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Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00024
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville Fla
Creation Date: June 16, 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: UF00028313:00024
 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: Outdoors
        page 10
        page 11
    Main: School
        page 12
    Main continued
        page 13
        page 14
        page 15
    Main: Classified Ads
        page 16
        page 17
    Main continued
        page 18
Full Text


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


A Golf Cart Community?
See Page 14


Boards Discuss Springs
See Page 14


Shelter Dog Makes Good
See Page 9


Transportation

Meeting Set In

Crawfordville
Wakulla County residents are
invited to attend a public hear-
ing hosted by the Capital Region
Transportation Planning Agency
(CRTPA) that will begin to estab-
lish the goals and objectives of
the CRTPA's multi-modal Capital
Region 2030 Long-Range Trans-
portation Plan. The region covers
Leon County and parts of Wakulla
and Gadsden counties. Attendees
will also have the opportunity to
voice their opinions on transpor-
tation issues in the capital region.
The Wakulla County meeting'
will be held Tuesday, June 21 at
5:30 p.m. in the county commis-
sion chambers. Similar meetings
will be held in Gadsden and Leon
counties.
"We're excited to begin the
public involvement portion of the
planning process," said Jack
Kostrzewa, executive director of
-the CRTPA. "This plan is critical
in that it addresses the overall
multi-modal transportation needs,
Please turn to Page 13

Wetland

Committee

Is Formed
Following an hour long work-
shop on the creation of a wet-
lands protection ordinance.
Wakulla County Commissioners
agreed to form a committee to
* make recommendations to the
board later in the year.
Commissioner Howard Kessler
told the board that the county
must protect isolated wetlands
that do not fall under the juris-
diction of the U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers or the Florida Depart-
ment of Environmental Protec-
tion (DEP).
Kessler said he wanted to
"bring together the development
community, environmentalists
and the citizens" in addressing
the matter. "I want to have some-
thing that we can pass that will
benefit the county as a whole."
Kessler has asked Guy Revell,
Victor Lambou, Tom Berger, Kathy
-'Shirah, Paul Johnson and Robert
*Roddenberry to serve on the com-
Please turn to Page 13

Local Health

Council

Is Formed
A local health council is being
formed to pinpoint the most
pressing needs and propose ways
to improve access to medical and
dental care in Wakulla County.
The first meeting of the Wa-
kulla County Health Council will,
be held at 5:30 p.m. Friday, June
17 at the extension service office
in Crawfordville.
Wakulla County Commission-
er Ed Brimner is forming the
health council. Commissioners
recently appointed Brimner to
represent Wakulla County on a 16
county regional health council
being convened by Congressman
Allen Boyd. Eight of the counties
already had some form of health
council and Boyd has encouraged
other counties to form councils.
Brimner said he wanted a local
council to inform and support his
activities on the regional council,
Wakulla's Health Council will
Please turn to Page i3


Published
Weekly,
Read Daily


Our 110th Year, 24th Issue


Thursday, June 16, 2005


50

Cents


School District


GdSiT
Grades Slip To
'O.'At WHS


By KEITH BLACKMAR
Of The Wakulla News
Gov. Jeb Bush and Florida
Commissioner of Education John
Winn released school grades as
part of Bush's A + Plan for Educa-
tion and the Wakulla County
School District got an expected
but "disheartening" grade at
Wakulla High School.
Wakulla High School was
given a "D" grade despite scor-
ing enough points to be a "C"
school as it has been every year
of Bush's school grading program.
A change in the law altered
how schools were graded and,
Commissioner Winn lowered the
Wakulla High grade because
slightly less than 50 percent of
the lowest scoring 25 percent of
students did not show learning
gains two years in a row, accord-
ing to Superintendent David
Miller.
Miller said high schools such
as Godby, Vernon, Chipley and
Port St. Joe were among.,_the
schools to have grades lowered
due to the change in the grading
law.
"Wakulla High School scored
enough points to be a 'C' and they
deserved a 'C', said the superin-
tendent, "It's my opinion that the


high school is a 'C'."
Superintendent Miller called
the dropping of a grade by the
state education official "morale
busting" and "disheartening."
"I can assure you that the high
school is not going to be a 'D'
next year," said the superinten-
dent. "We're not happy with that
and we will keep working. We've
already met with the faculty. They
knew it was coming. We had cal-
culated it ourselves so we knew
what to expect."
Looking at the number of
points earned by the high school
in the grading system. Miller said
the school did better this year
when compared to last. Last year
WHS received a 'C.'
"We have done a lot of things
at Wakulla High School and we'll
be doing more things," said
Miller. The superintendent sug-
gested that some changes will
include hiring reading coaches
and a reading teacher, adding
leading classes fol Lhose students
who need it and perhaps doing
away with the current WHS block
schedule.
"The high school showed
growth this year," said Miller.
"That is what is so aggravating.
Please turn to Page 2


A New Home
A groundbreaking ceremony for the next Habitat
for Humanity of Wakulla home was held on Sat-
urday, June 11. The home, located on Ted Lott
Lane in Magnolia Gardens, will be built for the
family ofAlisa Gavin. Attending the groundbreak-


ing were the Gavin family, Habitat board mem-:
bers and community volunteers. Brent Thurmond,:
board president, conducted the ceremony with:
invocations led by Pastors Bernard Plummer, Joe:
Shingles and John Johnson. Volunteers are ready:
to begin construction on the home which will:
take place on Saturdays. For information on how:
you can volunteer, please call 926-4544.


Lake Ellen Road Closure Granted


Wakulla County Commission-
ers narrowly approved a road clo-
sure from applicant Brad Suber
-and Majestic Homes & Develop-
ment in the Lake Ellen commu-
nity Monday, June 6.
The action will pave the way
for a 26 lot single family subdivi-
sion on 67.97 acres on the north-
east corner of the intersection of
Friendship Church Road and
Friendship Lane. The road closure
is the first of three requests on
the property. Two other requests
will be considered next month.
The road closure was approved
3-2 with Commissioners Maxie
Lawhon and Howard Kessler vot-
ing in the minority. The road clos-
ing request was for a portion of
Friendship Church Road begin-


ning at the southerly fence cor-
ner of Pigott's Cemetery .to the
intersection of Floyd Gray Road.
Norman Peak and John Trice
urged the board not to close the
road. Peak said he will be forced
to drive farther to reach his home
and Trice added that the board
would be closing an historic road.
Commissioner Lawhon said he
favored a relocation of the exist-
ing road but not a closure. Suber,
Elliot Varnum and Sybil Taylor all
spoke in favor of closing the road.
"I'm dead set against closing
this road," said Lawhon. "I have
talked to many people who don't
want it closed." Commissioner
Henry Vause said there are many
residents who do want the road
closed which is why he voted in


favor of the motion.
Commissioner Howard Kessler
said he did not support the cul-
de-sac proposed for the subdivi-
sion and rejected the request.
The board also held the first
of two public hearings on the re-
zoning and preliminary plat ap-
plication for the project.
The Planned Unit Develop-
ment will include an advanced
septic tank system, according to
Suber. Commissioner Kessler
asked the developer to consider
linking the development to the
county sewage treatment lines.
The requests will be heard again
Tuesday, July 5.
In other planning and zoning
matters in front of the Wakulla
Please turn to Page 18


-Veterans Take Part in Dedication
Two Wakulla County veterans, suffered wounds to his head, arm Construction Force often co
Owen Council of Crawfordville and leg. ing their fighting skills a
and Clayton Taff of Sopchoppy, Council served as a para- the enemy while building
took part in the dedication cer- trooper with the 101st Airborne structure for the war effort
emony of the Florida World War Screaming Eagles. He was the Gov. Bush. Secretary of
T T -It N A JT -- -- IT~ -1 -- -


WHS Cadets March At NJROTC Boot Camp

Cadets Sweat It Out As


They Shape
The halls of Wakulla High
School are relatively quiet during
the summer school session but
the buzz of activity outside the
school makes it seem as if the
2005-2006 school year has already
begun.
WHS Band and Flag Corps
members were working on their
moves in anticipation of football
season last week while the
NJROTC was putting the finish-
ing touches on another two week
boot camp.
Grass clippings stuck to the
perspiration covered shirts and
,shorts of the cadets who Were
pushing their bodies through
physical training at the WHS track
early in the day. After a brief re-
spite to shower, the cadets were
back in uniform learning about
their new outfits and drilling
with their student drill insiruc-
tors, Lt. Mike Stewart and Cap-
tain Ron Huddleston, the Naval
Science instructors who guide the
students through a year of NJROTC
activities.
After lunch the students come
back to the air conditioned class-
room for some mental exercises.
The 2005 boot camp began


Up At Camp
May 31 and concluded June 14
with a graduation ceremony in
which cadets received ribbons for
completing the grueling activi-
ties. Students also received rib-
bons for passing their physical
training exercises.
From the youngest incoming
freshman to Lt. Stewart, nobody
there was too young or old to
participate in the boot camp.
Sweat rolled down Stewart's
brow as he barked out commands
and blew his whistle indicating
a change of activity.
The physical training includes
a 1.5 mile run and a series of
push-ups and sit-ups designed to
get cadets in shape. Conditions
at the camp varied from a rela-
tively cool but humid 77 degrees
to a sweat-soaked heat index of
106 degrees with few trees to
shade cadets.
For 12 years, Lt. Stewart has
been an instructor in the pro-
gram. He graduated from Wakulla
High School, served 20 years in
the U.S. Navy and inquired about
starting an ROTC unit at his old
high .school.
The unit began in 1993 with
Please turn to Page 2


II Monument Ivionday, June O.
Florida sent 248,000 'military
men and women to serve in
World War II and now 330,000
World War II veterans call Florida
home, The monument in Talla-
hassee is flanked by 67 county
markers and the service emblems ,
of the U.S. Army, Navy, Marine
Corps, Coast Guard, Army Air
Corps and Merchant Marine,
Council, 82, was among the
American GIs who landed in
Normandy, France as part of the
D-Day launch on June 6, 1944. He


seventn American to parachute
into France on D-Day. His task
was to set landing markers for
other paratroopers while being
prepared to hold off German re-
inforcements. In addition to his
injuries, he was captured and
spent nine months as a prisoner
of war.
Taff, 78, joined the U.S. Navy
as a 17 year old and served in the
Marshall Islands, the Caroline Is-
lands and in Okinawa for 10
months as a Seabee building
docks and roads for the war ef-
fort. Seabees served as a U.S. Navy


mbin-
gainst
infra-
State


Glenda Hood and U.S. Marine
Corps Col. Warren R. "Rocky"
McPherson (Ret), executive direc-
tor of the Florida Department of
Veteran Affairs, were among the
group cutting the ribbon at the
monument. The memorial is lo-
cated at the main entrance to the
R. A. Gray Building.
Council, in an interview with
the Jacksonville Times-Unioirn
echoed the thoughts of many
World War II era veterans whenrr
he told the media that the moniu-
ment is very much appreciated
although long overdue. "-


Clayton Taff And Owen Council With Gov. Jeb Bush Following Ceremony


Wakutlla


Serving Wakulla County For More Than A Century


Inside
This Week
Almanac Page 11
Church Page 4
Classifieds............... Page 16
Comment & Opinion.....Page 2
Crossword Puzzle........Page 16
Outdoors Page 10
People Page 6
School Page 12
Sheriff's Report........... Page 15
Sports Page 12
Week In Wakulla.........Page 2








Page 2-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005


Comment and Opinion

Established In Wakulla County In 1895



WHS Is A Great Place To Learn


Editor, The News:
It causes me great distress that
I:'nust write a complimentary
letter about Wakulla High School.
I'ye spent every year in that
school finding the ways it is un-
sDitable for learning. The sad
pirt is, that list never got very
1(ng.
SThe fact is, Wakulla High
School is a great place to learn.
11 has proven itself every time
FCAT scores come back from
grading. The wasted opportuni-
tips that so many concerned citi-
zens speak of for students are not
the blame of the administration
or staff.
-The grades that are given to
the schools are more based on
attendance than learning oppor-
t unities. The "D" grade that ev-
eryone is speaking of is the re-
sponsibility of the students. If

Problems At

WHS Need

To Be Fixed
Editor, The News:
2Wakulla High School just re-
c4ived its score from the gov-
erfior's plan for education. We
git a D. The good news is our
elementary and middle schools
scored excellent grades with five
Ats and a B. However, we have
oily one high school and its
giade was a D.
.For five years Wakulla High
School has been coasting along
with a C grade. The promise has
bden that once the feeder schools
were fixed, the high school
wbuld be fixed. Now we find that
afer five years of waiting, in-
st'ead of improving we have
fallen further behind.
:Every year that goes by with-
o4t fixing the problem we sacri-
fice another class of students to
arl inferior education. Every year
tl-at goes by without fixing the
pipblem another class loses for-
e'ir then oppottulit'y for,:a bet
te ed ucatiLon
;I feel it's time that the citizens,
students and parents of this
county are heard on this issue.
Tie school board and the admin-
istration should call an open
meeting of the community as
scon as possible to listen to their
concerns.
,Let's not wait another year,
lei's not waste another opportu-
nity.
niy Hugh Davis
Shell Point

Cat Fight Is A

Smokescreen
Editor, The News:
:We think that the BS going on
regarding the cat fight in the
property appraiser's office serves
twvo purposes: smokescreen con-
fusion to keep the new appraiser
arld the governor from seeing all
the dishonesty that's been going
on down here and ruin the new
appraiser's chances of winning
a future election and continuing
to ness.
"Rumor is that the "clique" has
already picked a candidate to run
as&the next puppet in 2006 and
this was all a diversion to make
that happen.
:This is typical manipulative
Wakulla politics and the honest,
hcrd working people are tired of
it,.Respectfully, I continue to "say
ncl to cliques,"

John Trice
Crawfordville
Don't Fail

Our Children
Editor, The News:
The State of Florida's school
grading system has been de-
signed to provide communities
with an objective measure of
tlfeir school's performance.
Wakulla County's one and only
high school has received a "D"
fo3 the 2004-2005 school year,
1Regardless of how school ad-
ministrators try to explain this
avxay, the reality is that we are
orje grade away from failing. We
ar) one grade away from failing


Wakulla County's most valuable
resource, our children. Please at-
tend the next school board meet-
ing on June 20 to show your con-
cern.
Pamela Harrell
Shell Point Beach


anyone is to blame for a stu-
dent's so-called "wasted oppor-
tunities," it is the students them-
selves who hold sole responsi-
bility. They are the only ones
who've wasted their opportuni-
ties and now they've passed the
buck to the administration.
I'll always find some way of
criticizing Wakulla High, just as
most teenagers will. This is not
because it is a harmful environ-
ment. That's just what teenagers
do so take it from me because


nobody knows better how to
criticize that place of learning
than a four year veteran and
graduate. That is unless you're a
five year veteran, in which case
you shouldn't be blaming the
schools, you should be blaming
yourself.
Anyone is capable of meeting
Wakulla High's expectations and
leaving an enriched person.
John Shirah
2005 Graduate of WHS


Editor, The News:
I want to thank the two coun-
ty commissioners who spoke out
against the closing of Friendship
Church Road at Pigott Cemetery.
I appreciate the telephone call I
received from one commissioner
regarding this matter. Thanks to
the other individuals who spoke
in favor of keeping this road
open. If the road is as dangerous
(speeding) as stated at the meet-
ing, this is a law enforcement
matter, not a problem with the
road.
This road closure will not af-
fect most people who attend
Friendship Primitive Baptist
Church. The closing of this road
will inconvenience a few mem-
bers of the church and some of
the Lake Ellen area residents.
Logically, the only people who


should have had any input on
closing the road were the people
who used it.
As far as the builder's comment
about garbage being dumped on
this road, garbage is dumped on
all Wakulla County roads.
White Drive was suggested by
some commissioners as an alter-
native route. This could result in
a lot of traffic on a private road.
I was told a month ago that an
alternate road could be con-
structed. This would have had to
be approved by all the commis-
sioners.
I sent a letter to all the Wa-
kulla County Commissioners ask-
ing for the road to stay open. I
realize that some matters are al-
ready settled' before the public
meetings take place.
Daisy White Simpkins
Crawfordville


