, who has an ad-
vertising company in Atlanta,
broke down in sobs in court, not-


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ing that he had lost both his fa-
ther and mother in the situation.
He said his mother suffered from
delusions and had run away sev-
eral times in the past.
Neighbors of Jerry Davis in the
Eagle's Ridge subdivision told the
court that they would welcome
Davis back if he were to be re-
leased on bond. The neighbors
who testified said they were
aware that Julia Davis had men-
tal problems and described un-
usual and erratic behavior.
Davis, a pilot who flew for Pan
Am and other airlines before his
retirement, has claimed that his
wife attacked him with a kitchen
knife, and that he struck her in
the head with some fishing
weights wrapped in towel and


Maritime


Continued from Page 1
Lesh added that planners en-
vision.a fall maritime heritage
festival at Woolley Park to take
advantage of the region's fishing
heritage. The scope of the Big
Bend Maritime Center will cover
the area from Carrabelle to Ce-
dar Key. A maritime center in
Cortez in Manatee County in-
cludes the area of Florida from
Cedar Key to Key West,
A proposed maritime museum
in Pensacola has gained the sup-
port of city and military officials.
"They aspire to something quite
grand," said Lesh, who added that
West Florida officials could in-
clude maritime heritage from
Pensacola to Carrabelle.
Wakulla County Grants and
Special Projects Coordinator Pam
Portwood said the group plans to
start small. "It's just a concept
now," said Portwood. "We feel
some part of the maritime mu-
seum should be on the water."
"We've garnered a lot of good
support;" Portwood continued.
"We have some top notch people


tied to it. It's an excellent project
so far."
Supported by a on--yt'.ui' 'giant
to W.lkulla County from the
Florida Coastal Management Pro-
gram, administered by the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection, Lesh and partner
Diane Delaney of Florida Fore-
sight have been contracted to do
the master plan, Portwood added.
The Maritime Center plan will
be submitted to the state by June
30. Lesh concluded that the re-
port will include a strategic busi-
ness plan, details about the com-
ponents of the center, a budget,
staffing information and funding
sources.
The center may be funded by
a state agency or private founda-
tion. One of the most important
factors for the future of the cen-
ter is having a strong volunteer
base in the community.
Lesh and Portwood agreed
that fishermen and members of
the waterfronts board have
worked hard to create an im-
proved Panacea.


An Evening of Walt Whitman
Dr. Andr6 J. Thomas, Musical Director
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Guest Conductors: Dr. Judy Bowers and Dr. Kevin Fenton
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Saturday, April 23, 2005 TALLAHASSEE
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then stianglecd her to death with
a computer cable Davis then put
his wife's body in a car and drove
to South Alabama where he,
dumped it on the side of the road.
He told local sheriff's deputies
that his wife had run away, that
he went to Home Depot in Talla-
hassee and when he came back
she was gone.
Julia Davis was buried as a
Jane Doe in a public cemetery in
Alabama until a volunteer with
the Missing Persons Clearing-
house made the connection,
Assistant State Attorney Mike
Bauer, who is the new felony
prosecutor in Wakulla County
since Jackie Fulford was trans-


iferred to Jefferson Count,. con-
tends that Davis killed his wife
"with premeditation.

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The Wakulla Welcome Center in Panacea
and
The Bluse Crab FestivdalSteering Committee
invite you to an
Opening Reception
to view
From the Bend to the Cape
Florida's Last Wilderness Coast
Oil paintings by
lean Henriksen
Sunday, April 24.* S p.m.


The Wakulla Welcome Center in Panacea
For more information call 984-3966


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005-Page 15
ALL ROAD LEAD TO..- -- -- Open M-F 9-7 Sat. 9-Unt 11,


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, Page 16-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005


Kendrick


Continued from Page 1
complained about not being able
to challenge decisions made by
the agency. Other groups ex-
,pressed concern as well: the Pro-
.fessional Association of Dive In-
Sstructors (PADI) echoed the same
sentiment as fishers, and the
Marine Industry Association
claimed the agency does not rely
:on science in making its rules
'while praising upper-level staff of
the FWC for heading in the right
direction.
Rep. Franklin Sands (D-
:Weston) questioned FWC Direc-
tor Ken Haddad on whether "pa-
tronage and politics" were a part
of the agency's rulemaking.
"As far as partisan politics, no,"
Haddad answered.
Ronald Fred Crum, president
.of.the Panacea-based Fishing for
;Freedom, said the group had
.spent 11 years and $200,000 try-
.ing to.get its mullet net case
heard by higher courts.
Richard Van Munster of Fish-
ing for Freedom said FWC has
become a "fourth branch of gov-
ernment that is not answerable
to anybody."
Bob Harris of PADI said his
group had challenged the FWC's
action outlawing shark feeding,
where divers go down in cages
and feed sharks. The group
:brought in international wit-
nesses to testify before the FWC,
:but it had no impact. Harris said
;an FWC commissioner told him
before voting that a youth had
'been bitten by a shark on the
'state's Atlantic Coast and so the
,commission was under political
pressure to vote against shark
feeding.
When PADI tried to challenge
*the FWC, the case at the Division
;of Administrative Hearings was
.dismissed, as was a lawsuit.in
circuit court.
David Gluckman of the Florida
'Wildlife Federation told the com-
mittee that protecting the FWC
rules from legal challenges was
contemplated when the constitu-
*tional amendment creating the
'agency was written. Not being
able to'challenge rules protects
the resources by freeingthe FWC
from political pressure, Gluckman
said. ," '"
The"next day, Kendrick's net
bill was called before the Water
and Natural Resources Commit-
tee. He acknowledged before the
meeting that he didn't think he
had the votes to get the bill
through committee, and that the
committee itself had been reluc-
tant to take up the bill since the
Senate companion bill, sponsored
by Sen. Al Lawson (D-Tallahas-
see), was stalled in the Environ-
mental Preservation Committee
and going nowhere.
Speaker of the House Allan


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(850) 984-4450 Panacea
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Bense (R-Panama City) apparently
intervened after Kendrick com-
plained he at least wanted the
respect of a hearing on his bill,
which then gave him the oppor-
tunity to negotiate a study.
Kendrick's bill would have
specified that nets with large
mesh are not gill nets.
The FWC has a new rule,
which is to go into effect on July
1, that requires all nets to have
mesh no larger than two inches
stretch. Commercial fishermen
claim the small mesh size en-
tangles juvenile mullet and could
endanger gains made in the
stocks of fish by preventing the
.young fish from spawning.
Ted Forsgren, director of the
Coastal Conservation Associa-
tion, called the issue a "red her-
ring" and said that what fishers
are actually seeking is a return to
gill nets, which were outlawed
under the 1994 constitutional
amendment that limited net fish-
ing the so-called net ban.


30 Nancy Allen Street
Huge 4BR/3BA mobile home on
1.5 acres. New carpet, paint,
water heater and appliances.
Family room with fireplace,
3 decks, vaulted ceilings,
handicapped accessible.
Garden tub in master bath.
$134,900
Highway 98
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approximately 150 feet on Hwy.
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Mobile homes allowed.
$69,000


19 MLSA Donna O01


Jerry Samson, director of the
Organized Fishermen of Florida,
said the amendment "was writ-
ten by people who didn't under-
stand nets."
The controversy has dragged
on for 11 years over the question
of what constitutes a gill net. All
nets gill, but the amendment
does not outlaw all nets.
Using two display nets with
carved fish showing the size fish
the nets catch, which had been
brought by members of Fishing
for Freedom, Samson told the
committee: "What makes this net
legal is that it gills fish we don't
want," he said, pointing at a small
mesh net with a small fish, "and
this one is illegal because it gills
fish we do want."
Keith Ward, a fifth generation
commercial fisherman, owner of
Lighthouse Seafood in St. Marks
and a member of FFF, told the
committee that he believed the
true purpose of small mesh nets
was to make it so that it was not


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MKINNlEY
PROPERTIES


Rea44, Iic.