WEEK IN WAKULLA


Thursday, June 16, 2005
BINGO will be held at VFW Post 4538 in Ochlockonee Bay from 6 to 10 p.m.
BOOK BUNCH will be held at the public library from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. for elemen-
tary school aged children.
CHILDBIRTH CLASSES will be held at the health department from 10 a.m. to noon.
The class is free. Participants should bring two pillows for relaxation. (Weekly
through June 30.)
COASTAL OPTIMIST CLUB meets at Posey's Up the Creek in Panacea at noon.
IT'S SHOWTIME, presentations for children and families as part of the public library's
Summer Reading Program, will be held from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. This week's program'
SillI fe;iure 'entriloquist LO While
LET'S CREATE CLASSES. lor ages ; to % earsrs ill b.e held at. [te So'pchoppy Arts
Building from 5 to 6 p.m. For more information, call 962-1212.
ROTARY,CLUB meets at the senior center at 12 noon..
TOURIST DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL meets at the Wakulla Welcome Center in Pana-
cea at 8:30 a.m.
CRAWFORDVILLE VISIONING WORKSHOP will be held at the livestock pavilion from
6 to 8 p.m. The meeting is to visualize and plan for the future of downtown
Crawfordville.
Friday, June 17. 2005
COMPUTER CLASSES will be held at the senior center at 1:30 p.m.
LOCAL HEALTH COUNCIL will meet at the livestock pavilion at 5:30 p.m. The council's
goal is to identify and prioritize the county's medical needs.
PICKIN' 'N' GRINNIN' JAM SESSION will be held at the senior citizens center from 10
a.m. to noon. (Also on Tuesdays.)
Saturday, June 18, 2005
CHIP AND DIP, sponsored by C.H.A.T. of Wakulla, will be held at the animal shelter
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Chipping is $10 for C.H.A.T. members and $20 for non-
members. Washes and dips are free but donations are welcome.
BINGO, sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary of VFW Post 4538, will be held at the post
in Ochlockonee Bay at 6:30 p.m.
JUNE SMALL BOAT BASH, a regatta for sailing boats 14 feet and smaller, will be held
at Shell Point Beach beginning at 2 p.m. Registration is $8 for members of the
Apalachee Bay Yacht Club, $9 for non-members.
EVENING CRUISE AND. DINNER will be held at Wakulla Springs State Park with a
cruise on the Wakulla River at 6 p.m. followed by dinner at the lodge. Cost is $28
per person. For reservations, call 224-5950.
Sunday, June 19, 2005
HAPPY FATHER'S DAY!
Monday, June 20, 2005
COUNTY COMMISSION meets in the commission boardroom at 6 p.m. A Eutaw utili-
ties workshop is set for 5:30 p.m.
GOLF CART COMMUNITY MEETING, to discuss the possibility of designating Shell
Point as a "Golf Cart Community," will be held at the Apalachee Bay VFD fire
station in Shell Point at 6:30 p.m.
SCHOOL BOARD meets in the school administration building at 5:30 p.m.
Tuesday, June 21, 2005
SUMMER BEGINS
ADULT POTTERY CLASSES will be offered by the Sopchoppy Arts Association from 1
to 4 p.m.
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.
CAPITAL REGION TRANSPORTATION PLANNING AGENCY. will hold its Wakulla County
meeting in the commission boardroom at 5:30 p.m.
DIABETES AWARENESS GROUP meets at the health department at 6 p.m.
HEALTHY START PROGRAM will host a "play day" at the recreation park in Medart
from 10 a.m. to noon.
MOOSE LODGE #2510 meets at the lodge in Panacea Plaza at 7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY OUTINGS, featuring trips to local attractions for children and families, will
be held as part of the public library's Summer Reading Program beginning at 2:30
p.m. This week's trip will be to St. Marks National Wildlife Refuge.
Wednesday, June 22, 2005
BOOK BUNCH will be held at the public library at 10:30 a.m. for preschool aged
children.
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 2:30 to 5 p.m,




Habitat for Humanity

"Re-Store"

Shadeville Highway

E] 926-4544



OPEN: Tues. ~ Sat.


9 a.m. 5 p.m.


Camp
Continued from Page 1
Stewart and Commander Guy
Connell and Captain Huddleston
came on board in 1996.
Boot camps begin with ap-
proximately 100 students and 85
percent stay until graduation. The
camp is free and voluntary for
students. The vast majority of the
youths are freshmen and sopho-
mores who are learning about the
program firsthand.
Both Stewart and Huddleston
admit that the ROTC program is
not for everyone, but the students
who stay with the program are
glad they did. The drill instruc-
tors at the camp are generally
seniors who have been in the
program for four years.
When the NJROTC program
begins again in August, approxi-
mately 125 students will be on
board.
Stewart said the program gives
students a great opportunity for
scholarship money, but it also
"builds character and the moral
fiber to succeed." Huddleston
said the vast majority of students
in the program do not enter the
military and are taking part in the
program for the chance to im-
prove themselves.
Ashley Chandler is one of the
students who is used to getting
odd looks from her classmates
while working with the ROTC. A
drill instructor, she was in a seri-
ous car accident late in the school
year.
Chandler had recovered enough
from her injuries to be part of the
camp although doctors had not
given her the approval to partici-
pate in the physical training. The,
drill instructor said she was
chomping at the bit to get back
into full swing,
Chandler said the program has
helped her overcome shyness
while building her leadership
skills. She added that the NJROTC
is the perfect extracurricular ac-
tivity for her.
Stewart said the Naval pro-
gram teaches "honor, courage,
commitment and citizenship" to
Wakulla County youths. Hud-
dleston agreed. "It is much


Grades
Continued from Page 1
5We're going to have a major fo-
icus on reading."
The FCAT standardized test is
used to test in six areas includ-
ing three in the reading category,
two in mathematics and one in
writing. Reading and math tests
are given to all students from
third grade to 10th grade while
writing tests are given to fourth,
eighth and 10th graders.
There was better news at other
schools like the elementary
schools where all three schools
'received an "A". Shadeville El-
ementary School has received an
"A" six years in a row. Craw-
fordville and Medart elementary
schools have received "A" grades
five years in a row. Wakulla
Middle School received an "A"
again while Riversprings fell from
an "A" to a "B."
Superintendent Miller said
Riversprings narrowly missed re-
ceiving another "A" grade. "We're
disappointed that Riversprings
dropped," he said. COAST char-
ter school is considered part of
the school district and is graded
as a combination school. It re-
ceived an "A" after getting a "C"
last year.
Gov. Bush announced that 463
state schools moved up a grade
and nearly 75 percent received an


tougher to grow up these
he said. "The kids have g
many things going on. The
many negative influences. V
all about character develop
and giving them the tools ti
them succeed in life."
While Stewart and Huddl
are employed by the Wa
County School Board, th(
Navy pays for 50 percent of
salaries which gives the d
two positions for the price o
The Navy pays for all of th
plies the students need an
unit raises $30,000 each y
pay for travel to various func
By doing their own fundra
none of the students have
to travel and none are le
because they cannot afford
The major fundraiser is a fi
supported and catered by
Posey.
"It's a ton of fun," said
dleston of the interaction
the cadets. "The most rewz
thing is seeing the progress
kids." Huddleston served
Navy for 26 years after grad
from the U.S. Naval Acade
Annapolis, MD.
He and his wife had
tired of the winter cold in
sylvania and were at the
place at the right time to
view for the open position
by Connell.
"I have a great respect fc
who 'are willing to get up
(during the summer)," he
"Other than the band, othe
are sleeping in. It's a treme
sense of accomplishment
they earn their ribbon."
The boot camp had three
cial guests who were par
ing in the camp to prep;
their own college experiel
Former War Eagle footb
Sean Harris recently succe
completed the U.S. Naval
emy Preparatory School ai
enter the academy and bec
Midshipman this fall. Hi;
mer will be short as he is re
to report June 26.
Kelli Isaacs used her N
experience to secure a s
ship in the Florida State I



"A" or a "B" but the nun
state schools which recei
"F" grade increased from 4
Winn said it was more d
to get a higher grade th
because non-English sp
and disabled student score
also included and the state
the bar for students to b
sidered proficient in writi
All of the Wakulla C
Schools except. Wakulla
School are meeting the r
ments of the federal No Ch
Behind (NCLB) Act in reg
"adequate yearly progress'
Wakulla was in the top fc
tricts in meeting the great(
centage of standards of Al
Miller.
"We're pleased (with n
the grades) but we can alw
better," Miller added. "Th
so many things to focus
grade is one component. T
is a valid indicator of schc
formance because they ar
ing at larger groups of kic
"We need to be caution
to put too much empha
school grades," he conclu
'think if you rely only on
grades to judge a school
missing the boat, I think
ents know what kind of
their children attend an
good a school district we


days," sity/Florida A & M University
,ot so Naval ROTC program. Isaacs will
re are attend FSU and be part of the
Ve are FAMU unit.
?ment Melissa Wallace will be leav-
o help ing to attend the U.S. Merchant
Marine Academy in Kings Point,
leston NY. Huddleston estimated the
akulla four year value of Wallace's schol-
e U.S. arship at nearly $200,000 while a
f their scholarship to the Naval Academy
districtt is worth an estimated $250,000.
f one. The FSU scholarship is valued
e sup- at $26,000 because Isaacs decided
id the to live at home. She could have
ear to attended any college in the na-
ctions, tion that has an ROTC program
raising, which would have increased the
to pay total value of her scholarship.
ft out All three said they valued the
to go. opportunity to stay in shape dur-
ish fry ing the summer prior to meeting
Noah their new challenges.
Harris will enter the academy
I Hud- as an enlisted man but will
.1 with emerge as a second lieutenant
arding when he graduates. Harris played
in the football, ran track and lifted on
in the the weightlifting team at WHS.
uation "The ROTC program has done
*my in wonders for me in preparing me
to become a U.S. Marine officer,"
grown he said. "It has been a great in-
Penn- fluence."
right Isaacs will use her scholarship
inter- and dual enrollment to become
)n left an ensign after four years. The
NJROTC program is a family af-
or kids fair for the Isaacs. Brother Will
p early spent three years in the NJROTC
e said. and graduated from WHS in 2002.
rs kids He is in the Marines and has been
ndous deployed in Iraq. He has since
when returned to North Carolina. Sis-
ter Melissa, who graduated in
ee spe- 2003, spent four years in the
ticipat- NJROTC program.
are for While Kelli has not mapped
nces. out all of her academic goals, she
all star said she wants to become a na-
ssfully val science instructor at the high
Acad- school level.
nd will Wallace said the Merchant
come a Marines cram four years of col-
s sum- lege education into three and
'qpired spend one year of the college
experience at sea visiting up to
JROTC 18 different countries. She plans
cholar- to become an officer in the Ma-
Univer-. rine Corps.
"rhe ROTC has changed my
life," she said. "I have a fun
chlaice to keep in shape and to
nber of meet challenges, both mentally
lived an and physically. Those on the out-
9 to 78. side don't understand how much
difficultt you grow. You grow like a fam-
is .year ily." Wallace will report to the
making academy on July 8.
es were One of the unit's returning
raised seniors is Ginger Rinkel who
be con- missed part of the boot camp
ing. because she was selected to rep-
2ounty resent the county at Girls State
a High in Tallahassee.
require- Four students missed the
ild Left graduation ceremony because
ards to they attended the week-long
" (AYP). Leadership Academy in St. Peters-
Dur dis- burg. Senior Kaitlin Fleming and
est per- juniors Tia Lilliman, Tyler Dou-
YP, said glas and David Evans jumped at
the opportunity to receive special-
most of ized leadership training.
rays do Students who finish the boot
ere are camp receive a half leadership
on. The credit. A sweaty Lt. Stewart said
'he AYP the NJROTC preaches "keeping a
ool per- body fit. We feel if you preach it,
re look- you have to live it," he concluded
ds." after taking part in the physical
>us not training. "It's fun and it keeps me
isis on in shape."


ided. "I
school
you're
our par-
schools
d how
are."


Since 1885
Member


ae Valkulla Petus.
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 H1. Phillips
Publisher: Wakulla Publishing Company
Editor: Stacie Phillips
Managing Editor: Shannon Phillips Joiner
Reporter: Keith Blackmar
Reporter: William Snowden
Feature Writer/Typesetter: 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 time the subscription is purchased
In County $25, Out of County $30
Out of State $35, Out of Country on Request
I


Chip & Dip


Saturday,

June 18

at the
Wakulla County
Animal Shelter,
1 Oak Street, Crawfordville

11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
(next to the sheriff's office)

926-0890

Chips: $10 Members
$20 Non-members

Wash & dips are free


Friendship Church Road


Should Not Be Closed






THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005-Page 3


Legal Challenge Filed Against N.G. Wade Development Ordinance


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
Of The Wakulla News
A group of citizens has filed a
challenge to an ordinance that
was intended to be part of a
settlement of the N.G. Wade is-
sue, claiming that the ordinance
was amended after the vote to
correct a clerical error.
Attorney Ross Burnaman, rep-
resenting citizens Victor Lambou,
Robert Alessi and Earl Enge as
well as Concerned Citizens of
Wakulla (CCOW) filed a notice of
violation with the attorney
general's office requesting an in-
vestigation.
The county commission ap-
proved ordinance 2005-01 by a
vote of 4-1 at its meeting on Jan.
3 as part of its stipulated settle-
ment agreement with the state.
There was one handwritten
change on that ordinance, chang-
ing the date from Jan. 1, 2005 to
Jan. 1, 2006 for a policy dealing
with groundwater and sinkhole
preservation.
Burnaman's May 25 letter
claims that "without consider-
ation by the board, or a duly-no-
ticed public hearing, an 'amended
ordinance 2005-01' was executed
by Board Chairman Maxie Law-
hon, approved as to form by As-
sistant County Attorney Donna
Biggins, and attested by a deputy
circuit court clerk."
A comparison of the ordi-
nances on file in the courthouse
indicates that a second date was
changed in the amended ordi-
nance, from June 30, 2005 to Jan.
1, 2006 for the policy on a land
use needs analysis.
Burnaman's letter claims the
second change was not adver-
tised and was done without ap-
proval at an open meeting.
A memo from Clerk Brent
Thurmond to county commis-"
sioners, dated April 25, indicates.
that he listened to the tape re-
corded portion of the meeting
with Burnaman. "It seemed to be
clear," the clerk wrote in his
memo, "that there was only one
policy change that was presented,
moved, and adopted."
The memo indicates that
Thurmond submitted a copy of
the recording to commissioners.
"Although this is not my job
to interpret;i ths -.type. issue,"
Thurmond wrote in his,memo, "I
felt you would want a heads up
about this issue rather than it po-
tentially blindsiding you down
the road."
Burnaman is representing the
three citizens Lambou, Alessi
and Enge in the challenge to
the original approval of the land
use change for the N.G. Wade
sustainable community project,
contending matter was not prop-
erly advertised and due process
rights were denied by the county
commission when they cut off
citizen input at the hearing back
in October 2003.
Their lawsuit also alleges that
newspaper advertisements for the
project, required for public notice
under state law, did not meet the
proper size and format require-
ments,
The lawsuit was dismissed in
Wakulla Circuit Court and is cur-
rently on appeal at the First Dis-
trict Court of Appeal.
N.G. Wade Investment Com-,
pany had proposed a sustainable

Workshop On
Visioning Set
For June 16
A community visioning work-
shop regarding downtown Craw-
fordville will be held Thursday,
June 16 from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m.
at the Wakulla County Extension
Complex at 84 Cedar Avenue.
Consultants WilsonMiller and
Paul Johnson & Associates are
hosting the workshop along with
Wakulla County Grants and Spe-
cial Projects Coordinator Pam
Portwood.
The meeting will be held to
give residents an opportunity to
visualize and plan for the future
of the downtown Crawfordville
area with the assistance of pro-
fessional designers,. engineers
and planners.
Graphic illustrations will pro-


vide loose images of what is pos-
sible with architectural design
standards, sign standards, land-
scaping, site layout and other
ideas.
A summary report will be de-
veloped after the first workshop
in anticipation of a second work-
shop.
For more information, call Pam
Portwood at 926-0909.


community on 660 acres in the"
northeastern part of the county,
near Woodville and the Leon
County line, that would have
1,000 single family homes and
250 apartments in addition to
300,000 square feet of commercial
space and 200,000 square feet of


Pepito Flour
Tortillas
10 CT. 9"

4/$5


Hytop
Spread
3 LB. TUB

3/$5


office space. As part of a settle-
ment agreement, the company
agreed to reduce the number of
homes.
DCA initially rejected the
comp plan amendment finding
there was a lack of adequate
groundwater protection, includ-


Breyers
Yogurt
8 OZ.

8/$5

Sunny
Delight
64 OZ.

4/$5

Hytop
Shredded
Cheese
8 OZ.

3/$5


ing a possible effect on Wakulla
Springs, and that the amendment
exhibited indicators of urban
sprawl and promotion of "leap
frog development."
Several parties are continuing
to challenge the development at
the state Division of Administra-


tive Hearings, including CCOW,
the Sierra Club, and the Florida
Wildlife Federation. The case was
originally set for a hearing at
DOAH in July, but the adminis-
trative law judge in the case is-
sued an order on Friday, June 3
postponing the matter for addi-


tional settlement talks.
Leon County, which initially
opposed the development, has
indicated it will drop its objeco
tions since Wakulla County has
agreed to do a study of the imf-
pact of the sustainable commu-
nity on Woodville Highway.


QUARTER
LOIN
PORK
CHOPS

199LB.


Supe~arkt PicesBelo God Thoug
Jue1 ue2


' .


Sweet
Vidalia
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59 LB.


Georgia
Peaches

.99 -LB.


Strawberries
LB.

2/$5


California
Red Plums

990 LB.


Baking
Potatoes
5 LB. BAG
$159


FROZEN FOOD


Stouffers
l- sagna,
96 OZ.
$1099


Banquet
Pot Pies
7 OZ.

8/$5

Hytop
Crinkle Cut
French Fries
32 OZ.

3/$5


Cole's
Butter Garlic
Bread
16 OZ.

3/$5


Totino's
Pizza
10.2-10.9 OZ.

3/$5

Blue Bell
Ice Cream
1/2 GAL.

2/$8


ARMOUR ,,,.w
FUN KITS .
W/DRINKS FRANKS
ASSORTED VARIETIES EXCEPT BEEF
10 OZ. 12 OZ.


2/$3


MAHATMA
YELLOW RICE


10/$5


HYTOP
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48 OZ.

3/$5


890'


MALT 0' MEAL
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12-17.5 OZ.

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128 OZ.

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KRAFT
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Panacea Plaza, Panacea, FL
7 Days A Week: 8 a.m. 8 p.m.








Page 4-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005



Church


.Obituaries
Blanche R. Brannen
Z Blanche Roddenberry Bran-
jaen, 91. of Cairo, GA died Satur-
Say, June 11 in Cairo.
SThe funeral service was held
.Aonday, June 13 graveside at
Zopchoppy Cemetery with Rev.
Z)r. James Spencer officiating.
- A native of Sopchoppy, she
$vas a former resident of Panama
rity and had lived in Cairo the
ast years of her life. She was a
retired school teacher and medi-
Cal office supervisor who at-
tended Cairo First Presbyterian
X'hurch in- Cairo.
, Survivors include a son and
$aughter-in-law, Ted and Carol
rrannen of Calvary, GA and two
sisters, Eloise Laws of Melrose,
.L and Mary Spanelli of Sumter,
:C.
Clark Funeral Home in Cairo,
VA was In charge of thee arrange-
nents.
4 Eno A. F. Ketchum
Eno Alice Fox Ketchum. 98, of
3'allahassee died Monday, June 6
%- Hosford.
Private services at Williams
Cemetery, near Dade City, are
t being planned. Memorial contri-
l utions may be made to Feed the
Children, P.O. Box 36, Oklahoma


City, OK 73101; Tallahassee Leon
Community Animal Service Cen-
ter. 1125 Easterwood Drive, Tal-
lahassee, FL 32311; or a favorite
charity.
A native of New Orleans, LA,
she graduated from Dade City
High School and moved to Talla-
hassee to attend Florida State
College for Women. She was sec-
retary to Senator Leroy Collins
during World War II and volun-
teered at Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital as a Gray Lady in the
early years of the hospital. She
was active in Sunday school and
Bible school in Tallahassee and
later became active in the Church
of Christ in Zephyrhills. She loved
and cared for animals.
Survivors include two devoted
nieces, Lilian Ketchum De Long
and husband Richard of Tallahas-
see and Betty Ketchum Gibbs
Langston of Crawfordville; two
additional nieces, Mabel Fralick
of Lamont and Christine Davis of
Live Oak; seven great-nieces,
Donna De Long Wolak of Talla-
hassee, Lisa Gibbs Garette of
Houston, TX, Elizabeth Anne
Messer of Lamont, Dianne Spoon-
er of Thomasville, GA, Debra
Schiller of Atlanta, Cheryl Fralick


Steinberg Team Will Appear
The Steinberg Ministry Team or loss. The couple brings their
ivill be appearing at Crawfordville message with uplifting singing.
lpnited Methodist Church Sunday. humor and encouragement.
m~une 19 at 10:30 a.m. The church is located at 176
Despite being born with no Ochlockonee Street near the
arms or hands and deformed Wakulla County Courthouse. Ev-
1egs, Jeff Steinberg has traveled eryone is invited to attend.
2.25 million miles sharing his Gospel CD T
message, You're a Masterpiece in Gospel CD To
Progress." Be Released
Ellen Steinberg brings a mes-
sage of hope for hurting women The Gospel Wonders of Wa-
-w ho have suffered abuse, divorce kulla County will hold a gospel
P sing and release their new CD on
VBS Will Be Sunday, June 19 at 6 p.m. at the
f. Christian Center on Bellview Way
Held At Church in Tallahassee.
The group members are Min-
The First Baptist Church in sister Grady Harper and Mother
jVakullA ,Station, will host.Vaca- EulaHarppr f Wakulla. The,oppen
iffon Bible -S:hool londa.y- ,une d.. 0oor program will include the
20 tugh Fi idj,. June. 24 from Singing Angels ofEufaula, AL. For
6 p.m. until 8:30 p.m. nightly. The more information, call Charles
program is open to children from Cotton at 962-5418 or Corren
age 3 to the sixth grade. Glenn at 878-1590.
The program will include Bible
study, crafts, food and fun for Revival Is Set
everyone. The church is located
at 945 Woodville Highway across Rocky Mount Church of Christ,
from Savannah's restaurant. 58 Dogwood Drive in Craw-
For more information, call the fordville, will be hosting a three
:church at 421-6223 or visit the 'night revival from Wednesday,
,church web site at www.wakulla June 22 through Friday, June 24
,station.org or e-mail questions to at 7:30 p.m. nightly.
,vbsinfo@wakullastation.org. Rev. The guest speaker will be Rev.
,Larry D. Darnell is the church Rudolph Neely of Monticello.
pastor. Everyone is invited to attend.
i~


[ ll ~


Ryan Christensen And McKay Heasley

Missionaries Visit Wakulla
I Elders Ryan Christensen and best thing I have ever done," said
McKay Heasley of the Church of Christensen, "I have learned so
esus Christ of Latter-Day Saints much and have met so many
have chosen to dedicate two wonderful people." Both Elders
Iears of their lives to serve as Heasley and Christensen worked
missionaries in the Wakulla and saved to finance this mis-
Sounty area. Elder Heasley is sionary effort. They were also
From Clovis, CA and has put his graduates of a series of gospel
education at Fresno State aside classes in high school which in-
to perform this service. He is 21 spired a love for the gospel.
years old. His companion, Elder Since arriving in this area, they
Christensen, is 20 years old and have .come to love the people
iomes from Grace;, ID, population and said they will be sad when
900. He was studying farming at it is time to leave. "It has been a
Drigham Young University before rewarding experience and my
leaving for Florida. love for Jesus Christ has grown,"
"This mission has been the stated Heasley.


of Tallahassee and Denise Grossi
of Young Harris, GA; two great-
nephews, Charles M. Ketchum
and Terrance Fralick, both of Tal-
lahassee; and a devoted caregiver,
Dorothy Holland of Hosford.
Bevis Funeral Home in Talla-
hassee was in charge of the ar-
rangements.
Howard D. Lawhon
Howard Donald "H.D." Law-
hon, 80, of Crawfordville died
Monday, June 13 in Crawfordville.
The funeral service will be
held at 10 a.m. Thursday, June 16
at Crawfordville First Baptist
Church with burial at Arran Cenm-
etery in Crawfordville. Family will
receive friends from 5 .p.m. until
7 p.m. Wednesday, June 15 at
Harvey-Young Funeral Home.
Memorial contributions may be
made to the Riversink Baptist
Church Building Fund, 803 Craw-
fordville Highway, Crawfordville,
FL 32327.
A retired minister, he was a
previous owner and operator of
Lawhon Paint and Body Shop. He
was a U.S. Navy and U.S. Air Force
veteran and pastored at Riversink
Baptist Church', Crawfordville
First Baptist Church, Hayward
Cates Baptist Church, Ochlock-
onee Bay Baptist Church, and
Woodville Baptist Church as well
as other churches. He was a mem-
ber of Riversink Baptist Church.
Survivors include his wife,
Myrtle Miller Lawhon of Craw-
fordville; three sons, Dale Law-
hon and Wayde Lawhon, both of
Tallahassee, and Glenn Miller
and wife Martha of Thomasville,
GA; five daughters, Sherry Gor-
don and husband Denny, Anita
O'Connor ,and husband Donald,
and Nelda Neff and husband Rob-
ert, all of Tallahassee, and Lillian
Franklin and husband James, and
Gloria Rae Williams and husband
Ray, all of Crawfordville; a bro-
ther, Floyd Lawhon of Lakeland;
a sister, Mary Ellen Reeves of
Crawfordville; 13 grandchildren;'
and 11 great-grandchildren.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Ctavwfoidville is in charge of the
arr.iangements ,
Clytia M. A. Stevenhs
Clytia M. Allen Stevens, 59, of
Pensacola died Thursday, June 7.
The funeral service was held
Friday, June 10 at Reed's Funeral
Home with burial in Pensacola.
A former resident of Sopchop-
py and Tallahassee, she was a
1963 graduate ofShadeville High
School and attended Florida A &
M University. She received a Bach-
elor of Science degree from Nova
Southeastern University and re-
tired from Westinghouse Corp.
and American Pioneer Life Insur-
ance in Pensacola.
SShe was a member of Greater
Union Missionary Baptist Church
in Pensacola where she was ac-
tive with the Christian Education
Department at the church, district
and state levels.
Survivors include a daughter,
Shedric Allen Triplett and hus-
band Frederic of Tallahassee; two
sons, Anthony Stevens and Bryan
Stevens, both of Pensacola; her
mother, Irene Allen of Tallahas-
see; four sisters, Barbara Mc-
Millon and husband Rev. John of
Daytona Beach, Johnnie M. Baker
and husband Leroy and Jerrlyne
Jackson and husband Eddie, all

Saint Teresa
Episcopal
KX Church
1255 Rehwinkel Rd..
At the corner of Rehwinkel Rd. & US 98
Sunday School
Holy Eucharist 8:30 AM
Youth & Adults 9:30 AM
Children 10:30 AM
Worship 10:30 AM
Father John Spicer
926-4288


__ tve i
Presbyter 'an
j I


of Tallahassee, and Gloria Sand-
ers and husband Buffy of Fay-
etteville, NC; three grandchildren,
Frederic Triplett, Genesis Triplett
and Hama Triplett, all of Tallahas-
see; and several nieces, nephews
and cousins.
Reed's Funeral Home in Pen-
sacola was in charge of the ar-
rangements,
Margaret A. Waters
Margaret Annette Waters, 30,
of Crawfordville died Wednesday,
June 1 in Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Wednesday, June 8 at Harvey-
Young Funeral Home in Craw-
fordville with burial at St. Marks
Cemetery.
She was a mechanic at Wal-
Mart.
Survivors include her husband,
Jerry Lee Waters of Crawfordville;
her father, James Earl Hutcheson
and wife Mary of Bradenton; her
mother, Betty Jean Smeester and
husband William of Bradenton;
four sons, Mark Rayburn, Bran-
den Warren, Matthew Waters and
Kyle Waters; a daughter, Chey-
enne Waters; two brothers, Walter
Karl Hutcheson and Jonathan
Hutcheson; three stepbrothers,
Eddie Long, Kenny Long and
Tommy Long; a sister, Denise
Ann Moon; and her grandmother,
Margaret Josephine Osborne.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville was in charge of
the arrangements.

-Take

A Kid

Fishing ~



RIVERSINK

Baptist (burcb

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

Ivan Assembly of God
202 Ivan Church Rd.
t i Crawfordville
Pastor Bryan Maness
!' 926-8666
Sunday School................ 10 AM
Sunday Worship.............11 AM
Evening Worship.................6 PM
Wednesday Service.....7:30 PM
& Youth Service............... 7 PM
Royal Rangers.............7:30 PM
Missionettes................ 7:30 PM

S Ochlockonee


United
Methodist
Church
Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Vastor (o6 6aulatuw
(850) 962-2984


ooBought Ochlockonee
^SpiritWrought
WordTaught Christian Center
A Word o/Faith Church

Schedule of Services j
Sunday 11 a.m.
Wednesday 7 p.m. I j I -
Thursday Ladies
Bible Study 10 a.m.
2263 Curtis Mill Rd.
Sopchoppy, FL 962-3774
Pastor John S. Dunning
(From Rhema Bible Tmraining Center)


Sunday School
9:30 a.m.

Worship 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


L Crawfordville United Methodist Church
Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m.
Pastor Gary Morris
UNITED 926-7209 "Come Grow
METHODISTT
CHURCH Ochlockonee & Arran Road With Us"
ann ,gm B www.gbgm-umc.org/cvilleumc


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


_Wakulla
United Methodist Chutch
Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30 a.m.
~',P Sunday School for all ages -10 a.m.
Sunday Worship-11 a.m.
Wednesday Service 7 p.m.
1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Station
421-5741
Pastor John Peavey
"The end of your search for a friendly church"


St. Elizabeth
Ann Seton ,

CatholicCh r
Mass 9 AM Sunday
Sunday Shool 10 AM
Father James MacGee, Pastor
3609 Coastal Hwy. (US 98)
926-1797


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-School 926-5557


ic/&ta 1dsWnument Jetwycelr
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


S1kescoeiv tRi /iJfeac0/


3086 Crawfordville Hwy.
(South of the Courthouse)
Church Office: 926-7896
www.fbccrawfordville.com
or
(youth) www.crosstraining.org


SUNDAY
Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 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.


r
y Sou/off &. rn &q Cidww

117 Curtis Mill Road, Sopchoppv


StuJid SAchaool 9:45 AM
Morain ,tahiip. 11 AM A%'ANA Club 5 P;M
E c Ling Worship 6PM
IF ./.. .L .P J Pr .....:;. .../. C ... 's. .. r .'