216 Sweetwater Circle
Great house in Sweetwater Ridge.
1,800+.sq. ft. Open concept with
large kitchen overlooking private
5 acres. Romantic fireplace, vaulted
ceiling, screened porch in back.
Split floor plan with nice sized
bedrooms.,Acreage is wooded
and very private. Security system,
20x12 workshop & mudroom.
$294,000

Lynn
Cole
545-8284
lynncole5228@msn.com


son/Broker


commercially viable to fish.
"They're trying to get us out of
the bay," he said.
"It's not right to kill the baby
fish," said Clark Nichols, who has
been a fisherman for 60 of his 68
years. "They act like that they
don't care," he said of the FWC.
"They should go out there and
see what's going on."
"The FWC is an agency out of
control," said Greg Abrams of
Greg Abrams Seafood in Panama
City. He urged the committee to
"do something for the resource."
The committee approved a
study to be conducted by the
Office of Program Policy Analy-
sis and Government Accountabil-
ity (OPPAGA) with Florida State
and Florida Atlantic universities,



"Uh-Oh"
Imagine that you're throwing a
party, and want to invite only
your friends. Rather than taking
time to mail invitations, you place
an announcement in the news-
paper reading, "I'm having a
party Friday night and your
invited." After much preparation,
Friday night arrives and you're
surprised when over fifty stran-
gers show up ready to party. Uh-
oh! What happened?


Susan

Council



First you took a short cut by
running a generic ad to attract
the attention of your friends.
Instead, you got the attention of
the partying public. Second, you
wasted effort on preparing for
folks you really didn't want at
your party.
A similar situation could happen
if you try to sell your home without
representation. Without an agent,
you may attract prospects to your
home that shouldn't be there. They
may simply be bargain hunters. An
agent attracts the best prospects by
targeting specific buying groups.
'P61etiml buffs' d' -sbeeftea'd ir
their ability to purchase your house
as well as their motivation. Only
qualified buyers are shown your
home. You are more likely to
receive the best possible price, with
fewer showings, a quicker sale and
the least inconvenience.
As always, contact me or visit my
web site for all your real estate
needs. See y'all at the Medart
Elementary Spring Festival Friday.
Susan Council
(850) 251-1468
susancouncil.com
REALTOR. Revell Realty, Inc.


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Lovely lot in Exclusive Pelican Bay Subdivision. Located
between Alligator Harbor Creek and Alligator Point Road
with deeded access to the Gulf. #201W.MLS#126537. Call
Stephanie Shiver 591-6780.
Lakeview Drive-Alligator Point $131,000
Build your weekend getaway in Southern Dunes. This
comer lot is approx. .27 ac. and is close to Mullet Pond, the
gulf, beach and state park. Call Carol Odell 524-2608.
#202F/129193.
1501 Daniel Lee Road $74,500
Well maintained 2BR/2BA singlewide mobile home with
front and rear covered porches, fenced yard, greenhouse/
pump house and 2 car carport. 1BR/1BA apartment also on
property great for rental property or guest apartment. Call
Carol Odell 524-2608. #6251L. MLS#130988
9122 Duggar $65,000
3BR/2BA DWMH with 1,248 sq. ft. on 1/2 acre. Wood
burning fireplace, eat in kitchen, fenced, wheelchair
accessible, storage shed, garden tub. Needs a lot of TLC.
Tracy Chestnut 528-2077. #4602L. MLS# 129845
751 Bob Miller Road New! $32,000
Great 1.8 ac (mol) lot in North Wakulla County just
perfect for your new home! Convenient to Tallahassee,
great schools, and the beach! Block building on property
is of no value. Well and septic. Being sold "as is". Tracy
Chestnut 528-2077. 105W/MLS#133138.
9 Bob Miller Road New! $130,000
Very nice 3BR/2BA approx. 1,200sq. ft. brick home on
1.0 acre. Partially fenced yard, screen porch, 1 car garage
and more! Alisa Smith 545-9220. #6202W/MLS#133070.
Seabreeze Drive Shell Point! New! $189,500
Build your retreat on this beautiful lakefront lot in gated
community. Convenient to marina, beach, golf course and
schools. Jim Stokes 443-7317. 3812W/MLS#133076.


Sanders Hill Lane $90,000
10 acres +/- offHwy. 319 in Sopchoppy. Less than 10
miles from the gulf ard convenient to great schools. Creek
borders back property line.
Louise Fedorak 528-9247. #3903W/MLS#126730.
Old Magnolia Road $175,000
Great investment property or the perfect site for your
dream home on the beautiful St. Marks River. Already
permitted to build on river side property (.82+/-). 3+/-
acres across road can be subdivided by buyer. Don't miss
this wonderful opportunity! Sonya Allen 228-8411.
4453W/MLS#109048.
Shadeville Highway NEW! $1,685,000
Attention Investors! 11.92+/- acres with approximately
600' of frontage near downtown Crawfordville. Currently
has seven mobile homes with approximately $30,000
rental income annually. Donna Card 508-1235.
#809W/MLS#132665.
Taff Drive $75,000
.98 acre of commercial property off paved road in
downtown Crawfordville in Ridgeland Place.
#808W/MLS# 106080.
The Sanctuary From $215,000 to $275,000
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L~


I I






THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005-Page 17


Sheriff's Report


The Wakulla County Sheriff's
'Office investigated a battery re-
ported by a clerk at the Highway
:267 Stop N Save on Thursday,
April 14, according to Sheriff
David Harvey.
Lonnie Robert Perry, Jr., 51, of
Crawfordville was charged with
battery, disorderly intoxication
and DUI in connection with a dis-
turbance with the 23-year-old fe-
male clerk.
The clerk told law enforcement
officials that she had asked Perry
to stop smoking in the store and
he refused. When she attempted
to call law enforcement officials,
-Perry allegedly grabbed her by
Pthe hair and attempted to take
;the telephone from her before
leaving the scene at a high rate
of speed. A customer in the store
prevented Perry from going after
:the clerk a second time after she
,escaped from him.
Deputy Eddie Wester stopped
Perry on Highway 267 a few miles
away. During interviews with
him, Perry allegedly threatened
to kill another Wakulla County
man. Deputies Jason Barksdale,
Richard Buckley, Nicholas Pe-
towsky and Sgt. Jimmy Sessor
also investigated.
In other activity reported by
the Wakulla County Sheriff's Of-
fice during the past week:
On April 12, James Wayne
Moon, 18, of Crawfordville and a
15-year-old juvenile were charged


in the March 21 Wakulla High
School band room vandalism and
burglary.
During the incident, several
school items were destroyed in-


Three defendants in the under-
cover drug bust that resulted in
nine arrests in the St. Marks area
were in court this week, two seek-
ing to reduce their bonds, and
one pleading to drug charges.
A Sopchoppy man facing mari-
juana and steroid charges as well
as weapons charges had his bond
reduced this week from $1.29 mil-
lion to $20,000.
Rick Luke, 43, a commercial
fisherman who was arrested al-
legedly in possession of seven
pounds of marijuana in St. Marks
and at his Sopchoppy home, was
in court on Thursday, April 14
with his attorney Tony Bajoczky
to ask for reduced bond.
Luke is charged with sale of
marijuana, possession of mari-
juana with intent to sell, posses-
sion of a firearm by a convicted
felon, and possession of a steroid.
Bajoczky told the court that
Luke is married with four chil-
dren, and is a commercial fisher-
man whose stone crab traps are
out. Luke has ties to the commu-
nity, Bajoczky said, and has never
failed to appear in court.


Consumers Warned Of

Jailhouse Phone Scam


Sprint reminds customers to
be cautious when dealing with
strangers on the phone, even if
they identify themselves as tele-
phone company employees. If
someone you don't know asks
you to forward their call, or to
dial in a three-digit code (such as
*72 or 72#), they may be attempt-
ing to use your phone service to
make long-distance calls that can
be charged to your phone bill.
There have been reports that
scam artists purporting to be law
enforcement or company techni-
cians are calling, perhaps from
jails or prisons, and attempting
to have phone uses foraid
their phones.
-Sprint is well aware of this
scam and encourages customers
to use caution if they receive a
call from someone they don't
know," said Len Taliaferro, Sprint
Public Affairs Manager. "No one
from Sprint will ever call to ask
you to forward your number or
test the system. If you believe
you've been a victim of this scam,
please alert law enforcement and
your phone company right away
for resolution."
The most recent occurrence of
this scam happened last week to
a Wakulla County woman who
accepted a collect call from an in-
mate in the Miami-Dade Correc-
tional Institution who misrepre-
sented himself as a law enforce-
ment official and advised that

Traffic

Switch Set

On Hwy. 319
Construction crews from C.W.
Roberts Contractors are planning
to switch traffic on U.S. Highway
319 in Leon County Thursday,
April 21. Weather permitting,
motorists will be placed onto the
new pavement at Capital Circle
north to a section midway be-
'tween the circle and Four Points.
The traffic switch is part of the
$15 million construction contract
to multilane U.S. Highway 319
from south of the intersection
with Highway 61 to the intersec-
tion at Four Points.
Also included in the multilane
contract is the widening of the
Munson Slough bridge, construc-
tion of detention facilities, fenc-
ing, new signs, signal upgrades,
pavement markings and land-
scaping,
Motorists are reminded to use
caution while traveling along the
corridor. Equipment and con-
struction employees will be en-
tering and exiting the highway.
Watch for quick stops and expect
minimal delays. Keep a safe dis-
tance between vehicles and ob-
serve posted speed limits.
Speeding violations double in
construction zones when workers
are present and in school zones.
Access to businesses and resi-
dences will be maintained.