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


Hwy 319 Medart,
n Office 926-5265
0 f Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
CHURCII AWANA Clubs out for Summer
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.
The Lake Ellen Baptist Youth Group will be a part of a Mission
Trip going to Mexico in July. To help offset the expenses for this
ministry our ladies have put together a top quality Church Cook
Book with 325 recipes. The cost of the cook book is $15.00. All
profits from this project will go for this mission trip. Just call the
office or stop by to purchase your copy.
www.lakeellenbaptistchurch.org



Habitat for Humanity
"Re-Store"
Shadeville Highway
926-4544


OPEN: Tues. ~ Sat.

9 a.m. 5 p.m.
W E HAVE....(And The Price Is Right)!
Tables Computers Desks
Office Chairs Regular Chairs
Paint Doors Windows
File Cabinets & Plumbing Fixtures

OH... Just Come By And Take A

LOOK!
We Also Accept
Donated Merchandise







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005-Page 5


C ommuni'


ST. MARKS
NEWS
By Linda Walker

Hi neighbors, I have great
news! After much searching and
moving things around, I found
our birthday and anniversary list.
Yea!! I will not tell you where it
was but it should not have been
where I found it. My cat is
smarter than I thought she was.
Neighbors, the angels were
out in full force Sunday after-
noon when my car's transmis-
sion went kapluey. We need to
pin angel wings on Thomas
Aiken for trying to help and re-
fusing to take payment. His
mother, Janene, sure raised him
right. Thank you so much. I was
really blessed when this hap-
pened 'cause I was right there
almost at Hwy. 98, and thanks to
my brother, John, for towing me
home. The car is still broken
down but at least I am back here
in our little bit of paradise.
Listen up people, congratula-
tions to Ms. Jessica Stanley,
Carson and Charlotte's daughter,
on winning a once in a lifetime
opportunity to go to L.A. for a
week of auditions in modeling,
talent, etc. She went to Orlando
,and, along with 2,000 other girls,
auditioned for the International
iModeling and Talent Associa-
tion. Jessica was picked along
with a few other girls to go on
,to L.A. You go, girl! This will cost
a lot of money and, if you would
like to sponsor Jessica, please call
Charlotte at 925-056.4.
: And let's catch up on our
happy birthdays. Late happy
birthday to Melanie Clore on
June 2, Daniel Valencourt on June
6 for his 18th birthday, Terry
Musselwhite on June 12, Michell
Day, Eddie Ward, arid Rick Tooke,
all on June 16. And a very happy
anniversary to Pat and Glen Rob-

RFIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Ochlockonee Bay
366 Coastal Highway (Hwy, 98)
Ochlockonee Bay, FL 32346
(850)984-5773
Sunday School 9:45 AM
Sunday Worship 11 AM
Sunday Evening 6 PM
Wednesday Evening 7PM
Reverend James Chunn, Pastor


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'


FBC Wakulla Station Vacation Bible School

Monday, Jue 20th to

oa i Friday, June 24th

Nightly 6:00 pm-8:30 pm
Age 3-6th grade
First Baptist Church Wakulla Station Bible study, crafts, food, and fun!
945 Woodville Highway
Crawfordville, FL 32327
Call (850) 421-6223 for more info!
Web: www.wakullastation.org '
Email: vbsinfo@wakullastation.org
Rev. Larry D. Darnell, Pastor


MONDAY Of JULY

COME JOIN OUR PARADE IN SOPCHOPPY

Do you have a favorite or unusual pet? Or children? An antique or flashy car? A beefy truck or
a sleek boat? Can you ride a horse? Or do you just want to celebrate Independence Day? If
so, we invite you to join us for the annual Fourth of July parade in downtown Sopchoppy. Cash
prizes will be awarded for: the best child's costume (12 or under), the best dressed pet of ANY
kind, and the best decorated vehicle. Each should be in keeping with the patriotic theme of
the day. To win, originality is a must and a good sense of humor will be appreciated as well.
Reserve your place in the parade by completing the following form:

Name of Organization ( If Any)
Name of Contact Person
Phone Number
Description of Entry (Truck, Car, Horse, Etc.) I
Number of Participants
Prize Category
PARADE LINE-UP AT 10 A.M. BY MOM'S RESTAURANT
PARADE STARTS AT 11 A.M.
MAIN EVENT BEGINS AT 12 NOON AT MYRON B. HODGE PARK
MUSIC STARTS AT 1 P.M.
Return to: Sopchoppy City Hall *
P.O. Box 1219 Sopchoppy, FL 32358
Or Call Bill Lowrie at 962-4138 Uncle Bill Wants You!
Billlowrie@earthlink.net
*1^&^>M&T -^ -


erts on June 15, Pat and Joe Ward
on June 8, Rod and Donna Strick-
land on June 12, and Allen and
Ruthie Hobbs on June 16,
On our prayer list this week
please remember Dustin Robb,
Thelma Murphy, Newell Ladd,
Jewel Franklin, Margaret Pelt,
Nettie, Junior and Gordon Strick-
land, Rod Strickland, my brother,
John "Cowboy" Spillane, my neph-
ew, J.J., Cathy Jo, Jett Harper,
Jerylene Howard, Larry Cocineo,
Benita Triplett, and me. Pray for
those not named here. Pray for
our families, our town and pray
for peace.

WAKULLA
STATION NEWS
By Verna Brock

Eden arrived from Wisconsin
three weeks ago, and we really
enjoyed having her for a few
weeks. She returned on June 12,
and will be back in five weeks.
The Badgers softball team had
a good season, and made it to
the first regional playoffs. For the
first time ever, a team east of the
Mississippi won the Woman's
College Softball National Cham-
pionship, The Michigan State
team, a member of the Big Ten
Conference (along with the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin) fought
hard, and defeated UCLA! It was
a huge win, not to mention an
historic one,
The new pharmacy is finally
opened! They had their grand
opening and we wish them well.
It will be so good to have a phar-
macy closer than Crawfordville or
Tallahassee!
The Wakulla United Method-





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


f WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSION CALENDAR 2005


ist Church will suspend its Sun-
day evening services for the sum-
mer, and will resume them in
August. The early contemporary
service, as well as the traditional
11 a.m. service, will continue as
usual.
The First Baptist Church of
Crawfordville will be collecting
school supplies for needy stu-
dents here in Wakulla County. If
you would like to learn more
about this project, please call the
church office. Every little bit
helps!
Don't forget! There is the op-
portunity to become an adult lit-
eracy tutor through First Baptist
also. They are looking for a few
committed individuals who are
willing to reach out to those who
desperately want to read and
write.
Jeannette Carrison has been a
little under the weather, and
needs our prayers. Dustin Robb
continues to fight leukemia (he
has the adult form' of the dis-
ease.) He and his family deeply
appreciate all our prayers on his
behalf. Please continue to re-
member Marie Ladd in your
prayers, as well as Kent Pearson,
and Brooklynn Kelly.
Vacation Bible School prepara-
tions are well underway at the
Wakulla United Methodist Church.
If you have children who would
like to attend, or would like to
participate as a volunteer, please
call the church office at 421-5741.
This will be a different kind of
VBS, with lots of opportunities
for everyone to contribute and
have a great time.

SAy You SAW IT
IN ThE NEWS

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


June 20


June 20


July 5


July 5


July 18


July 18


Commission 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, National 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 286.01 I(6)F.S. (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 (850) 926-0919 or FAX (850) 926-0940,TDD (850)926-1201.




Physician



9 Care

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











Public Information Meetings

Capital Region 2030 Long-Range Transportation Plan

CAPITALL f.F,.G!oN




I 'RANSPORTATIION-P.LAN

The Capital Region Transportation l -r,nin.- ,. r,.:y (CRTPA) has scheduled four
s public information meetings regarding the development of the
Capital Region 2030 Long Range Transportation Plan, affecting Leon County and
parts of Cadsden and Wakulla Counties.
These meetings are being held to set goals and objectives for the plan and flirecast future
conditions for transportation in the area. All four meetings will present the same information
and offer opportunities for feedback.

Monday, June 20 5:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. Leon County
Tallahassecc Community Collcy, Economic \Vorkforcec c- Development Bldg.. Rm. 123
Tuesday,June 21 5:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. Wakulla County
WX\akilla County Courthouse, CountY Commission Chambers
Wednesday, June 22 6:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m. Leon County
Northeast Branch Library, Brucc Host Center
(5513 Thomasvillc Road, just north of Kerry Forest Parkway)
Thursday, June 23 5:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. Gadsden County
East Gadsdcn High School, Ca.fctcria
If you have a disability requiring accommodations, please contact the Capital Region
Transportation Planning Agency. The telephone number is (850) 891-8540. The telephone
number of the Florida Relay TDD Service is & 711. If you have questions about the meeting,
please contact the Capital, Region Transportation Planning Agency at (850) 891 8540 or
Cambridge Systematics, Inc. at (850) 219-6388.

Putting People in Motion


Eutaw Utilities Workshop
Commissioners Chambers
Commission Meeting
Commissioners Chambers
PSG Contract Workshop
Commissioners Chambers
Commission Meeting
Commissioners Chambers
Purchasing Policy Workshop
Commissioners Chambers


Commission Meeting


5:30 p.m.


6:00 p.m.


4:00 p.m.


6:00 p.m.


5:00 p.m.


6:00 p.m.







Page 6-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005



People


,Mosaic Art Is Great Way To Recycle China


; By MARJ LAW to go wrong. If your c
V Of Keep Wakuiia County Beautiful ready broken, that part
Some things you think you. is finished. If some pie
can do better than anybody else. large you can put safe
One of those things is that you on, wrap the too-large
can protect your precious break- a towel, and whack th
tables when you move from one hammer on your gar
house to another. These are The "whack" method i
items you just can't leave to a est, but you can also
over. You wrap them with love nippers and shape the
and place them carefully in pad- you can use a tile cut
fled boxes or quilts, and you put straight lines,
them in your car. This way, Now, fordesign. Aga:
should anything awful happen, are endless. You can
you have only yourself to blame, the pieces onto the t
At least, this is what I was stone in random patter
thinking when I moved recently. you'd like to complex
the last of my grandmother's plate's color with a cc
lishes was a beautiful platter. It color. Using cut quare
Os too large for any of the c Using cut square
as too large for any of the broken pieces can mak,
lVoxes, so I wrapped it in a soft too.
(od quilt and put it on the pas-
Itnger seat of my car. Of course, Once you've decidE
)u can guess .right away that I design, the pieces nee
f1r-ot it was in a quilt. I yanked fixed to the stone. Ag
ub:,t quilt out and the platter? are many ways to ac
'tell, I watched it plop to the this. You can draw ti
dment garage floor and shatter directly on the stone a
itto a kazillion pieces. pieces to the design I
Okay, not a kazillion, but too ing" the backs of them
a n, to glue back together. How- set mortar or premixe
,'ei. while it's painful to have tile mastic. Then you p
Ost the platter, I'd just gained a inside the lines you d:
epping stone. Or, if you have fast]
| Mosaic art is a great way to a good memory for r
reserve and recycle your old you can put the pieces
1hina. It's fairly easy, too. rate stone until the de
Basically, making simple mo- right. Then, you sprea
saics is a four step process. First, set all over-the top of
lreak the china, tile or glass. ping stone. Keeping
Then decide how you'll design placement, you quickly
t;he broken pieces. Next, the pieces from the unglue
pieces need to be glued onto the the "buttered" stone,
bare stepping stone. Last, take The design is on t
Mortar to push into the divisions and it's looking good!
between the pieces. Polish and ready to finish it off! D
presto! You've made something Wait 24 hours to let yc
useful and pretty by recycling the set. Then you can mi:
xeces of the old platter. sanded grout.
Because there are so many Grout comes in co
frays to get the job done, it's hard time users would do

Shopping Spree Will


Assist Area Children
Lakeland small businessman sion Deliverance Minis
Trave Williams will return home Williams is the ov
to Wakulla County to co-sponsor president of Williams V
aback to school shopping spree and Tree Service in Lak
S'og1am for the underprivileged is the youngest son o
i3-ildien of Wakulla County Silas and Charity Wi
throui.gh the Church of New Vi- Mount Olive and the 1
_- Clyde Williams and F:
Soapbox iams, Sr.
The church of NewI
Derby Racer liverance Ministry pro
allow underprivileged c
dva es shop for back to schc
Al dcEach child will be a]
% A Wakulla County Soapbox shop for up.to $60 wor
Oerby racer advanced to the na- plies. Williams has pled
Cton.il competition in Akron, OH for 25 children. The chu
,Zftei placing first in her super- hoping other individ
sock division Saturday, June 11 sponsor children for
Southwood in Tallahassee. child.
. Kimberly Money of Craw.- Williams has a pro
dEidIlle. an eighth grader at the Big Hearted Angels, wl
revival Center Christian School underprivileged child:
; Woodville, placed first and will ping every Christmas,
vbiance to compete in Ohio on Williams took 25 child
;;ly 30. She is sponsored by All ping and in 2004, with
.merican Ford. Some-of the rac- of other citizens, spon
oig was done in wet weather as children shopping for C
tropical Storm Arlene dumped
fin on the Florida Panhandle on The group hopes to
l1 e 11, Wakulla County childr
" Shadeville Elementary School For more information
student Taylor Nichole Vaughan, ister, call Marilyn Harv
A0, of Crawfordville also com- 2244 or Elder Alphons
peted in the superstock division at 926-6141. The deadli
Put did not advance to Ohio. ister is July 1.


IAUTO-MART

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


PRE-SUMMER SALE

*2000 Ford Taurus LX SDN $5,999
One owner, very clean, low mileaged automobile

*Cash Specials- 1990 Chevrolet Camaro
*1985 Ford F150 Pick Up $1,975 Each

1994 F150 V8 4x4 $5,999
302 V8, air, power windows and door locks

*Rare Find 1991 Ford F250 $5,999
360 V8 heavy duty work truck, great condition
*Ad must be presented to receive special price, all vehicles subject to prior sale


hina is al-
t of the job
ces are too
.ty glasses
e pieces in
em with a
age floor..
.s the easi-
purchase
e pieces, or
tter to cut

in, choices
simply fit
op of the
n. Perhaps
ment the
contrasting
pieces and
e a design,

ed on the
d to be af-
;ain, there
accomplish
he design
and fit the
by "butter-
with thin
*d ceramic
place them
rew.
hands and
placement,
on a sepa-
sign looks
d the thin
your step-
in mind
y move the
*d stone to

he stone,
You're all
don'tt do it!
our pieces
x up your

lors. First
well to re-


member that dark grout is hard
to get off the top of your china
pieces. It's going to ruin your
nails, too, so wear latex gloves.
Light colors are easier for a first
mosaic task, but do use gloves.
Take a glob of grout and rub it
into the empty seams between
china pieces. This gets grout all
over the pieces. That's all right!
Now take a clean sponge and
wipe off the excess grout. Some
people call this "finding the


tiles." Dip the now-dirty sponge
into a bucket of clean water.
Rinse. Repeat wiping. Keep do-
ing this until you can see all the
tiles' top surfaces.
After about 20 minutes, take
a soft cloth and wipe off the
"bloom" of mortar. Presto! It's
easier than you thought it would
be! And, you've done your bit of
Keeping Wakulla County Beauti-
ful by decorating the outside
with mosaics.


FISH ARM
/ FRESH SEAFOOD

/ Fresh New Products
Chowder Gumbo Shrimp Salad
Mullet Honey Smoked Fish
Call Us 984-3492
S 18 Jer-Be-Lou Blvd., Panacea
Behind Post Office


$ PAY DAY ADVANCE

$ WESTERN UNION

$ CHECK CASHING

$ HOME PHONE RECONNECT

Crawfordville Location
3039 Crawfordville Hwy. Mon
Downtown/Bright Yellow Building
926-6970 .


stry.
owner and
Wood Sale
keland. He
f the late
lliams of
brother of
rank Will-

Vision De-
gram will
childrenn to
ool needs.
allowed to
*th of sup-
Iged funds
rch is also
.uals will
r $60 per

gram, The
which takes
ren shop.
. In 2003,
tren shop-
the help
scored 126
Christmas.
target 100
en.
n or to reg-
ey at 962-
so Harvey
ne to reg-


--Spri- t


n., Tues., Thurs., Fri., Sat.. 10 a.m. 5:45 p.m.
Wed. io a.m. 2 p.m.
,.e.. Ovwned operateded by Mike Harrisoan -, .


8167 Woodville Hwy.
Next to The Seineyard
Lewiswood Center
421-5960


'm~z n.
..i''A -


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SMichelle Snow's School Of Music

B )Guitar Camp

Classic Rock & More!
Tuesday 5 PM.* Openings Still Available

Call 926-7627 for details
IIIII III llIlllllIllll I ll l ll lIl lll I ll6lll llll III II II llll l l lIl l llll l I lllll ll llll ll illI IlI


'E/AA 'S

HAIR WORKS

ByAppointment Walk-Ins Welcome
Perms Cuts Styles Highlights
Sun Coloring Nails Waxing C ter '
M 926-1139 North Pointe Center Crawfordville, FL





THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005-Page 7


It's Not
S, too Late to
look good
in a bathing suit!
Call today!
Gena Davis
Personal Trainer
926-7685 or 510-2326


Skin
So Soft
Bug Guard
Deet Free
By AVON
www.louravon.com/rzanco/
Cald'obin 545-oo81


S Tucker Life-Health
SInsurance &
Annuity, Inc.
DENTAL
HMO
Ross E. Tucker, CLU
Registered Health Underwriter
850-926-2200 or 800-226-7005
retucker51@netzero.com


New Flag


The Woodmen of the World, Lodge # 892, recently
presented an American flag that will be hung at
the Wakulla County Firefighter Training Facility


Senior
Citizens'
News
By DELYNN BASTIAN
Could you use a $300 generic
prescription drug benefit? You
may be eligible if you are 60 years
of age or older, not receiving full
Medicaid benefits, and have an
individual income of $ 19,836
or less (or couples income of
$36,356 or less).
Mr. Jim Drake, SHINE Volun-
teer, will be at the senior center
on Thursday, June 23 at 10:30 a.m.
to discuss this program. If you
qualify and after you have com-
pleted an authorization form,
you will receive a welcome pack-
age from Medco that explains
how to enroll in the program.
There is no enrollment fee to
participate.
This benefit is not related to
any Medicare Discount Drug'
Care that you may already have.
It is an additional benefit that
will reduce your medication cost.
Freedom Of The P ges
Is Your Freedom


X~eT


in Crawtordville. The presentation was made to
commemorate Flag Day:.Accepting the flag from
Lodge President Pat Langston, Lodge Vice Presi-
dent Becky Bergeron and Woodmen field repre-
sentative Casey Taylor were training instructor
Allen Harvey and David Harrison, president of the
firefighters association.

Wakufie County Beautf ul'


i265.


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Page 8-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005


Program On
Generic Drugs

By Mail Is Set
The Wakulla County Senior
Citizens Center will host a pro-
gram on free generic drug pre-
scriptions by mail Thursday, June
23 at 10:30 a.m.
Some Florida residents are eli-
gible to receive a benefit of $300
worth of generic 'prescription
drugs. Residents must be age 60
or older, not receive full Medic-
aid benefits and have an indi-
vidual income of less than $19,836
per year or less or $26,356 per year
or less for a couple.
The benefit is available to the
first 7,500 qualified individuals
who return a signed authoriza-
tion form to the Florida Depart-
ment of Elder Affairs.
To receive an authorization
form, call 1-800-963-5337 and ask
to speak to a SHINE counselor.
On Wednesday, June 29, the
senior citizens center will host
officials from the Social Security
Administration who will discuss
the prescription drug card. The
program will be held at 10:30 a.m.


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Dance Academy Held

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cital which was held at the
akulla High School auditorium.
Dance students dressed in
shy costumes prior 'to taking
e. stage to perform. The recital
cluded a variety of different
es of dance such as ballet, jazz,



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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005-Page 9


_Tal Waggers
By HEIDE CLIFTON
Vice President, C.H.A.T.
Maybe you saw the segment with MS, another one graduated
about the Golden Retriever to help a hearing impaired person,
"Kane" on the local news. Well, and one animal is a leader dog for
Kane was what is called a fre- a blind person. Other dogs from
quent flyer. That is a dog that the shelter ended up as therapy
found his way to the animal shel- dogs. One lady mentioned to
ter more than once. Kane was fi- Natalie that life would not be
nally turned in to the shelter. He worth living without her dog.
was a very destructive dog, in- All this brings me back to Kane,
side and outside of the house. the last Golden Retriever from
He had so much energy that the Wakulla. Kane has been living
owners just could not handle the with Natalie for the last five
animal. months. He practically goes every-
Gail Obenland, our shelter di- where she goes. She takes him to
rector, contacted Natalie Sach- work, shopping, on public trans-
Ericsson, an FSU professor who portation, on elevators and so on.
in her spare time evaluates dogs In other words, Natalie is giving
from shelters. Her preferred the dog exposure to all possible
breed is Golden Retrievers. Some situations.
of the animals she works with After all these months, medi-
end up as companion animal for cal exams for fitness and evalua-
the handicapped, others will tions, Natalie decided to give the
help 'the hearing impaired and dog a very worthy cause. Kane
some of them will be guide dogs. will be working for the Miami-
The process of training a ser- Dade Urban Search and Rescue.
vice dog is an expensive under- The lady who will receive the dog
taking. We are talking thousands is a member of the Search and
of dollars. The animal has to be Rescue team from Miami-Dade
healthy, with good hips and el- and is qualified by FEMA to go
bows. It cannot show aggression out to national disasters, if re-
but has to be confident, quired. By the way, Natalie had
If Natalie decides that a dog many applications for this dog
is a good prospect to be a com- and it was not easy for her to
panion dog for a handicapped make a choice.
person, she will turn to the orga- We are to be thankful for peo-
hization "Paws with a Cause." ple like Natalie Sachs-Ericsson,
There a dog will go through rigor- who gives so much of their time
ous training and evaluations over to not only rescuing shelter ani-
a long period of time. Very few mals but rehabilitating animals
animals make it through all the for very important jobs.
required tests and requirements. Please have your dogs and cats
We would like the public to spayed/neutered. We applied for
know that some very nice dogs a new grant with the DJ& T Foun-
from the Wakulla Animal Shelter dation (Bob Barker) and hope
were able, to find a reason for be- that very soon free spays/neuters
ing. One Golden Retriever is a can be offered to the public
companion to an elderly woman again.
-"gp isma ^-^


Youths Hold Snake At 'Creepy Crawlies' Last Week


Reading Program Contin
The summer reading program mer reading program,
continues this week at the Wakulla County Public
Wakulla County Public Library. 4330 Crawfordville Hi
VIast week's "Creepy Crawlies". online at www.wakul
event was a great success with. ore.
over 100 people in attendance.
The folks from Bat World Ev-
erglades allowed audience mem-
bers to get up close and personal
with live bats. rats tarantulas. T I
scorpions, and snakes. For the
grand finale, four young audi-
epce members were called up to
hold a 14 foot long, 70 pound
python! But if you missed last
week's events don't worry, there
is plenty more to come.
Ventriloquist Lori White will 4
.delight audiences this. Thursday,
June 16 at 6:30 p.m. An accom-
plished ventriloquist. singer, and ,.
humorist, White has been per-
forming most of her life. She
began her career as a ventrilo-
quist at the age of 10 and has
gone on to inspire audiences
with her humor and wisdom.
Don't miss the chance to join in
on the fun. This exciting event.
is designed for children and i
families and is free to the pub-


visit the
Library at
ghway or
llalibrary.


Sreebom of 4e y4rc our teebom


VVeld-illhi Cc3ULty A Speci Thnks

Cilildren's Fisilirug
WAN.-


would like to take this
opportunity to recognize BANK
Member FDIC
Wakulla County Children's Fishing Tournament Volunteers & Capt. Larry Massa
We greatly appreciate your support for our youth and extend our gratitude to the merchants, civic groups and
individuals listed below who helped make our ANNUAL KIDS FISHING TOURNAMENT such a success.
THANKS to you ALL for your generous donations.
"School" of Sponsors


Wakulla County Sheriff's Office
Coastal Optimist Club
Florida Wildlife Conservation Commission
Wakulla County Parks & Recreation


Ace Hardware/Crawfordville
Angelos Restaurant
Ben Withers, Inc.
Bernie and Carol Sloan
Charles Purvis, AIA Architect
Circle Js Bait & Tackle ."
Citizefis .Bank of Wakulla
CJIS Group, Inc.
Coastal Restaurant
Crawford Lodge 294 F&AM
Crawfordville Movie Gallery
Crum & Colvin Construction
Crums Bait & Tackle
David and Pamela Hart
Dentistry By The Sea
Quill Turk, D.D.S.


Dr. Gene & Kathy Charbonneau
Easy Mail
Fish Barn
Flag Credit Union
Freedom Boat Club
Gulf Coast Lumber
Gulf State Community Bank
Harbor House Restaurant
Harrison Bail Bonds
Hello Gorgeous Lips
C&W Food Service
VFW Post 4538
Linda Hargrove
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
Wakulla Insurance Agency
Holiday Campground


Wakulla Fishermens Association
And Other Volunteer Boat Captains
St. Marks National Wildlife Refuge
In Memory of Ronnie Kilgore


The Landing Restaurant & Motel
Lisaslisting.com
Mikes Marine Supply
Mineral SpringsSeafood & Bait
The Nlam.ann Group
North State Title Services,.'Inc.
Ochlockonee Bay Realty
Ochlockonee Methodist Church
Mens Club,
Panacea Harbor Marina
Penn Fishing Tackle Co.
Poseys Steam Room
Rascal Auto Sales
RMS Marine Supply, Inc.
Red Banders Charters
Sea Tow ,


Sherida Crum,
Supervisor of Elections
Shops By The Bay
Sure Ketch Lures
Tadpole Enterprises
Wakulla Moose Lodge #25,10
Wakulla Rotary Club
Wakulla Shrine Club
Wilson Ice Company
Pepsi
Down Under Dive Center
Merita Bread Company
The Sisters Snowcone Hut
Auto Trim Design & Signs


On behalf of the Wakulla County Kids'Fishing Tournament Committee, we sincerely appreciate you all!


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pE HO USE
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SUN 1-4


The week of fun and learning
continues Tuesday, June 21 at
2:30 p.m. Participants. in the
library's summer reading pro-
gram will visit the St. marks Na-
tional Wildlife Refuge to learn
about animal tracks. Educators at
the refuge will lead families on
a discovery tour arid teach them
about various local animals and
how to identify their tracks. This
event is also free to registered
participants of the summer read-
ing program,
To find out more about these
events or to register for the sum-

Meeting Slated
The Wakulla County Health
Department -'ill host its monthly
diabetes meeting on Tuesday,
June 21 at 6 p.m. at the center in
Crawfordville. The topic of the
meeting is Dental Awareness for
the Diabetic.
Dr. Anthony Polk, DDS, den-
tist for the health department,
will be the guest speaker.


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Page 10-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005


Outdoors


Status Review Is Ordered For Sea Turtles


Proud
suppliers of..


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By GEORGE L, WEYMOUTH
From my earliest childhood they've fascinated me. Besides a
11orned "toad" (actually a S.W. Lizard) and a dragonfly larva (called a
riymph), as a child one of my most treasured pets was a three legged
box turtle given to me by ol "Doc" (a veterinarian) Fisher's son, who
fund it near Spencer, IN.
I remember distinctly the first aquatic turtle I found, too. I was
about 9 years old and, even at that young age, followed creeks often
an entire day. (In looking back I wonder if my parents were really
concerned for I truthfully would be gone from dawn to dusk often,
wandering the woods!) Anyway, I followed a creek about three miles
to its source, a spring, and there I .found my first snapper.
: Typically, it was a musky, mean-natured beasty that I carried all
the way home by the tail.
That was years ago. Yet still my love for these living fossils has
not ceased. I've got over six books just on turtles, some exhaustive,
such as The Turtles of the World by Dr. Peter Pritchad (past vice
president of the Florida Audubon Society).
Our rivers and byways are loaded with turtles of many types or
species, so let's launch that boat or canoe and.quietly drift along
through some of the most beautiful waterways in the world here in
Wakulla County-rivers that still remain pristine.
While on these pristine waters, you're going to see dozens of
basking turtles, sometimes on a single log! I'd like to try to help
those who are vagtue about which species is which by the turtles'
field marks, also touching on their habits, too.
First off. keep in mind ugly turtles aie ugly as a rule innature,
too. They prowl along the bottom of our watem ways scavaging, or,
snapping up hapless cfctels that wonder too close to their mossy
camouflage and sharp jaws.
They, as a group, tend to "sun" very little, though in our region
the Mud and Musk turtles will occasionally be seen on a wrist-sized
stick protruding from the water. The soft shells will bask, too, usu-,
ally on floating vegetation in our spring fed rivers, weedy lakes or
along the Ochlockonee and Apalachicola on muddy banks.
These bottom dwellers (as a rule) are mostly flesh eaters, while
those "pretty" turtles we see usually on logs tend to lean toward a
vegetarian diet, especially as they reach maturity and need less cal-
cium for bone growth.
Instead of being brown or mud colored and often covered with
algae as the bottom prowling turtles are, this group of cooterss" or
"sliders," as they are often called, tend to have pleasing stripes or
lines over their head, neck, and limbs, and usually even the shell, to
mimic the aquatic plants they're often associated with. Since they
feed on these plants, they in turn blend in with them.
,"Slider" is a good name, for as we all know when the "safe dis-
tance" has been passed, and we enter their flight (or panic) zone,
they scurry (often with flailing legs) off their perching logs and
"kersplash" into the drink.
Interestingly enough, box. turtles, which are land turtles, will not
run off a table like water turtles that count on a soft, wet landing.
Box turtles will peer over the edge and then back off. They know
better
Next week we'll get right up on a "basking log" and separate the
species.