Say You Saw It
In The News


members of her family had been
involved in a serious automobile
accident.
In this case, the woman mis-
dialed the call-forwarding code
and the scam was not completed,
Taliaferro said. The woman was
told by the caller to call a num-
ber which included the call for-
warding code to obtain more in-
formation about her family mem-
bers.
He said the callers use a wide
variety of "sob" stories to get
their victims to dial in the call
forwarding code.
"The best way to avoid this
scam is not to accept collect.calls
from strangers, especially if the
calls can be identified through
caller ID as coming from a cor-
rectional facility," Taliaferro said.
"Customers should also realize
that legitimate calls from law
enforcement normally will not be
collect calls."


cluding two guitars, a trumpet,
two computer monitors, locker
doors and a trophy. Damage was
estimated at $2,600. A grade book
and graded papers were stolen.


Luke spent five years in fed-
eral prison in the 1980s, prosecu-
tor Mike Bauer told the court.
Circuit Judge N. Sanders Sauls
set bond at $20,000 with the con-
dition that Luke remain in the
county, except for pulling his crab
traps.
Another defendant in the St.
Marks drug bust, Elijah Padgett,
26, had his bond reduced from
$3 million to $250,000.
Padgett is charged with traf-
ficking cocaine and has a prior
prison record.
Bauer told the court that,
when arrested, Padgett had more
than 56 grams of cocaine on him.
Padgett is being represented
by Assistant Public Defender
Matt Ream.
A third defendant from the St.
Marks drug bust, Eva Porter, 24,
of Crawfordville, pleaded to one
count of sale of cocaine.
Judge Sauls approved the ne-
gotiated plea, which calls for Por-
ter to have adjudication withheld,
to serve two years of drug proba-
tion, and to report to the Wakulla
County Jail,on June 10 to serve a
90 day jail sentence, with credit
for 16 days served. Porter must
also pay $1,480 in court costs and
fines.
In another court matter, Judge
Sauls refused to recuse himself
froin the case of Kenneth Wein-
berg, the Mississippi man who is
charged with kidnapping and rap-
ing his then-girlfriend, Malissa
May, while they were camped on
the St. Marks River.
In a handwritten motion filed
with the court, Weinberg claimed
Sauls was biased against him and
that he would be unable to get a
fair trial. On Thursday, April 14,
the judge signed an order deny-
ing Weinberg's motion.
Weinberg. had bonded out on
the kidnap and rape charges with
a condition that he remain in
Wakulla County. He skipped bail
-with- l-ay ag4 they.returned, to
Mississippi.,and May was later
found drowned in the Pascagoula
River.
Weinberg has been represent-'
ing himself in the case after fir-
ing five previous court-appointed
attorneys, and filing numerous
bar complaints.


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high bluff of 8.8 acres overlooking
400' on the Sopchoppy River. 4BR/ '.,
3BA with 2,800 sq. ft., 3 car carport, '; ,'
screened porch, workshop, wood
burning fireplace, kitchen w/bar, &
lots more. $799,000 Call Quality D
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Quiet Country Setting
'; ,%.; You'll love this 4BR/2BA in the
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SJA a acres. Large yard for kids to play on
a quiet street. 1,980 sq. ft. and lots
of extras. $239,900. Call Quality
Service at 383-6470 to see this
home.


Wonderful Wakulla
3BR/2BA within 1,639 sq. ft. Home f-
sits on 7.57 acres with 5 acres
zoned commercial. Live and work '
here with tongue and groove t
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.. i.' LLi:r i Truly a gem! 2,178 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA
on 6.91 acres in Crawfotdville. This
foreclosure home has a fireplace,
porch, deck and lots more for only
$219,900. Call Quality Service at 383-
a 6470 to see this home.


Court Shorts


Confidential witness informa-
tion linked Moon and the juve-
nile to the case. He was charged
with burglary, theft and destruc-
tion of school property. The ju-
venile was interviewed and faces
the same charges, Deputy Lorne
Whaley, Crime Scene Technician
Tina Demotsis and Det. Anthony
Curles investigated.
On April 13, Michael Dor-
man of Crawfordville reported a
burglary to Shell Point Resort.
The burglary was reported to him
by George S. Taff of Crawfordville.
A forced entry was discovered
and an outboard motor, valued
at $500, was taken. Deputy Will-
iam E. Jones investigated.
On April 12, Robert H.
Watson of Crawfordville reported
a vehicle theft from a vacant lot
near Stan's Barbershop in Craw-
fordville. A 1972 Chevrolet truck,
valued at $500, had been parked
nearby and is now missing.
Deputy Mike Crum investigated.
On April 12, Lt. Cliff Carroll,
Det. Chris Savary and Deputy Joe
Page received confidential infor-
mation about marijuana plants
growing in Panacea. Investigators
went to a wooded area behind
the Panacea Motel and discov-
ered 101 small plants growing in
containers. The plants were con-
fiscated as evidence.
On April 15, Bryan L. Taff of
Crawfordville reported a grand
theft of jewelry from his home.
A suspect has been identified.
The jewelry is valued at $3,000.
Lt. Ronald Mitchell investigated.
On April 16, William B.
Stephens of Sopchoppy reported
the theft of golf clubs and a bag
from Wildwood Country Club.
The property was stolen from the
back of the victim's truck. The
clubs and bag are valued at
$1,000. Deputy Mike Crum inves-
tigated.
On April 16, Martha E. J.
Davis of Crawfordville reported
the theft of her purse while visit-
ing a yard sale at Hudson Park.


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The purse and belongings inside
were valued at $400. The purse
was later recovered but $100 was
missing. Sgt. C.L. Morrison inves-
tigated.
On April 16, Juanita B.
Cantrell of Sopchoppy reported
the theft of a lawnmower from
her home. The mower is valued
at $175. Deputy Dan Bowden in-
vestigated.
On April 17, Peter Brian
Cipponeri of St. Marks was
charged with reckless driving,
driving while license suspended
or revoked and unlawful speed
after Deputy Vicki Walker spot-
ted the motorist weaving on
Lower Bridge Road. Deputy
Walker initiated a traffic stop on
U.S. Highway 98 after the motor-
ist sped up to 101 miles per hour.
The K-9 Dante alerted Deputy
Walker of narcotics in the vehicle
and a substance believed to be
heroin or methamphetamine was
discovered. Additional charges
are pending laboratory test re-
sults.
On April 15, Midford F.
Brooks of Crawfordville reported
the burglary of a firearm from his
home. A forced entry was discov-
ered and damage to the home
was estimated at $405. The fire-
arm is valued at $100. Deputies


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1,770 sq. ft. ol524-6324
02,90 rice good through April 30, 2005
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Dan Bowden and Mike Crum in-
vestigated.
On April 15, Robert B.
Strickland of Sopchoppy reported
a burglary and grand theft of fire-
arms. Three firearms, valued at
$2,150, were taken from his resi-
dence. Deputy Jeff Barteld inves-
tigated.
On April 18, David B. Lowe
of Crawfordville reported a crimi-
nal mischief. The victim stated
that an unknown suspect put
water in the oil reservoir of his
boat which was on a canal. The
boat was being repaired. Damage
estimates are still unknown. Sgt.
Jimmy Sessor investigated.
The Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office received 863 calls for ser-
vice during the past week.
Note to our readers: The
people who are reported as
charged with crimes in this col-
umn have not yet been to trial
and are therefore presumed in-
nocent until proven guilty.