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The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Ser-
-vice and the National Marine
Aisheries Service have announced
p-lans to conduct a status review
of threatened and endangered
sea turtles, including the green,
Ilawksbill, Kenip's ridley, leather-
b'ack, loggerhead, and olive rid-
1y. This periodic five year review
is conducted to ensure that list-
ihg classifications under the En-
dangered Species Act (ESA) are
accurate.
Any interested party is invited
t provide information and com-
ments pertaining to these spe-
cies. Specifically, this review
seeks information on: species


biology, including population
trends, distribution, abundance,
demographics, and genetics; habi-
tat conditions, including amount,
distribution, and suitability; con-
servation measures that have
been implemented; threat status
and trends; and other hew infor-
mation, data, or corrections, in-
cluding taxonomic or nomencla-
tural changes, identification of
erroneous information contained
in the ESA list, and improved
analytical methods. Comments
and materials received will be
available for public inspection by
appointment.
Written comments and infor-


mation may be sent via e-mail to
seaturtle.statusreview@noaa.gov,
faxed to (301) 427-2522, or sent
via regular mail addressed to
National Sea Turtle Coordinator,
Marine Mammal and Marine Tur-
tle Conservation Division, NMFS
Office of Protected Resources,
1315 East-West Highway, Silver
Spring, MD, 20910.
The Federal Register Notice
announcing this status review
and information on .federally-
listed sea turtles is available on-
line at northflorida.fws.gov.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service is the principal federal
agency responsible for conserv-
ing, protecting and enhancing
fish, wildlife and plants and their
habitats for the continuing ben-
efit of the American people. The
service manages the 95 million
acre National Wildlife Refuge Sys-


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tem, which encompasses 544
national wildlife refuges, thou-
sands of small wetlands and
other special management areas.
It also operates 69 national fish
hatcheries, 64 fishery resources
offices and 81 ecological services
field stations.
The agency enforces federal
wildlife laws, administers the
Endangered Species Act, manages
migratory bird populations, re-
stores nationally significant fish-
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life habitat such as wetlands, and
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conservation efforts. It also over-
sees the Federal Assistance pro-
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taxes on fishing and hunting
equipment to state fish and wild-
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Manatee

In order to determine where manatees
are gathering in Wakulla area waters, boat-
ers are encouraged to read the Manatee
Watch weekly and take care in areas where
manatees are sighted.
Monday, June 6
12:30 p.m. -- One adult in front of T-n-T Hideaway, Wakulla River.
4:30 p.m. -- One adult headed upriver at lower bridge, Wakulla River.
Tuesday, June 7
9:45 a.m. -- Three adults in front of T-n-T Hideaway, Wakulla River.
Wednesday, June 8
2 p.m. Two adults 100 feet north of lower bridge, Wakulla River.
3 p.m. --Two adults 300 feet north of lower bridge, Wakulla River.
4:30 p.m. -- One adult feeding in front of T-n-T Hideaway, Wakulla River.
Friday, June 10
12 noon -- Two adults in front of Mysterious Waters boat ramp, Wakulla River.
Sunday, June 12
10:30 a.m. -- Two adults in front of T-n-T Hideaway, Wakulla River.
NOTE: It is illegal to swim with manatees locally, and direct contact with mana-
tees could subject a person to misdemeanor charges of harassment of a marine
mammal, and possible federal charges under the Endangered Species Act.
To report the harassment, injury or death of a manatee, call.the 24-hour manatee
hotline at (888)404-3922 or *FWCC. For more information concerning manatees, call
HuManatee at 925-6412.

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Despite Weather, Fishing

Tourney Was A Success


Organizers of the annual
Wakulla County Children's Fish-
ing Tournament at Woolley Park
in Panacea Saturday, June 4 de-
clared the tourney a resounding
success despite less than ideal
weather conditions.
A crowd of nearly 1,000 people
visited ,the park but organizers
said the turnout could h.aN e beei
three times as many if the
Evening Cruise
Set At Springs
Visitors are invited to give dad
an early Father's Day treat with a
relaxing cruise on the scenic
Wakulla River followed by a din-
ner in the historic Wakulla
Springs Lodge. Wakulla Springs
State Park will host the evening
cruise and dinner Saturday, June
18 beginning at 6 p.m.
The program cost is $28 per
person and reservations are re-
quired. For more information, call
the'pa at24-0 ,
u -,a 'r:' ", "2V"4 505 ,


weather had not been threaten-
ing. Approximately 300 of the visi-
tors to the park were young an-
glers ready to test their fishing
lines.
All of the children who partici-
pated in the event received a T-
shirt, goodie bag, tackle box and
rod and. reel. All of the names of
the anglers were placed in a hat
at the end of the event and Nicole
Pandolfi was selected as the
g1a nd prize winner. Pandolfi won
a Wild Adventures ticket package
worth $400.
Wakulla Bank is the event's
major sponsor but other local
sponsors also helped make the
event a really. The fishing tour-
nament also depends on the ef-
forts of 25 volunteers who give
their time so that the children can
experience a day on the water.
Organizers are planning to
hold the 2006 fishing tournament
on Saturday, June 3, according to
Captain Larry Massa of the
Wakulla .County Sheriff's Office.


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005-Page 11


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Did anyone notice that Arlene,
the tro0pical'storm, 'br ughttas,
niuch Water into Shell Point as
Ivan the Terrible did last 3 ear.i I
found this hard to believe, so I
called up the official tide num-
bers from the NOAA weather sta-
tion at Shell Point (http://
home.earthlink.net/~flotilla 13
and go to the Flotilla 13 weather'
page). On Sept. 16, 2004, Hurri-
cane Ivan's highest tide was 6.73
feet at 9 a.m. On Saturday, June
11, 2005, sweet Arlene caused our
high tide to crest at 6.61 feet.
That's less than 1.5 inches differ-
ence!
Saturday, Chuck King took
photos of a fixed (as opposed to
floating) dock in his front yard'
during Arlene and then again at
the riormal high tide on Sunday.
In the Arlene photo, the water is
not only coming over the dock,
but has totally sUibmerged the
Cedar Island bulkhead wall in
the background. Several docks
and gangways were flopped over
by the high tide,
Talking about the weather,
auxiliarists are invited to take the
Auxiliary Weather coarse in July.
The class will start the first
Thursday night in July and the
final exam will be given on Sat-
urday, July 16. .This is one of the
six courses that auxiliarists must
complete to earn their AUXOPS
classification,

Due to Tropical Storn Arlene..
Coast Guard Auxiliary operations
at Shell Point were cancelled. On
Saturday motninIg. the waves
were breaking under the Coast
Guard station and so the monthly
meeting that wvas scheduled for
Saturday night was also 'can-
celled.


4, 4 Boating Emergencies. ,,

Coast Guard Station
Panam a City .............................. ........................1 (850) 234-4228
Coast Guard Station
Yankeetown ...................... ............................... 1 (352) 447-6900'
Coast Guard Auxiliary
St. M arks (Flotilla 12) ...........................................1 (850) 906-0540
or ......................... ...... ........................... .. ........... 893-5 137
Shell Point (Flotilla 13) .........................................1 (850) 926-5049
or ................... ........................ ....... 926-5654

Ni A g D











Normal High Tide And High Tide During Arlene
,Normal High Tide And High.Tide During Arlene


On Sunday, Marge and Tom
Jones were on duty for Shell
Point radio and Bob 'Morgan
went on safety patrol with Judy,
Bentley and Ron Pagel as crew.
Auxiliary Vessel 13-0974 reported
rough seas and stayed close to
shore. Aids to Navigation (ATONs),
were checked for damage. Over-
all, it was a quiet day and no as-'
sist;. were given.

This weekend, Flotilla 12 only
had patrol on Sunday due to
Arlene. On patrol Sunday were
,Mark Rosen as coxswain and
Harlow Nicoll, Duane Treadon


Mark Rosen And Harlow Nicoll At The Helm


and Carolyn Treadon as crew c
Mark's facility, the Second Lov
Larry Kolk staffed radio watch
the communications trailer. Th
were able to get out to the ligl
house, but did not continue di
to rough seas. The boating trz
fic was very minimal and only
few boaters, were observed

Kate Morgan Extends
An Invitation
Ahoy, ye lubbers!
Whether you're a racer,
beach bum, or a real estate spec
lator (oops, real spectator), ma
sure to mark your calendars f
the June Small Boat Bash th
will be held on Saturday, June
at 2 p.m. Note thenew timel.
it usually takes a while for t
wind to come up, we are delay
ing the starting time for one ho
to give all of you enough time
get out to the racing venue. I
more whining about the ra
starting too soon.
You know the drill: The Ju:
Small Boat Bash is a regatta op
to all small sailing boats that a
14 feet or under. We will ha
two fleets: a Puffin, and a no
Puffin fleet. The registration f
is a little more complicated thi
the ol' days. The charge is $7.
plus tax (hint: $8) for member
of the ABYC and $8.41 plus t
(hint $9) for non-members. Y(
can pay the race committee
you cross the line. Members w


see the charge on their ABYC bill.
The races will be held just off
of the Shell Point Beach in front
of the CoastGuard Auxiliary Sta-
tion where we can get rescued if
we need it. Actually, you usually,
just float to shore. Tell your pals
that they can watch, from the
beach (very much fun) or from a
boat (also very much fun).
Most of us don't care who
wins. We just like to get out and
sail around with our friends--so
come on down and join the funf'
If you wonder.about the weather,
--youan call 926-H438"othid'dfay'
of the rate and see if the race is
stiftll on.
While you are at it, mark your
calendars for.Saturday, July 9. for
the ABYC-Beachton' second ah-
nual Small Boat Regatta that also
will be open to all boats 14 feet
arid under. The Beachton Boys
usually bring their Sunfish. We
will have Puffins, Sunfish, and
everything else. This regatta is
great fun and Russell Chubb
makes a toast to the sailors that
yo u just can't miss. Hope to see
you .all at this wild regatta that
will be held off of the beach, too.,
We are looking for volunteer
boats to serve as the race com-
.,mittee boat. Please let me know
if you might, be available. Also,:
we are looking for a race com-
mittee for the ABYC-Beachton
Regatta,
Have a good couple of weeks
and see you at the starting line.
Remember: Starting time is 2
p.m.!!! Arghhhhhh.
.
As reported, Shell Point is ap-
eon plying to have our roads declared
ae. "golf cart legal." In order to be-
at come a "Golf Cart Community,"
ey :several things must happen. The
I Wakulla County Commission will
ue advertise a public hearing. An
af- ordinance will be drafted to de-
a clare the area of Shell Point a "Golf
Cart Community." Another pub-
'lic hearing will be held to dis-
*cuss the ordinance and, if adopt-
i'edi new signage will be installed'


a

ke
for
iat,
18
As
he
ay-
)ur
to
No
ce

ne
en
are
ve
in-
ee
an
48
ers
ax
ou
as
Vill


Shell Point Sunset Club


on the Shell Point roads limiting
the speed limit to 15 mph and to
warn drivers that golf carts share
the roads.
There will be a meeting at the


Apalachee Bay Fire Department'
on Monday, June 20 at 6:30 p.m..
to discuss the concept.
Remember, Safe Boating Is No
Accident.


SOndra Gdinep, Owner


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Licensed Insured bonded
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Page 12-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005


School


$toddard Visits Youth
' Nikki Stoddard recently at- their leadership potential and
tended the North Florida Hugh quest for self-development.
OC'Brian Youth (HOBY) Leadership HOBY leaders are also chal-
Seminar. She joined more than lenged to return to their commu-
8; other young leaders represent- nities to perform at least 100
iiig as many high schools from hours of community service
throughout North Florida June 3 within 12 months following the
through June 5 in Tallahassee. seminar. ,
' Representing Wakulla High "The seminar challenged me
School, Stoddard displayed tre- to think about the world around
mendous leadership skills and me and what we, as the future
ore eelanhstenssfromwh weoasthftur
worked well with students from leaders, have to do to positively
a ross the region. influence business, government,
" HOBY Leadership Seminars and society," said Stoddard. "I
bring together a select group of also better understand that my
hjgh school sophomores to inter., goals and dreams are important
a4t with groups of distinguished and that leaders have extreme
leaders in business, government, responsibilities in whatever walk
education and the professions to of life they pursue."
discuss present and future issues. Hugh O'Brian Youth Leader-
The goal is to provide the youths ship was established in 1958 by
a stimulating forum for learning the popular actor.Hugh O'Brian
about critical issues while broad- following a visit to Africa where
eping their understanding of he was inspired by a meeting


Leadership Seminar,


with Dr. Albert Schweitzer.
"One of the things Schweitzer
said to me was that the most
important thing in education was
tq teach young people to think
for themselves," O'Brian said.
"From that inspiration, and with
the support of others who be-
lieve in youth and the American


dream, I started HOBY to seek
out, recognize, and develop out-
standing leadership potential
among our nation's youth."
Further information about
HOBY activities and sponsorship
opportunities is available by call-
ing Abbye Glaser Feeley at 813-
679-7659.


Wakulla Christian's

Scores Above Average


Wakulla Christian School kin-
dergarten students scored above
the national average in the,
Stanford 10 Achievement Test.
The tests were administered in
May.
The students were tested in
sounds/letters, word reading,
sentence reading, total reading,


Sports


Ames Joins Power T(

[ Crawfordville car enthusiast
Like Ames j joined thousands of .
dther car buffs as part of theHot r "_""'- .
Rod Power Tour last week. He got -
behind the wheel of his 1951 Ford
two-door coupe and joined other
hot-roddeis and custom car own-
ers for-the annual seven day cross
country car show.
"America has been in love with
the automobile' ever since the
very first vehicle rolled off the
assembly line," said Ira Gabriel,
Mot Rod Magazine Publisher.
E'E,,ents like the Hot Rod Power ~.i-
Tout underscore America's on-
ing love affair with the auto-
Iiobile."
% The 2005 tour was sponsored
y the GM Performance Division Mike Ames Wi
nd Flowmaster, It began in Mil-. e Ames
'a-.kee on June 4 and co\eed An estimated 50,;000spect.
k350 ri.tn- .b|Fqre. 1g.e 1qga ,gl ,i.htch d.-,i1n est.ib ate1d 540O0
Mnish life in Kjssimmee on June' hidcles paticipate
0. Ames said he considers

ISoftball League Is Offered

t The Wakulla County Parks and games will be played at the
recreation Department is spon- reaction park in Medart. The n
jo0 ingi an adult softball league in league will play on Mondays
iuly. The entry fee' is $275 per the coed league will play on;
am and teams must provide days. Both leagues may
tlen own balls fo, games. "gin- on Thmiisda',s depen
e. T-ms '.,'ill plavtwo games per, cn r<\ n'- ri;irn>i b of teams thi.
eightt for a total of 10 games. The ister.
itegistniricn deadline is, Friday, The lipme run rule for
tune 24 at 5 p.m. Rosters and en- men's league is three homers
t, fees are due,at the,deadline, a foul ball. The home run rul
ihe league will start the week of. the coed league is three ho;
.ul', 4 and continue for five and an out. The coed league
Seeks play with a 12 inch ball.For
Games will be played at 6:45 information, call the recrea
p.m.,. 8 p.m. and 9:15 p.m. All department at 926-7227."


our Road Trip


7 t i


.~~~~~~~~~~ r *ssj^ ,^^ l.'^p-


ith His 1951 Ford Coupe


0 ye-
the


e rec-
nen's
and
Tues-
play
ding
L eg.

the
s and
.e for
imers
e will
more
ition


iWHS Lifters Are Recognized

Several members of the Wa- tively for a total of 415 at 13.9. A
, eam were recognized by the Tal- pounds with 290 coming in the
ahassee Democrat for being bench and 250 in the clean anc
Inembers of the first and second jerk. Josh Barton was champion
team All-Big Bend all-stars, at 183 pounds. He lifted a tota
of 650 pounds.
On the first team, 119 pound James Crosby made the second
4Antonio Bradwell lifted 215 team at 119 pounds with a 36(
pounds in the bench press, and pound total. Travis William:
'185 in the clean and jerk for a lifted 440 pounds at 139 anc
total of 400. Joseph McCorkle Christopher Nazworth lifted 56(
ifted 210 and 205 pounds respec- pounds at 169:

Lovestrand Makes First Team
Wakulla High School senior named to the second team. Sh<
softball player Sara Lovestrand hit .294, and made only two er
was named to the Tallahassee rors after recovering from a kne<
democrat's All-Big Bend all-star injury.
eam last week. Lovestrand hit Cyndi, Hunt, Michelle Taylo
:438 with 31 runs batted.in while and Briana.Fordham were name
:playing shortstop. She pitched to the honorable mention team
,Wakulla to a 9-4 record with an Farmer, Taylor and Fordham re
;ERA of 0.47.' Lovestrand was the turn to the team in 2006,
only Lady War Eagle to be named Tennis Players
Stothe first team. She willbeplay- Tennis Players
,ing at Chipola College in the fall. Appla
Junior Turelle Farmer was Are Applauded
SMarks And Five Wakulla High School ten
Mar ks And nis players were recognized a
Crum Are Named honorable mention All-Big Benc
all-stars by the Tallahassee Demc
Wakulla War Eagle baseball crat last week. '
player Kyle Marks was the only Four of Coach Dave Price'
War Eagle player named to the Lady War Eagles were recognized
dirst or second team All-Big Bend including Kaitlin Crouch, Brenn,
lall-star team announced by the Evans, Charlotte Varney and Mar
"Tallahassee Democrat last week. Mounts. One of his male players
Marks was named to the sec- Ben Hudsorn, was also recognized
lond team. He hit .406 with two on the honorable mention tearr
4homeruns and 23 runs batted in. None of the WHS tennis play
IChris Crum was selected to the ers were selected to the Demc
honorable mention team. crat's first or second teams.