Freedom Of

The Press Is

Your Freedom


v r


f---
,-3
;r-
~i:

I-









Page 18-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005


Deadline 35 Cents


onday Per Word

Noon J J e DoeK Ia n
CLA S8IIEDADS ur
.926-102 Minimum



Classified Advertising In The News Doesn't Cost, It Pays and Pays and Pays


Legal Notice |


S" INTHECIRC
SECOND JUDICI'
FOR WAKULLA


ERIC MILLS and DARLENE
MILLS,
Plaintiffs,


AUIT COURT IN THE
AL CIRCUIT IN AND
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-45-CA


G. H. TRIBBLE, SR.,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: G.H.TRIBBLE, SR.
S YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Quiet
Title has been filed against you and others, and
you are required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on'DANIEL E. MANAUSA,
ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON, SHAW &
MANAUSA, PA., Plaintiff's attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida
32309, no more than thirty (30) days from the first
publication date of this notice of action, and file
tfte original with the Clerk of this Court either be-
fire service on Plaintiff's attorneys or immediately
thereafter; otherwise, a default will be entered
'against you for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
DATED this 21st day of March, 2005.
Brent X. Thurmond
Clerk of Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Becky Whaley
Deputy Clerk
March 31, April 7, 14, 21, 2005


Legal Notice


NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED #2005-011'
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Miriam S.
Koelliker the holder of the following certificate has
filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued
thereon. The certificate number and year of issu-
ance, the description of the property, and the names
in which it was assessed are as follows:
Certificate No. 355; Year of Issuance 1999
Description of Property: 23-5S-02W-095-02840-
000; Panacea Park; Block 4;.Lots 47 & 49
Name in which assessed: Linda Ann Trice, Trustee
for Andrew Keith
Said property being in the County ofWakulla, State
of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property described
in such certificate shall be sold to the highest bid-
der at the courthouse door on the 3rd day of May,
2905 at 10:00 a.m.
Dsi ie 'r.. 16th day of March, 2005.

S signature: Brent X. Thurmond, Clerk
: ", By: Letha M. Wells, Deputy Clerk
... Clerk of Circuit Court
'Wakulla Courr,. Florida
March '1 ..I 14,21 ;"

Legal Notice


']. NOTICE OF APPLICATION
; FOR TAX DEED #2005-012
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Miriam. S.
Kpelliker the holder of the following certificate has
ted said certificate for a tax deed to be issued
tlereon. The certificate number and year of issu-
ance, the description of the property, and the
names in which it was assessed are as follows:
SCertificate No. 942; Year of Issuance 1998
JI4.c,.pr.,i,, ci Property: 16-3S-01E-000-05221-
i00i2 P.2;).j2. M. rF5 Parcel of land 208.72 x 208.72
ont. 1 ac. M/Lin Sec. 16
rMame ,n which assessed: Bobby Joe Edwards
a,iO periperr, L gr,,. ,n Irl,:- Coinr, oi a xulii le.i
0,1 FiorO lj nli ;. "-uc:r, r fitd, l' i rii oe re.
oee 1.-J a..cora.rg, to is. 'ri.e procr.r, e.t:, 'ne .d
intsuch certificate shall be sold to the highest bid-
adr at me courthouse door on the 3rd day of May,
ZC.i0 j) 10:00 a.m.
dated this 16th day of March, 2005.

Signature: Brent X.Thurmond, Clerk
By: Letha M. Wells, Deputy Clerk
SClerk of Circuit Court
Wakulla County, Florida
March 31, April 7, 14, 21,2005

t Legal Notice


NOTICE OF APPLICATION
S FOR TAX DEED #2005-013
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Ernest B.
foelliker the holder of the following certificate has
filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued
tlereon. The certificate number and year of issu-
aice, the description of the property, and the names
in which it was assessed are as follows:
Creri i.; e rj., 894; Year of Issuance 1999
Description of Property: 04-3S-01E-089-05016-
005;Cumberland Trace Subdivision.; Lot ,5 court. 2
a6. MIL;.OR 234,P.169
Name in which assessed: Melinda Spell
.ad. pr'eir r beir,.3,,-, Ini Counrt of Wakulla, State
i3 FIl.i..1 ir.i, sucrt ,:erih.ate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property described
in such certificate shall'be sold to the highest bid-
der at the courthouse door on the 3rd day of May,
2005 at 10:00a.m.
Dated this 16th day of March, 2005.

Signature: Brent X. Thurmond, Clerk
By: Letha M. Wells, Deputy Clerk
Clerk of Circuit Court
Wakulla County, Florida
March 31, April 7, 14, 21,2005

Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO.: 05-15-CA
STEPHEN J. REMKE and
BRENDA R. REMKE
Plaintiffs,
vs.
DAVID R. COLE; HINSON OIL
COMPANY, INC., a Florida
corporation; CITIZENS BANK
WAKULLA f/k/a THE CITIZENS
BANK OF WAKULLA, a Florida
corporation; and RON SOULE.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: DAVID R. COLE and RON SOULE
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Quiet


Title has been filed against you and others, and
you are required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL E. MANAUSA,
ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON, SHAW &
MANAUSA, P.A., Plaintiff's attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida
32309, no more than thirty (30) days from the first
publication date of this notice of action, and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court either be-
fore service on Plaintiff's attorneys or immediately
thereafter; otherwise, a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
DATED this 28th day of March, 2005.
Brent X. Thurmond
Clerk of Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Becky Whaley
Deputy Clerk
April 7, 14, 21,28, 2005

Legal Notice


NOTICE QF SALE PURSUANT
TO CHAPTER 83, PART IV
Notice is given pursuant to Florida Self-Storage
Facility Act, Florida Statutes, Chapter 83, Part IV
that Seminole Self Storage will hold a sale by
sealed bid on Saturuay, April 23, 2005 at 10:00
a.m. at 2314 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville,
Florida 32327 of the contents of Mini-Warehouse
containing personal property of:
ANNA RASMUSSEN
Before the sale date of April 23, 2005, the owners
may redeem their property by payment of the out-
standing balance and cost by mailing it to 2314
Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, Florida 32327 or
by paying in person at the warehouse location.
April 14, 21,2005

Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
2ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY
GENERAL CIVIL DIVISION
Deutsche Bank Trust Company
Americas formerly known as
Banker's Trust Company, as
Trustee and Custodian,
Plaintiff,
vs.
Anthony Perry; Ernie E. Vance;
Marsha R. Vance; Unknown
persons) in possession of the
subject real property; if living,
and all unknown parties claim-
ing by, through, under and
against the above named de-
fendant(s) who are not known
to be dead or alive, whether
said unknown parties may
claim an interest as spouses,
heirs, devisees, grantees, or
other claimants.
Defendant.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ':
Anthony Perry if liffhg and all unknown parties'
claiming by, through, under and against the above
named defendants) who are not known to be dead
or alive, whether saio unknown parties may claim
an interest as spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
or other claimants whose last known address is:
42 Leslie Circle
Crawfordville, FL 32327-2640
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for foreclosure
of mortgage on the following described property:
LOT 9, RUSTLING PINES
COMMENCE AT A CONCRETE MONUMENT
AND LIGHTWOOD POST MARKING THE
SOUTHWEST CORNER OF LOT 36 OF THE
HARTSFIELD SURVEY OF LANDS IN WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA AND THENCE RUN NORTH
18 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 43 SECONDS WEST
ALONG THE WEST BOUNDARY OF SAID LOT
36 A DISTANCE OF 1650.56 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT, THENCE RUN NORTH 71
DEGREES 12 MINUTES 15 SECONDS EAST
747.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING CONTINUE
NORTH 71 DEGREES 12 MINUTES 15 SEC-
ONDS EAST 210.00 FEET, THENCE RUN SOUTH
03 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 27 SECONDS EAST
399.47 FEET TO THE CENTERLINE OF A 60.00
FOOT ROADWAY AND UTILITY EASEMENT,
THENCE RUN SOUTH 85 DEGREES 10 MIN-
UTES 08 SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID
CENTERLINE 93.78 FEET TO A POINT OF
CURVE TO THE LEFT, THENCE RUN SOUTH-
WESTERLY ALONG SAID CENTERLINE AND
ALONG SAID CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF 408.26
FEET THRU A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 00 DE-
GREES 14 MINUTES 11 SECONDS FOR AN ARC
DISTANCE OF 15.94 FEET, THENCE RUN
NORTH 18 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 43 SEC-
ONDS WEST 359.52 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.
SUBJECT TO A ROADWAY AND UTILITY EASE-
MENT OVER AND ACROSS THE SOUTHERLY
30.00 FEET THEREOF.
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it,
on LISA CATAUDELLA, Attorney for the Plaintiff,
whose address is
Codilis & Stawiarski, P.A.
4010 Boy Scout Boulevard, Suite 450
Tampa, FL 33607
on or before thirty days from the date of the first
publication of this notice and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before service on
Plaintiff's attorney or immediately thereafter; oth-'
erwise a default will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint.








Mike Delaney Jeny Peters Tim J
524-7325 566-4124 567.


II' Yurtow
"TW J ^jjT


NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Prac-
tices Act you are advised that this law firm is
deemed to be a debt collector attempting to col-
lect a debt and any information obtained will be
used for that purpose.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of said Court on
April 11, 2005.
Brent X.Thurmond
As Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
April 21, 28, 2005


Legal Notice


NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT
TO CHAPTER 83, PART IV
Notice is given pursuant to Florida Self-Storage
Facility Act, Florida Statutes, Chapter 83, Part IV
that Crawfordville Self Storage will hold a sale by
sealed bid on Friday, May 6, 2005 at 10:00 a.m. at
3295 Crawfordville Hwy. of the contents of Mini-
Warehouse containing personal property of:
Gregory Reed
Jennifer Rathel
Michelle Herring
Robbin Kilpatrick
Before the sale date of May 6, 2005, the owners
may redeem their property by payment of the out-
standing balance and cost by paying in person at
3295 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL.
April 21, 28, 2005

Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-74-CA
SHELDON M. STONE;
Plaintiffs,
vs.
PAUL OWEN WARD:
and RUTH J. WARD,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: PAUL OWEN WARD, RUTH J. WARD,
and Unknown Heirs of RUTH J. WARD,
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for
Quiet Title has been filed against you and others,
and you are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL E. MANAUSA,
ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON, SHAW &
MANAUSA, P.A.; Plaintiff's attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida


32309, no rore than thirty (30) days from the first
publication date of this notice of action, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Plaintiffs attorneys or immediately there-
after; otherwise, a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
DATED this 15th day of April, 2005.
Brent X. Thurmond
Clerk of Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Becky Whaley
Deputy Clerk
April 21, 28, May 5, 12, 2005

Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUN fY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-77-CA
SHELDON M. STONE;
Plaintiffs,
vs.
EARL W. TRAYWICK; MATTIE
J: TRAYWICK; and Mrs. MARVIN
E. HAYES,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: EARLW.TRAYWICK; MATTIE J.TRAYWICK;
and Mrs. MARVIN E. HAYES; Unknown Heirs
of EARL W.TRAYWICK; and Unknown Heirs
of MATTIE J. TRAYWICK
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for
Quiet Title has been filed against you and others,
and you are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL E. MANAUSA,
ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON. SHAW &
MANAUSA, P.A., Plaintiff's attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida
32309, no more than thirty (30) days from the first
publication date of this notice of action, and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court either be-
fore service on Plaintiff's attorneys or immediately
thereafter; otherwise, a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the rom-
plaint or petition.
DATED this 15th day of April, 2005.
Brent X. Thurmond
Clerk of Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Becky Whaley
Deputy Clerk
April 21, 28, May 5, 12, 2005

Freedom Of The Press
Is Your Freedom


DmPR..


(850) 697-9020 or (850) 556-2336


Your Real Estate Connection

from the Country to the Coast...


Katie Iuehn
Realtor aRI


pi
II




^ Coatu)e Rea/4, fic.

(850) 926-8038 (850) 926-2390 fax
520 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL

NEW LISTINGS

30 Nancy Allen Street 216 Sweetwater Circle
Huge 4BR/3BA mobile home on Great house in Sweetwater Ridge.
1.5 acres. New carpet, paint, 1,800+ sq. ft. Open concept with
water heater and appliances. New large kitchen overlooking private
French doors leading from family 5 acres. Romantic fireplace, vaulted
room to deck. Fireplace, 3 decks, ceiling, screened porch in back.
vaulted ceilings, handicapped Split floor plan with nice sized
accessible. Garden tub in master bedrooms. Acreage is wooded
bath. and very private. Security system,
$134,900 20x12 workshop & mudroom.
$294,000
Highway 98$294,000
1.57 acres on Hwy. 98. Long
rectangular lot with L nn
approximately 150 feet on Hwy. Cole
98. Close to Wakulla Beach.
Mobile homes allowed. 545-8284
$69,000
$69,000lynncole5228 msn.com

Wi' TS. -Donna Olson/Broker
a retno


^ti-rd a 926-9663
Let The Florida Sun Team
Work For You!
We Can Show You
S IR TIES Any Property Listed!
LFEa I E Marsha Misso, Broker

SOPCHOPPY... 2BR/2BA MH, $47,500 2 Lots, Sold Separately $22,500 Each
NEWER... 3BR/2BA Home On 5 Wooded Acres. $189,000
SMALL HORSE RANCH... 2 Story, 4BR/3B House On 7.91 Acres. $269,900
GREAT INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY... 3 Rental Units, Each $29,750
1BR/1BA... Frame House On 0.34 Acre. $59,900
5 WOODED ACRES... In Sopchoppy $75,000

r www.floridasunprop.com
S2747 Crawfordville Hwy. marshamisso@msn.com


Beautiful Townhome Community in the heart of Crawfordville-
New townhomes featuring 2-3 bedrooms and 2.5 baths.
Walking distance to parks. restaurants and shopping. Only minutes to
the coast!!
Starting In The Low $100's
Model Open:
Wed.-Sat. 10 A.M.-6 PM. & Sun. 12-6 PM.
Call Pam Cuda, Realtor, 528-2465




Townhomes
BrackenChase
HOME ILU-eS(850) 325-1681 ..lL"MA
S www.naumanngroup






O auuTA a ,=





984-5800

www.coastalshores.com
Ochlockonee Bay at the Bridge
Mary Shepard Broker 528-0226
Alice Swartz 228-7256
Donald R. Smith 984-5477
Jacque Eubanks 228-3218
Glenn Eubanks 228-3217
Alicia Crum 984-0292
Jeannie Taylor 697-2350
Jodi Price Vacation Rental Mgr. 984-0171

Call us for your Long Term and Vacation Rentals!
2BR/2B, pool, furnished, dock on canal. $950
2-3BR/2.5B, furnished townhouse w/boat slip on canal. $950
2BR/1B, Surf Rd. $650
2BR/1B, Alligator Point,'furnished. $750
S4BR/2B, Marina Circle. $1,000 neg. 4


- -


I


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


- abob~peo








THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005-Page 19,


Deadline 35 Cents

monday Per Word


CLASSIFIED ADS
926-7102 Minimum


Classified Advertising In The News Doesn't Cost, It Pays and Pays and Pays


Legal Notice


NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT
TO CHAPTER 83, PART IV
Notice is hereby given pursuant to "Florida Self-
storage Facility Act, Florida Statutes," Chapter 83,
Part IV that Galveston and Linda's Mini-Ware-
houses will hold a sale by sealed bid on Thursday,
May 5, 2005 at 10:00 a.m. at the Junction of High-
way 98 and State Road 365 of the contents of Mini-
Warehouse containing personal property of:
Lisa Moody
Before the sale date of Thursday, May 5, 2005, the
owners may redeem their property by payment of
the outstanding balance and cost by paying in per-
son at 2669 Spring Creek Highway, Galveston and
Linda's Mini-Warehouses, Junction of Highway 98
and State Road 365, Crawfordville, Florida 32327.
April 21, 28, 2005

Legal Notice


WAKULLA COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
Commissioner Maxie Lawhon, Chairman
INVITATION TO BID
The Wakulla County Board of County Commission-
ers invites you to submit a bid on the following:
Bid Number: 2005-08
Bid Opening Date and Time:Thursday, May 5, 2005
at 2:00 p.m.
Project Name: Lawn Maintenance for the County
The Wakulla County Board of County Commission-
ers shall receive sealed Bids until Thursday, May
5, 2005 at 2:00 p.m.
All Bids should be clearly marked as a sealed bid,
with the bid number, opening'date and time.
Requests for bid specifications
should be made to:
Pam Raker Allbritton, Wakulla County
Commissioners Office. (850) 926-0919
Technical questions should be directed to
Mr. Parrish Barwick, County Administrator
(850) 926-0919
WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
RESERVE THE RIGHT TO REJECT ANY AND
ALL BIDS OR PORTIONS THEREOF.
Any Handicapped. Visually or Hearing Impaired
Person or Non-English Speaking Person needing
Special Assistance should contact this office at
(850) 926-0919 or TDD (850) 926-1201 at least 5
(five) working days prior to the meeting you are
planning to attend.
Wakulla County is an Affirmative Actioni
Equal Opportunity Employer
April 21,28, 2005