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event a once-in-a-lifetime experi-
ence for those convictedd with
America's .car culture. "Like the
Route 66 television show of the
1960s, this event allows collectors
of every sort and age to come
together and see America from
behind the wheel of their favor-
ite car,"
"There's nothing like it any-
where else in the world," added

Sapp Wins

Golf Contest
Wakulla High School freshman
Cody Sapp won his age group at
the RE/MAX Junior World Long
Drive Championship. Sapp, 15,'
took part in one of 36 regional
qualifying events in Dothan, AL
Saturday, June 11.
A spinoff of the popular RE/'
MAX World Long Drive Champi-
onship, the competition for jun-,
ior boys and girls allows them to
test their driving power and
prowess against their peers.
Competing against golfers
from Florida, Georgia, Alabama,
Tennessee and North Carolina,
Sapp hit his ball 287 yards in the
finals. The nearest competitor hit
his ball 284 yards. Sapp was com-
peting against boys ages 13 to 15:.
The competition twill culmi-
nate with the national finals Aug.
10 through Aug. 13 at the National
Sports Center in Blaine, MN
where Sapp will compete against
boys in the same age group,

Wakulla Will I

Host Baseball
The Wakulla County Babe Ruth;
Baseball League will host the dis-
trict tournament beginning .Fri-'
day, June 17 at 7 p.m. as Jefferson
County plays Perry, Games will.
be played it the recreation park
in Medart.
Wakulla's 15-year-old all-stars
will play the winner of the Perry-
Jefferson game at 11 a.m. Satur-
day, June 18. Another game will
be played at 2:30 p.m. Saturday
in the double elimination tour-
nament. The championship game
will be played at 1 p.m. Sunday.
June 19.
Admission is $3 for adults, $2
for students and free for children
under age 12. The winner of the
district tournament will advance
to the state tournament which
will be played July 14 at the Jack-
sonville Mandarin Sports Com-
plex.


math, environment and listening.
The students scored at least in
the 78th percentile in all areas.
"Unlike the FCAT, which is
given only to Florida students,
the Stanford 10 is given to many
thousands of students in all 50
states and thus compares Wa-
kulla Christian students to stu-
dents in similar groups through-
out the nation," said Principal Jim
Pound. The test is produced by'
Harcourt Educational Measure-
ment.
Beginning Aug. 8, Wakulla
Christian School will offer a first
grade class using the A BEKA cur-.
riculum,

Training In

Bus Safety

To Be Held
More than 400 bus drivers and
pe-h.ips as many as. 650 will be
taking part in eight hours of safe
transportation training Wednes-
d.i. July 20. The training is being
sponsored by the Panhandle Area
Education Consortium (PAEC)
Risk Management division.
Wakulla High School will host
Franklin, Gulf, Gadsden, Jeff-
erson, Hamilton, Taylor and Madi-
son counties and two additional
counties may also attend. Break-
fast and registration begins at
7:30 a.m. The theme for.the train-
ing is Togethe ,Everyine Ach-
ieves More (TEAM),. .
The event willfeature keynote
speakers from the state Depart-
ment of Education, Public Safety
Coalition and Drug Awareness
Program. Other presentations in-
clude a program on bullies, CPR,
first aid, defensive driving, drugs
and alcohol testing, highway
. truck watch and managing the
bus environment. State transpor-
tation officials will review 2004-
2005 bus accidents and offer up-
dates on changes in the laws.

Kaplan To Offer

Free Test Seminar
Kaplan Test Prep will hold a,
free seminar on college admis-.
sions for area high school stu-
dents and parents on June 20 at
7p.m. ,
Seating is limited and partici-
pants are encouraged to pre-reg-
ister. For more information, visit
www.kaptest.com/enroll or call 1-
800-KAP-TEST. The program is
free and open to the public.


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Conferees
Wakulla County Superintendent of Schools David Miller, a member
of the Panhandle Area Educational Consortium's (PAEC) Board of
Directors, thanks Senator Charlie Clary, a Republican from District
4, for attending the PAEC's 38th annual Leadership Conference June
8 in Panama City. The conference was held June 7 through June 9.

Yore Is Selected For

Leadership Conference


Francis Joseph "Joey" Yore, a
junior at Wakulla .High School,
was selected to attend the 2005
Congressional Student Leader-
ship Conference (CSLC) at Bentley
College in Boston, MA.
The CSLC is an invitation lead-
ership program for the nation's
most academically talented and
promising young leaders.
Yore is enrolled in honors and
Advanced Placement classes at
WHS and has,enjoyed a wide va-
riety of e\xtaculi culat activities.
He is tuba section leader in the
WHS Band and a member of the
WHS Jazz Band., He is a two year
member of the cross country
team, the WHS soccer team and
varsity tennis team. He also
p1a;6ed'golf for the W\ar Eagles"
You're rs'the biss player'and
manager of 65 Amp, a local teenr
rock band. He also assists in the
development of youth chess pro-
grams and volunteers at Shade-
ville Elementary School.
The band, 65 Amp, has partici-
pated in numerous events and
fundraisers at area schools, at the.
Blue Crab Festival, St. Patrick's
Day event and at a Historical So-
ciety function. He is employed by
North State Title Services, Inc.
iStudents who aie selected to
participate in the leadership pro-
gram choose from several aca-
demic areas including govern-
r ment and politics, global busi-
ness and entrepreneurship, intel-
ligence, diplomacy and national
security, crime scene investiga-
tion, law and trial advocacy, medi-
cine and health care, and engi-
neering, science and iobotkics.
Through briefings and discus-
sions with national and interna-
tional leaders in the fields of
study and through realistic
hands-on simulations, students
have the opportunity to experi-


'Francis Joseph Yore
ence leadership in action and'
learn about the complexities of
decision-making in a chosen field
or profession.
"They'll develop confidence
and maturity while gaining skills
that will help them achieve suc-
cess in high school, college and
life," said Dr. Gilbert Morris, Di-
rector of Faculty Development.
"The CSLC commits itself to pro-
viding youths with unparalleled
opportunities for personal growth,"
leadership and educational achieve-
ment."


Housing Vouchers
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New & Remodeled Homes
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005-Page IS


Wetlands


Continued from Page 1
imittee along with Commissioner
!Brian Langston and himself.
iWakulla County Community De-
ivelopment Director Donnie
Sparkman will also sit in on the
meetings.
Commissioner Ed Brimner
said the board must create an
ordinance that protects the wet-
lands but does not remove indi-
vidual property rights. "Nobody
opposes protecting wetlands, but
I want to be able to use low land
on my property," said Brimner.
"We have to be careful to address
these (rights)."
"We have a problem enforcing
the ordinances that we have,"
said Commissioner Maxie Law-
hon. "We have got to have some
teeth in it and I don't know what


it (teeth) is."
Berger said the county is jump-
ing into a complicated issue. "Is
the county prepared to hire a sci-
entist to tell what land is a wet-
land?" asked Berger. "This is not
a simple issue."
Commissioner Lawhon added
that the committee could develop
size limitations for wet areas as
well as definitions of wetlands.
Commissioner Kessler said
small isolated wetlands are being
filled as development continues
in the county. But attorney Bob
Routa countered that he wanted
proof of filled wetlands. "Mr.
Sparkman and his staff are pro-
tecting the isolated wetlands,"
said Routa.
Committee member Paul John-


Health


son asked the board to set a time
frame for developing the ordi-


nance, perhaps four to six months
to work on the document.


ZERO MONEY DOWN


Free report reveals how you can
purchase the home of your
dreams with little or no money
out of pocket. A new Consumer
Awareness hotline describes four
new home loans consumers in
Wakulla County can use to pur-


chase homes with zero money
down. For more information,
call the Consumer Awareness
hotline for a free recorded
message, anytime 24 hours a
day at 1-888-483-0031, ext.
8600.


.I-H U l IT TH FE f


I DoeYor a t


Continued from Page 1
be charged with identifying and
prioritizing the county's medical
and dental care needs. Input will
be sought from health care pro-
viders, agencies and businesses
as well as health care consumers,
employers and community groups.
Brimner said he plans to share
the information with the regional
council to assure coordination of
the two planning efforts. "It's

Transport-
Continued from Page 1
of residents and travelers through-
out the region."
The public involvement pro-
cess also includes an interactive
web site, as well as a series of
advertisements and newsletters
to keep citizens informed of the
plan's progress. The June meet-
ings are the first'in a series of
three to be conducted before
December 2005. Future meetings
will discuss financial resources,
agency recommendations and,
ultimately, the approval of. the
plan. The plan will serve as the
blueprint for determining which
transpoi ration improvements
and options will become a real-
ity.
The CRTPA is the independent
government agency responsible.
for transportation planning 'in'
Leon County and portions of
Wakulla and Gadsden counties,
extending west to Quincy and
south to U.S. Highway 98.
The CRTPA meets on a regular
basis and is composed of elected
officials from county and city
governments and staffed by a
team of professional planners
with extensive experience in all
facets of transportation planning.
The agency has .contracted
with Cambridge Systematics, Inc.,
a consulting firm specializing in
transportation solutions, to assist
with the plan's development.
Wakulla County Commission-
ers recently appointed Commis-
sioner Brian Langston to replace
Mike Stewart as their represen-
tative on the CRTPA.

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9216-7153


health care visioning," said
Brimner.
Several medical and public
health professionals have been
helping kick start the process.
The council includes Dave Pierce
of Sopchoppy, director of Emer-
gency Services at Weems Hospi-
tal in Franklin County and a mem-
ber of the Franklin County Health
Council; Lynn Artz, a retired phy-
sician and former public health
professional; Marlon Hunter, di-
rector of the Wakulla County
Health Department; Lu Stringer,
nursing director at the health
department; and Cathy Price, a
licensed clinical social worker.
Dr. Gene Charbonneau, the
Wakulla County Chamber of
Commerce and the Economic
Development Council have also
indicated a desire to serve, accord-
ing to Brimner.
Pierce and Artz have agreed to
serve as co-chairs for the health
council and Price will serve as
secretary. Artz will compile the
data regarding the county's medi-
cal and dental needs.
The first meeting will provide
an opportunity for those attend-
ing to participate in discussion
and brainstorming groups. Medi-
cal care providers, dental care pro-
viders and health care consum-
ers may form separate groups.
Anyone,-with.ideas, opinions
or suggestions may contact Artz
at 926-8756 or lynn_artz@hotmail.
com or Cathy Price at 926-3591,
extension 111 or Cathy_Price
@doh.state.fl.us,
The meeting will include pot-
luck hours d'oeuvres, door prizes
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Page 14-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005

Sopchoppy Discusses Water Tower Issue


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
Of The Wakulla News
The Sopchoppy City Commis-
sion discussed a maintenance
contract for two of its water tow-
ers at its meeting this week, but
fhen questioned whether it
would be more cost-effective to
build new water towers,
,. The two water tanks, one in
Crawfordville that is on land
owned by the county and the
father in Sopchoppy right behind
city hall, both are in need of lead
abatement on the outside of the
tanks where lead paint was used.
(There is not lead paint inside the
tanks.)
Given that lead abatement is
expensive, the company propos-
ing a contract with the city for
tank maintenance has recom-


mended pressure washing the
*two tanks and then using a spe-
cial paint to encapsulate and seal
the lead paint, City Public Works
Director Bill Stephens said at the
city commission meeting held
Monday, June 13.
An interim treatment like that,
sealing the paint on the towers,
might last several years.
But city commissioners ques-
tioned whether it was worth
spending money for the work
when the tanks are small and on
the verge of being outdated.
The tank in Sopchoppy, built
in 1969, only stores 75,000 gal-
lons. The tank in Crawfordville
needs repairs and is owned by
Wakulla County and leased to the
city which prompted more
questions about whether build-


ing new towers, if needed, would
be better than paying to main-
tain the old.
City Commissioner Eddie
Evans asked staff to gather infor-
mation on the cost of building
new tanks so that the commis-
sion could compare which would
be the better value.
In other matters:
The commission heard a
brief report on the cost of the
ongoing environmental survey of
the old railroad depot in the city.
The city bought the railroad
depot with state grant monies
and then found out there was
lead contamination at the site.
An environmental firm is con-
ducting a survey of the depot
property at a cost of some $10,000


Boards Seek Solution For Springs


The Wakulla and Leon county
commissions got together re-
,ently for a meeting at Wakulla
'Springs to take a boat tour and
sit down for a discussion of the
problems facing the spring,
SThe commissioners and some
',taff members sat down to dis-'
Zuss their concern about the con-
tinuing degradation of Wakulla
,Springs at the lodge at the state
,park onWednesday, May 25.
,', "The springs have gone down-
thill so much since the last time I
"Was here last year," said Wakulla
Commission Chairman Maxie
*Lawhon. "It'll break your heart to
;ee it."
The commissions agreed on
the need to seek solutions to the
ongoing problems at the spring,
where invasives such as hydrilla
and algae have diminished the
vater clarity of the once crystal
' lear springs.
' The main culprit pointed to is
?he City of Tallahassee's sewage
sprayfield, which scientists be-
l ieve is the source of nitrates that
bhave fueled growth of the inva-
',ive plants.
^ Leon Commissioner Ed DePuy
questioned the city fertilizing
:'grops on the sprayfield, saying
the "purpose of the sprayfield is
0to remove nitrates, not grow,
.Irops."
. The purpose of the sprayfield
*is to take treated effluent and
VSpray it on corn and hay crops.
,But the land at the sprayfield, off
Tram Road, is in the Woodville
Karst and is so porous that the
'effluent moves straight through
without the crops having a
,chance to absorb the nutrients so
that more fertilizer must be
added to the soil.
j Geologist Sean McGlynn, who
is studying the issue for Leon
*County, noted the prevailing
-heonr that the nutrients from
ihe sprayfield are going into the
* roundwater and then into
^Vakulla Springs.
a Lawhon pointed out that the
sprayfield was a state of the art
facility at the time it opened in
'the early 1980s.
Z "I know the city wants to do
that's right," Lawhon said of the
*.problem. And, he added that a
:share of the problem belongs to
,Wakulla County and rural Leon
'with septic tanks.
"Wakulla County's got a long
;way to go," Lawhon said, "We
.need sewer all through the
,county."
"I, too, remember what it used
*to look like," Leon Commissioner
-Bob Rakleff said of Wakulla
Springs. He noted that the Leon
-Commission had, held up a resi-


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dential development near the
Wakulla border because it had
been proposed with septic tanks.
He indicated that he felt septic
tanks are just not acceptable
within the Karst.
Leon Commissioner Jane Sauls

'Carting' Is A


suggested that the two boards
work together to try to get fund-
ing for some sort of regional
sewer system.
Dinner for commissioners and
their staffs was purchased by the
Friends of Wakulla Springs.