Services
S I-


~7,
S Dwight's
Appliance Repair
Services All Major
Brands
28 Years Experience
Licensed & Insured
926-6510
LA -An-- A L


ANYTIME ELECTRIC
Specializing in repair and service, resi-
dential and commercial, homes and mo-
bile homes. 24-hour service. Mark Oliver,
ER0015233,421-3012. F
MUNGE'S TREE SERVICE
Professional Work-Affordable Rates
Tree Removal & Trimming
Firewood & Stump Grinding
,Fully Insured, 421-8104. F
AIR-CON OF WAKULLA
HEATING & A/C
Maintenance & Service. Gary Limbaugh,
926-5592, FL License No. RA0058847. BF
PAINTING
Interior/Exteriof
Residential/Commercial
Pressure Washing
Billy Roddenberry
962-4271 F


FULL CHARGE BOOKKEEP
20 YEARS EXPERIENCE
576-3913


ER

P21,28


PARADISE PLANTS
AND DESIGN
Landscaping, plant sales, maintenance,
and installation. 962-4861. F
REVELL PUMP & WELL REPAIR
We stock water pumps, electric motors
and parts. Complete installation and re-
pair services. 962-3051. F
HOME COMFORT INDUSTRIES. Car-
pet/Upholstery Cleaning; Heating/AC;
Master Electrician; Commercial Refrigera-
tion and Appliance Repair. Doug Quigg,
926-5790. Lic. No. RA0056416 ER0010924.F
PAINTING
Interior/Exterior
Residential/Commercial
Pressure Washing
Billy Roddenberry
962-4271 F
Michelle Snow's
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Piano-Voice-Guitar*Strings, etc.
926-7627 F
Mr. Stump
STUMP GRINDING
Quick Service
Cellular: 509-8530 F
CERTIFIED NURSE ASSISTANT
Will stay with or live-in and care for your
frail or elderly. 933-3687. P21,28,5,12









Ae--r"ESIGN. a %\GNR

926-2211
1616 Crawfordville Hwy.
North Pointe Center


Services



Bt Residential
S&
Commercial
Licensed
il, ce Insured
Efo*W N Reliable
Re-Roofs New Metal Patch
Maurice Herndon
Over 20 Years Experience
(850)962-2437
Uc. # RC0066773
KEITH KEY HEATING AND AIR
Commercial, residential and mobile homes.
Repair, sales, service, installation/all
makes and models. Lic. No. RA0062516.
926-3546. F
A-1 PRESSURE CLEANING
Free Estimates
Licensed
John Farrell 926-5179 F
JIMBO'S
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Interior, exterior repairs bottom/top.
Homes, mobile homes, boats, carports,
porches. Roofing, installation on floors,
carpet, ceramic tile and linoleum, wallpa-
per, blinds, leaks, windows. Clean outside
roof, kool seal, painting, vinyl siding and
pressure washing. (850)524-5462. BF
HAWKEYE PAINTING
Specializing-Quality Residential Painting.
926-2426, 510-2605. BF
MSR TRACTOR SERVICE LLC
Free Estimates, Affordable Prices
421-7464 or Cell #508-5378 BF
HAROLD BURSE
STUMP GRINDING
962-6174 BF
TIM HOUCK'S
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Interior and Exterior Remodeling-Barns,
Decks, Fences, Bathroom Remodeling.
30 years experience.License #3538.
(850)926-2027 or cell 570-0480. BF
AFFORDABLE LAND CLEARING L.L.C.
Specializing in Small "Tracts"
David (850)251-0628 BF
House Cleaning-Reasonable Rates
Beach Homes, Residential. References if
needed. Please call 421-8141, leave msg.
P31,7,14,21
CLEAN QUEEN
New Construction, Final Cleans. Locally
.o:wr-.d-iicen"ted-c Rel,.ajll 528-1614. 'i
*P31,7,14,21
TAMBRI CLEANING
Licensed and Insured, Residential-Com-
mercial, New Construction-Apartments.
Call Tami (850)322-3230. P14,21,28
AAA CONSTANT COMFORT
Air cond. and heating, service and instal-
lation. Free quote on new equipment.
Trane dealer. Wefix all brands and mobile
homes. 926-8999. RA0066721 F
CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION
Foundations, slabs, driveways, etc.
Stan Poole.at 251-0189. F
COLLINS
LAWN AND LANDSCAPE
Commercial and Residential-quality work
at reasonable rates. (850)926-8984 or
528-4292. BF
BLACK BEAR LAWN CARE
Let me take care of your yard. Free Esti-
mates, licensed and insured. Quality work
at affordable rates. 962-1211, 524-0758.
P7,14,21,28

For Sale

5 PC. BEDROOM SET-New in boxes.
Headboard, frame, dresser, mirror,
nightstand. $475. 425-8374. BF
24 ft. canopied pontoon boat with trailer
and 5 yr. old Johnson 50 hp. motor. Great
for fishing, $6,000. Call 251-7083. P21
BED-$275, Solid wood cherry sleigh bed.
New, still boxed. 222-2113. BF
New Motorized Wheelchairs-Scooter
Type. Diabetic Supplies-NO COST if eli-
gible. FREE delivery! Medicare/private
insurance accepted. TLC Medical Sup-
plies. 888-601-0641. P21
QUEEN PILLOW TOP mattress set. New
in plastic with warranty, Sacrifice $175.
222-9879. BF
HABITAT RE-STORE
Abundance of bedding, sleeper sofas,
computers, interior/exterior doors, win-
dows/screens, fiberglass shower units and
light fixtures. Open Tuesday thru Satur-
day, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 940 Shadeville Hwy.
(Hwy. 61), 926-4544. BF
Mattress Set, NEW King Pillow Top Mat-
tress and Base in sealed plastic, factory
warranty, $275. 545-7112. BF
7 piece Bamboo Couch, excellent condi-
tion, $100.926-1304. .- P21
Brand new Micro Fiber Sofa. Hardwood
frame, lifetime warranty. Must sell, $275.
425-8374. BF
Sundance Hermosa hot tub, seats 6, 4
months old. Owner handicapped and dan-
gerous to get in arid out. Asking $3,500,
new over $4,000. Call Dr. McCoy at 926-
2797 for extras included. P21
New Bedroom: 7 piece sleigh bed set,
$775. In storage, unopened boxes, can
deliver. 222-2113. BF
COMPOST-BEST PRICE in Town
$12 per cubic yard. Delivery Availablel
Call.926-3280 P31,7,14,21
Moving-For Sale: French Provincial sofa
and chair, 2 end tables, recliner, overstuffed
sofa. 45 Jack Crum Rd. 926-7946. P21


YOUR NEWSPAPER

PEOPLE
SERVING

PEOPLE


Need immediately-professional house
painters, individual hourly painter or sub-
contractors. Call Billy Roddenberry 962-
4271 or 228-5552. BF
Experienced brick/block mason needed.
Fulltime, long term Wakulla Co. work. Valid
drivers license and reliable auto. 216-
2315. P14,21,28,5
Experienced fulltime Bookkeeper/Ac-
counting. Must have Quickbooks, payroll
experience. Must be ableto multi-task and
be very organized. Real Estate knowl-
edge helpful. Please drop off resume to
Misty at McKinney Properties, 1596-A
Crawfordville Hwy. No phonecalls please,
or faxes. B14,21
Needed-adults aged twenty-five or older
to work in the Before/After School Pro-
gram. If you are interested, please come
by the Senior Citizens office, 33 Michael
Dr. for an application between the hours of
10 a.m.-4 p.m. A sincere desire to work
with elementary age children a must. We
are a drug free workplace. 821,28
Fulltime CAD Technician
Minimum 1 year office experience..
(850)984-5885, fax (850)984-5886
purvisaia@aol.com B21,28
Parttime Drivers Needed-All day Monday
with possibility of working a few extra days
a week. No weekends. Applicants need to
have good driving record and bring copyof
current driver's record from the DMV.
Please apply in person at Tallahassee
Auto Auction, 140 Capital Circle SW, Tal-
lahassee. P21,28
Lifeguards, Toll Collector, Park Attendant
and Giftshop Clerk, seasonal positions
and fulltime houseman position open at
Wakulla Springs State Park, 224-5950.
Submit a completed State of FL Employ-
ment application to Marlene. B21,28


ROUTE SALES

Schwan's Home Service, Inc.
(Schwan's), the nation's largest
distributor of frozen foods is
currently hiring highly.motivated
Route Managers for our
Tallahassee location.
A Schwan's Route Managers,
through outside driver sales work,
sell frozen foods to residential
customers at their home and somei

Schwan's offers:
*Excellent Pay
*Retirement Plan
*Medical/Dental/Life/Vision/
Disability Insurance
*Paid Sales and
Management Training
*Paid Vacations
*Education Assistance
*Employee Discounts
For more information, call
1-800-336-7569 or
850-574-3900 or
e-mail your resume to
jose.morell(, schwans.com.
E.E.O./A.A.


A Behavioral Health Care Center is cur-
rently seeking:
SECRETARY SPECIALIST #1762
Requires a high school diploma or its.
equivalent and 2 years of secretarial/of-'
fice clerical experience. Must possess a
typing score of at least 35 cwpm.
Salary: $7.05 per hour.
For more information and a complete
listing of available positions:
www.apalacheecenter.orq
(850)523-3217 or 1(800)226-2931
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.
Tallahassee, FL
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE background
check.
An Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action
Employer.
Drug-Free Workplace. B21


BARTENDER N EEDED-experienced sea-
sonal bartender needed for Friday, Satur-
day and Sunday, 10:30 a.m.-6 p.m., $3.50
plus tips. Busy respectable bar. Must have
references and pass background check.

WAITRESS NEEDED-experienced pre-
ferred, will train, parttime and/or fulltime
shifts. Starting pay $3.50 plus tips.

DOCK PERSON-seasonal parttime dock
person needed. Two (2) shifts available-
Monday-Friday 6 a.m.-9 a.m. and Satur-
day-Thursday, 4 p.m.-7 p.m. Position has.
some heavy lifting.

CLERKS-parttime and fulltime clerks:"
needed. Knowledge of saltwater fishing a,
plus.

Must apply in person Mondaythru Friday,"
9 a.m.-5 p.m., 600 Marine St., Carrabelle,
FL. 697-8402. 831,7,14,21
Maintenance person needed for Lime rock
mine. Must be dependable and experi-
enced in maintenance of plant and mobile
equipment. Experienced only need to ap-
ply. Pay based on experience, full benefit
package included. Drug screen, physical
and background search required. Apply in
person, 23 miles west on Hwy. 98, MAR-
TIN MARIETTA MATERIALS, HWY. 98
WEST, NUTALL RISE. Equal opportunity
employer. 821.28
Parttime help wanted-$6.50/hr. office as-
sistant-must be reliable, assist office man-
ager with paperwork and phone, data en-
.try, marketing, mailings, filing. Call 926-
6694 or fax resume 926-6997 or 926-
9773 for interview. P21


NEEDED
IMMEDIATELY
Hands-on crew manager to run
underground utilities jobs for busy
Wakulla County contractor. This
position will manage newly created
crew. Experience in underground
utilities crew management is a
must. Apply in person at Ben
Withers, Inc., 886 Coastal Hwy.,
Panacea or fax resume to
(850) 984-2735

NHC
HOMECARE

FULLTIME RN
Parttime LPN
PRN HHA
,Our CRAWFORDVILLE homecare pro-
gram is a fast-paced Medicare agency
seeking FULLTIME RN's, PARTTIME
LPN and PRN HHA'S to provide care for
homebound patients. Mileage reimbursed.
Interested candidates may fax their re-
sumeto (850)926-2551 or call (850)926-
7044, attn: Edie Rowell. EOE/DFWP.
B21,28
DRIVER: Aggressive company seeking
Class A & B drivers. Requires two years
experience with tractortrailer dump/dump
truck, good driving record. Also hiring shop
help for afternoon hours. Must bedepend-
able and have good work habits. Paid
holidays plus small benefit package. Drug
free workplace. (850)925-6595. B21
NHC
HOMECARE
Quality Care is Our Business


Parttime OFFICE ASSISTANT

Our Crawfordville Homecare Program is
seeking an individual to fill the position of
Parttime Office Assistant. Job functions
include a wide variety of clerical duties
such as filing, answering phones and data
entry. Interested parties may fax resume
to (850)926-2551 or. call (850)926-7044,
Edie Rowell, Administrator for additional
information. EOE/DFWP. 821,28
WAKULLA COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
POSITION VACANCIES

Current Vacancies:
Cri .r9 and 05-170 Bus Driver

':,F ioFer-the 2,jC-05'20J6 Schl.ool 'Year. ;:
06-001 Speech Lang Pair,
06-002 Speech Lang Path

Call the job line 926-0098 for more infor-
mation. 21

Miscellaneous


This is the list for the shelter animals up for
adoption:

* DOGS:
. Min Pin mix.
* Rottweiler mix.
* Hound mix.
* Jack Russell.
* Black Lab.
- Bulldog mixes.
* Chow mix.

* PUPPIES:
* Hound/Bulldog mixes, very cute.
* Bulldog mixes.
* Lab mix.
* Shepherd mixes.

Adult cats and adorable kittens.

Adoption fees include a deposit for spay-
ing or neutering and rabies vaccination.
Come see us at #1 Oak Street, next to
sheriff's office. Shelter Hours: Tues. -
Thurs., 10 a.m. 5 p.m., Fri. and Sat., 10
a.m. 4:30 p.m. Closed Sun. and Mon.
926-0890. P

Yard Sale


Saturday, April 23, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., 2672
Surf Rd. Many brass items plus interior
''rid holiday decorations. P21
,Saturday, April 23, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., 33
Brilton Dr., Panacea. Bunk bed, baby,
children and household items. P21
Estate Sale, Alligator Point. Saturday and
Sunday, April 23 and 24, 8:30 a.m. until.
Follow signs off Hwy. 98. Furniture, cloth-
ing; household goods, knick-knacks. P21


Card Of Thanks

STo the relatives, friends and everyone, we
Would like to extend our thanks for your
prayers, visits, flowers and support during
the loss of our dear one, Cecil. He will be
greatll missed by all who knew him, as he
never met a stranger. Also, a good-bye to
our wonderful friend and neighbor Ronnie
Kilgore. We will miss you too.
The Cecil Harvey Family

The family of Ronnie Kilgore wishes to
thank each and everyone for the love and
support in our.time of sorrow. Ronnie will be
,missed not only by our family, but by the
entire community. Thank you from our
hearts, we really appreciate everything.
Ron Kilgore, Amy Kilgore-Crum,
pawn Kilgore-Morgan, Sheryl Ann Kilgore


STake

SA Kid

Fishing


Two 3BR/2B DWMH's, newly renovated.
Located on the Wakulla-Leon co. line. For
rent, starting at $750 per month. For de-
tails, call Clara Green, 926-4511. BF
MEDART-3BR/2B DWMH on 1 acre, $680.
2BR/2B SWMH on 2 acres, $550. Both
close to schools, golf and recreation park.
No pets. Call 926-1588. P14,21,28
Room for Rent-Master BR/Bath Suite, 2BR/
2B DWMH, quiet setting off Hwy. 319.
$350/mo., $250 dep., 1/2 utilities. Jason
567-8791 or 926-9224. P21
2BR/1B MH on Lower Bridge Rd., $400/
mo., $250 dep. and 1/2 of last months rent.
925-6016. P21
Nice 3BR/2B MH on 1 acre, 3 blocks from
Dickerson Bay boat ramp, $700/mo. 251-
1108. P21
2BR/1.5B extra clean, covered back porch,
private in Crawfordville on SR 61. No pets,
no smokers. $450/mo., 1st and last, $350
dep. Call 552-2539. BF

Real Estate-Rent


Weekly Rentals Available, $160 per week.
Panacea Motel, (850)984-5421. BF
New Townhouse, Old Courthouse Square.
3BR/2.5B, $850 per month, deposit $600.
Mike, 556-7746. PT4/21
QUIET COUNTRY LIVING in Wakulla
Gardens. Brand new, unfurnished home
for rent, 3BR/2B, great neighborhood,
excellent schools, with all new appliances,
W/D hookups. Must see! Available May,
$950/mo. (850)524-3129. P31,7,14,21
Wakulla River neighborhood-walkto river,
3BR/2B, all new. Everything new-home,
deck-one acre. See it and fall in love. Call
LandLotsAndHomes.com LLC, 556-6694.
P21
3BR/2B home in Crawfordville, fenced
yard, nice neighborhood, $800/mo. 251-
1108. P21

Freedom Of The Press
Is Your Freedom


Help Wanted Help anted IMobile Home-Rent


'hcen B[ul iNiL, iI Selling i Real ,Ltat-c




Specializing in Residential Sales
and Marketing!

OTHELL BROGER REALTY
()thill iBrolcr Olthe 920-5173 Cel& 443-0o76 '
H k.I. ( ,, | I ].t
Visit thc Wcbsitc at:
*.11Ai. 1,1. 'IL. I iIc-I www.othbrogrcalry.com MIs.






SONGBIRD



Vk r.,






,. -0 .. .' .





4M(KINNEY

^PROPERTIES

(850) 926-9991
CK 'INNEYIl


Songbitd
/. iAre Iloli sitfs. New

$190)'s. OnI'5 lttts Left!

SpringbnFokEarn is
1.86 Acre llotttesile. Net
If'''s Starti'ng in loIt lLI k'o
$270's, Onlyv 2 floinles.-luilable


-w


Metida Blanca
5 Acre loimesites. Starting in
the Ilow S280's. Only 10 Choice
Ilomesites .vailablc.


Tbe GrotM
2 At're Ionmsites. Phase 1
' l I l I I'l. II to open
Spring 2005.


Be a Part of one of
North Florida's Fastest
Growing Areas!


Call Stie Shits Calljane Robinson
Wailtulla Specialist Iakulla specialist | 1
524-7771 524-8881

(850) 656-HMEHERITAGE HOMES
656-4663 Inc. rtin r
/leritela, llomew /I 7 Ica/l o/ ,//a/ar'eetN or. RMlo't,/if'(ril' e /)/ti' h e Mt o-/dr rir h/l lgi' l ot:m"


The TFarm
1/2 Acre llotesites. New
I lomei Stanting in thle Low~
SliNkb


(konelot TownDhomnes

tLow $130.si. tk'ttls nlll ttl t
Fwtureuls Residentls P,01, Bathu1
House and M I: IIlllvlincallucv.~


I


I I


Real Estate-Sale f

Residential land located in northern
Wakulla Co. off Hwy. 319. Quiet and se-
cluded at the end of a cul-de-sac. Public
water, unique site with dense forests abut,
ting it. Comprised of 2.3 acres, two (2)
parcels, Dolly Dr. $79,900. Owner/Real-
tor 926-2042, 922-7976. P14,21
INVESTORS OR HOMEOWNERS
9 top quality DWMH on large lots in grow-
ing Crawfordville. All units are rented with
a positive cash flow. Some owner financ-
ing available. Contact Joe Barry, Owner at
528-0863. BEl
BY OWNER-4BR/2B in Magnolia Ridge,
1,770 sq. ft. mol. .67 of an acre, cul-de-sac
lot, big front porch, large rooms, 3 ba~
windows, $199,900. Owner/Sales Asso-.
ciate 926-4656. B14,21,28

Commercial


Nad's Enterprises.Mini-Warehouses 6x6
and up. Hwy. 61 across from cemetery.
Anita Townsend. 926-3151 or 926-5419.
BF
Mini-Warehouse Spaces for lease, 8x10
and 10x12 now available. Come by or call
Wakulla Realty, 926-5084. BF
1,250 sq. ft. Retail Space available in
Lewiswood Center, Woodville, 421-5039.
BFE
COMMERCIAL OFFICE SPACE FOkR
RENT-5 office spaces for rent starting at
$290 per month including utilities! For
details, call Clara Green, 926-4511. BF
FOR LEASE-6,000 sq. ft. Storefront and
Warehouse centrally located on Hwy. 31'
with good traffic flow. 926-2900. BF
RENTAL PROPERTY for Sale! Positive
cash flow, beginningday one. Some owner
financing available. Call Joe, 528-0863. BF
1,200 SQ. FT. COMMERCIAL OFFICE
SPACE for lease on the east side of the
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IF*


C







Page 20-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 21, 2005


Festival


Continued from Page 1
The annual festival provides
activities for the whole family
with a focus on wildlife, plants
and the environment.
On April 21, naturalists will
identify and discuss birds on
walks and boat tours at Bald
Point, the Wakulla River and the
St. hMukn Refuge In addition, visi-
tors can learn about the struggles
between countries and cultures
at the San Marcos de Apalache
Historic Site or go on a guided


walk to Shepherd Springs and
Cathedral of Palms in the refuge,
On Friday, April 22, activities
included a guided walking tour
of the Natural Bridge State His-
toric Site, a walk in the wood-
lands of Wakulla Springs State
Park with author, artist and natu-
ralist George Weymouth, prowl
for owls during the popular
evening program, hear the sounds
of night creatures and shine for
alligator eyes on a boat ride at
Wakulla Springs, and explore the


Bush


Centirnued fxro raage 1
la;in drinkking alcohol before the
..10' :'f 15 are Wr.. times more
hkel\ to I3.. -'k'ci ,i',:.a''hoIn:lt In
,1:tlt'."J *:r'; those children
who do noet begin cr.:;.;s otii. al-
cohol until the legal age of 21L
or.f o wf the things we have
dci, -f \ on J ou Wsur~ve ys and
3'.~. ar nd the state is that ru-
ral counties are highly vulnerable
to youth sbstance abuse," said
\:,-ev,',hr "We are minded
th: dr&~1 a d >alcohol abuse is not
uat an ne erity problem, it's
B Zywhe.R. When parents aren't
.~\ i; attention and the commu-
i becomes complacent, chil-
dren can be lured toward sub-
stance abuse. We are pleased
Wakulla County is paying atten-
tion to the issue and working
with their children to teach them
"h0% much Jiugs. alcohol and
'i.oco o can harm them."
Students at Crawfordville El-
-ementary participated in an in-
teractive assembly and a true/
:false fact game facilitated by Su-
perintendent David Miller and
Sheriff David Harvey, Students
-met with Bush in a smaller set-
ting to tell her about the SAVE
'(Substance Abuse and Violence

'Bridge
Continued from Page 1
-missioners Henry Vause, Ed
Brimner and Howard Kessler rep-
resented the county.
: The Christian Coalition will
present two Arthur Lee Andrews
Memorial Scholarships to gradu-
ing seniors at WHS Awards Day
ohn Friday, May 6.


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Education) program that all
Wakulla County fifth graders par.
ticipate in and about their SAVE
graduation ceremony on April i0.
Fizst Lady Bush ha.s visited sev.
eral schools around the state to
get her message across, Her ef-
forts are part of a nationwide ef-
fort conducted by many first la-
dies of states hitoughout the
country to help educate students
of the perils of substance abuse,
Preventing youth substance
abuse is one of the four major
goals identified in Gov. Jeb Bush's
Florida Drug Control Strategy.
The plan includes initiatives to
protect Florida's youth from "sub-
stance abuse, reduce the demand
and supply of drugs in Florida
and reduce the human suffering,
moral degradation, social, health
and economic cost of illegal drug
use." Wakulla County is one of,
28 counties with a coalition spe-
cifically focused on reducing
youth alcohol usage in the com-
munity,
Crawfordville Elementary
School was one of hundreds of
schools nationwide that held a
Reach Out Now Teach-In session
in mid-April.
Before she left, students gave
Bush hand-picked flowers and a
seashell basket filled with Wa-
kulla County goodies including
Tupelo honey, cane syrup and
cards,


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St. Marks Refuge at night with a.
naturalist.
On Saturday, April 23, Wakulla.
Springs will host boat, walking
and van tours, activities for chil-.
dren and more than 30 educa-
tional exhibits and presentations,
The sunrise birding boat tours
are very popular with visitors.
Naturalists will identify and dis-.
cuss songbirds, plants and cham-
pion trees during walks in the
park,
The popular nature photogra-
phy class and boat tour will be
offered by Doug Alderson. Dr.
Ryan Means will offer a program.
on snakes, lizards and frogs. Ex-.
perts will share knowledge of"
aquatic health. geology and recy-.
clinig. Other presentations in-
clude butterflies of the region.
attracting birds to the home. div-
ing in the underwater caves of
the Woodville Karst Plain and the
results of related research.
Also on April 23. Jim Steven-
son will lead a tour of sinkholes
and other actives include birding
at Bald Point, wildflower and red-
cockaded woodpecker tours at
Ochlockonee River State Park and
a naturalist tour at the St. Marks.
Refuge.
A complete list of the activi-
ties and costs is available online
at wakullawildlifefestival.org.
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