Way Of Life


For Shell Point Residents


Many residents of the Shell
Point community drive the streets
along the coast in golf carts, but,
until now, the community has not
officially been known for golf
carts.
A group of residents, includ-
ing Alan Lamarche, want that to'
change. The group has submitted
a proposal to become an "official
golf cart community."
"The Shell Point community is
a laid back group of folks consist-
ing of many retirees, some, locals
and weekenders and 80 percent
of the homes have a golf cart,"
the group wrote in a letter to the
Wakulla County Commission.
"Carting is a way of life for almost
everyone at Shell Point. Any
evening one can see a stream of
retirees and others heading for
the Shell Point Beach to socialize
and enjoy beautiful sunsets.
Neighbors visit neighbors on golf
carts. Automobiles are only used
to go to town. Golf carters are
always courteous and handle
their carts safely."
"We've not done this in Wa-
kulla County, .so we're breaking
new ground," said Wakulla Coun-
ty Administrator Parrish Barwick.
Barwick asked commissioners to
advertise the request for a public
hearing.


"If there is any opposition to
it we're not aware of it," 'said
Lamarche, who requested the
area south of Harbor Point Drive
designated as the golf cart com-
munity. "It is truly a way of life
for us," he added.
Wakulla County Attorney Ron
Mowrey said Florida Statute does
address the use of golf carts on
county roadways. He added that
they must meet speed limit re-
quirements along with having
headlights, turn signals, brake
lights, brakes, reflectors, mirrors,
windshields, and seat belts as
well as an operation age restric-
tion.
Resident Mary Ellen Davis said
she uses her golf cart along with
her children. "I want to know
what the restrictions are and
what they will: mean to Shell.
Point residents," she said.
Commissioners voted unani-
mously to advertise for a public
hearing on the matter. Commis-
sioner Brian Langston said the
county Community Traffic Safety
Team should review the request
as well. He concluded that there
is concern about "golf carts zip-
ping up and down the roads and
getting hit."
The request is expected to be
heard in late July or early August.


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plus an additional amount to
write its report.
"The report will basically tell
us if we have a problem and what
it will cost to clean it up," said
Mayor Robert Greener. "We may
not have a problem."
City Attorney Dan Cox said he
had been in contact with officials
with the State of Florida who said
that, if Sopchoppy sold the de-
pot, it could use the money for
other projects.
The depot the last surviving
depot on the Georgia, Florida &
Alabama Railroad was to have
been restored and converted into
a museum. With the potential li-
ability of the contamination, the
city has indicated it may sell the
depot.
The city has also considered
filing a lawsuit against the state
over the matter, contending the.
state Department of Transporta-
tion knew of the contamination
at the time the city took over the
site.
Asked if there had been any
more word of work on a regional
water system, Stephens told the
commission he had nothing new
to report, but added that St. Joe's
planned SummerCamp develop-
ment would be providing its own
water and sewer service.
After controversy arose over
SummerCamp seeking water
from the City of Carrabelle, St. Joe
officials approached Sopchoppy
about the possibility of providing
water.
SummerCamp is located a few
miles from Sopchoppy, across the
Ochlockonee River in Franiklin
County.



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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005-Page 15
V- --%'* 1 ~M '~^ ^ ^


Sheriff's Report


Wakulla County Sheriff's Of-
fice officials investigated a June
12 case of aggravated assault, ac-
cording to Sheriff David Harvey.
Five law enforcement officials
responded to the aggravated as-
sault involving a 49-year-old man
in Crawfordville, Deputy Nick
Petowsky arrived at the scene and
discovered Ronald Ray Robinson
threatening to harm anyone who
entered the home. The suspect
had allegedly swung at his
brother-in-law prior to law en-
forcement officials arriving at the
scene. Deputy Daniel Harrell and
Sgt. C.L. Morrison arrived and
attempted to take Robinson into
custody with the use of a Tazer.
Robinson picked up a knife
and the Tazer was deployed but
had little effect on him. Robinson
allegedly threw a knife, which
narrowly missed deputies, and
armed himself with other knives.
Additional law enforcement offi-
cials arrived at the scene but at-
tempts by deputies to get back'
inside the home failed when
Robinson allegedly threw more
knives.
Lt. Ronald Mitchell and Dep-
uty Mike Crum charged the sus-
pect and used their Tazers. The
suspect hit the floor and was
apprehended. Warrants are being
sought for five counts of aggra-
vated assault in the.case. In addi-
tion to Deputies Petowsky and
Crum, Lt. Ronald Mitchell, Cap-
tain Randall Taylor and Sgt. C.L.
Morrison investigated.
In other activity reported by
the Wakulla County Sheriff's Of-
fice during the past week:
On June 7, Otho Leroy Lyles
of Crawfordville and Triangle
Pawn reported a felony criminal
mischief. Lyles reported a crimi-
nal mischief to a vehicle and the
theft of an automobile tire. The
victim observed two tires in the
ditch of the highway and discov-
ered that they had been removed
from a vehicle on his lot. The ve-
hicle also had damage, estimated
at $350, to the fender. Deputy Jeff
Barteld. Det. John Zarate and
Deputy Dan Bowden investi-
gated:
On June 8, Rusty Maynard
and Robbie Cox, both of Craw-
fordville, reported the theft of
their wallets. The property .was
stolenfrom a vehicle outside of
their home. The stolen property
is valued at $85. Deputy Lorne
Whaley investigated.
On June 9, Marylean Rankin
of Crawfordville reported a bur-
glary of her home. The victim re-
turned home to find someone
walking around inside; Deputy
Eddie Wester, Deputy Vicki
Walker and the K-9 unit secured
the scene. Nobody was found in
the home. Deputy Nicholas
Boutwell also investigated.
On June 9, Lt. Ray Johnson
was on patrol at Lower Bridge
Road-and Spring Creek Highway
when he observed a purse in the
roadway. Johnson did not find
any identification inside the
purse although a key and key ring
were recovered. Marlboro ciga-
rettes, a lighter and makeup were
also found inside.
On June 13, Clara J. Curles
of Crawfordville reported the
burglary of her residence. Two
stereos, two televisions and jew-
elry, valued at $2,364, were miss-
ing. The home was ransacked as
clothing and papers were thrown
around the rooms. Deputies Dan
Bowden, Scott Rojas and Evelyn
Brown investigated.
On June 10, John W. Crosby
of Crawfordville reported a grand
theft of a homemade utility
trailer. The flatbed trailer is val-
ued at $980 and had roofing ma-
terials on it. The trailer was en-
tered in the NCIC/FCIC computer.
Sgt. C.L. Morrison investigated.
On June 9, Eva Ann Nelson,
69, of Crawfordville was issued a
notice to appear in court for cru-
elty to animals after several com-
plaints were filed against her. The
complaint stated that Nelson al-
legedly sold numerous dogs and
birds without the proper paper-
work and has not been caring for
the animals.
The complaint on June 9 was
related to a dog who was sold
without a health certificate. The
dog had heart worms and a bro-
ken bone, Gail Obenland of the


Wakulla County Animal Shelter
investigated along with an inves-
tigator with the state Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commis-
sion and the Humane Society of
the United States.
Investigators found 40 puppies
in a utility building that lacked
fans, air conditioning and venti-
lation. A similar number of dogs
were kept outside in pens which
had not been cleaned recently.


Investigators found that the bird
cages were filled with too many
birds and lacked food and water.
Several chicken houses and dove
cages did not contain water.
Given a chance to fix the prob-
lems, investigators returned later
and noted that some of their con-
cerns had been addressed but not
enough of them. Thirty-seven of
the dogs were seized from the
property. Law enforcement' offi-
cials noted that they have had to
respond to Nelson's property in
the past for similar violations.
Nelson had approximately 75
dogs at the time of the June 9
investigation,
Lt. Cliff Carroll and Crime
Scene Investigator Tina Demotsis
investigated. Two individuals
from the Department of Agricul-
ture and a prosecutor from the
State Attorney's office were also
involved in the investigation.
On June 14, Amanda Gail
Baker, 24, of Crawfordville was
charged with possession of co-
caine and possession of mari-
juana after a traffic stop to inves-
tigate an expired tag. Deputy
Lorne Whaley conducted a search
of the vehicle and discovered il-
legal narcotics. Marijuana and
cocaine were discovered in the
search. Baker was issued a traffic
citation for driving with a sus-
pended license. Det. Chris Savary


2140 Crawfordville Highway
Crawfordville, FL 32327


I'


also investigated.
On June 13, Clarence W.
Langston of Crawfordville re-
ported a burglary of a boat mo-
tor from his home. The motor,
valued at $600, was taken off a
boat. Sgt. Jud McAlpin investi-
gated.
On June 13, Kaleb J. How-
man of Crawfordville reported a
burglary at his home. An ampli-
fier, valued at $350, was taken
from the scene. Deputy Joe Page
investigated.
On June 13, Deneen Harrell
of Crawfordville reported the
theft of money from her home.
The victim reported the loss of
$530 from her clothing while she
was taking a shower. Deputy Billy
Jones investigated.
On June 13, Robert Lee Hill,
50, of Sopchoppy reported an
aggravated battery as a 55-year-
old suspect, who has been iden-
tified, attacked him with long
handled pruning shears.
The victim suffered wounds to
his hand and was treated by EMS
officials. Another Sopchoppy resi-
dent called the sheriff's office to
report the suspect's location but
he left the scene before law en-
forcement officials arrived. Depu-
ty John Schliep, Jr. investigated.
The Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office received 791 calls for ser-


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and bath. 3rd bedroom
suitable for a office.
#133536 $289,900
Debbie Myers 251-0684


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8 Driftwood New! $700,000 Bud Crum Road New! $50,000
Wonderful 3BR/1BA older coastal home on the beautiful 2 wooded 50xl00 lots zoned for homes or mobile homes
Ochlockonee River. Great weekend or vacation getaway. in Panacea. Community water and sewer available. Kai
Awesome sunsets and great fishing along with swimming Page 519-3781. #2806W/MLS#135426.


fpr the whole family. Appliances an
available. Selling "as is". #2253W/MLS#134925.


1640 Wade Road New! $105,000
Completely remodeled 3BR/2BA, 1,836 sq. ft., 1998
DWMH on 2.17 acres (mol) in Tallahassee. New paint,
carpet, commercial grade tile, huge kitchen and laundry
room, updated cabinets, formal dining room and'walk in
closets throughout. Garden tub with glass block window
and 2 car carport and nice rear covered deck. Must See!
Being sold "AS IS". Tracy Chestnut 528-2077. #4601/
MLS#135267.
210 Harbour Pointe Drive New! $1,400,000
Spectacular customized 3BR/2.5BA coastal home on
1.15+/- acres on deep water canal with boatslip in
; prestigious Island Club. Includes state of the art
appliances, dishes, etc. and exquisite furnishings and
elevator. Call for an appointment today! Gail Kruse 510-
6765. #1801/MLS#135409.
334 Hickorywood Drive REDUCED! $179,500
Peaceful, private setting for 3BR/2BA, 1,500 sq. ft. home
Nestled on 4.3 acres in beautiful hardwood hammock.
Centrally located with paved road frontage. All appliances,
low maintenance vinyl siding and 400 sq. ft. back covered
deck perfect for those summer cookouts. Won't last long!
Susan Schatzman 519-2292. #401W/MLS#133587.
Ted Lott Road New! $15,000
Buildable lot in fast growing subdivision in Crawfordville.
Access to TEC water. Kai Page 519-3781. #903W.
THE LAKES AT SHELL POINT "The Sanctuary"
Don't miss your opportunity to be a part of this Exclusive
Coastal Community! With game preserve, water front, bay
and water views these lots are nearly sold out and among
the last lots dn the market at Shell Point! Escape from the
hustle and bustle of the city! For a short time only, lots
purchased by July 10th will receive a boatslip at Marsh
Harbour, Shell Point ABSOLUTELY FREE FOR ONE
YEAR! What are you waiting for! Call now for more
details! Pricing from $215,000 to $275,000.


Sopchoppy Highway! $90,000
Privacy and room to roam on 10 acres (mol) close to
schools, fishing and boating. Less than 10 miles from the
gulf! Creek borders back of property. Block building of no
value. Louise Fedorak 528-9247. #3903W/MLS#126730.
,11 Circle Drive! New! $130,000
Cute 3BR/1BA starter home perfect for first time home-
buyers! Conveniently located on .41 acre (mol) in
downtown Crawfordville with detached garage/workshop,
covered.porch and cleared backyard with privacy fence.
Won't last long! Carol Odell 524-2608. #902W/
MLS#134893.
U.S. Hwy. 98-Lanark $250,000
Gulf view lot in Lanark Beach just one lot from the beach
near beach access and launch ramp. Soil test and driveway
access in. Fred Bowers 349-2466. #2101F/MLS#133195.
Lakeview Drive New! $225,000
Prime lakefront lot in gated community only 35 minutes
south of Tallahassee. Restricted to 1,800 sq. ft. homes.
Enjoy the serenity of the wildlife and walk o the beach in
minutes. Call for details. #381016W/MLS#135265.
Adjacent lot also for sale for $225,000.
24 Harbour Point Drive New! $440,000
Affordable coastal lakefront home near beach in gated
community. Attractive interior with vaulted ceilings in
living room/kitchen area. Master bedroom overlooks
above area. Decks provide great views of lake and St.
Marks X \Idlifc RclII.._ Wildwood Country Club and Golf
within 5 miles- gulf and rivers only minutes away.
Excellent rental i '..',iL1rt .3"i'i;t\\ l 135525.
Riverwalk Estates From $185,000 to $550,000
Exclusive homesites on OCHLOCKONEE BAY!!! Only
14 homesites make up this prestigious gated community in
one of the most desirable locations along our Forgotten
Coast, and only a few remain available! Call before the
opportunity to build your dream home in this coastal para-
dise is only a D-R-E-A-M!!! #3050W1


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Page 16-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005



Deadline 35 Cents






SNoonCLAS IIFIED ADS

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


Legal Notice


WAKULLA COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
INVITATION TO BID
THE WAKULLA COUNT Y BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS INVITES YOU TO SUBMIT A
BID ON 1THE FOLLOWING.
BID NUMBER. 2005-13
BID OPENING DATE AND TIME: THURSDAY.
JUNE 23. 2005 AT 2'00 P.M
ITEM. REPLACING CARPET IN A SUITE OF 4
OFFICES
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS SHALL RECEIVE SEALED
BiDS UNTIL WEDNESDAY. JUNE 22. 2005.
ALL BIDS SHOULD BE CLEARLY MARKED AS
SEALED BID. WITH THE BID NUMBER. OPEN-
ING DATE AND TIME.
A PUBLIC BID OPENING WILL BE HELD AT THE
WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OFFICE 3093
CRAWFORDVILLE HIGHWAY. CRAWFORD-
VILLE. FLORIDA ON THURSDAY. JUNE 23. 2005
AT 2:00 P.M.
SPECIFICATIONS MAY BE OBTAINED BY CON-
TACTING THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF
COMMISSION OFFICE OR BY CALLING 850-926-
09190
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS RESERVES THE RIGHT TO
REJECT ANY AND ALL BIDS OR PORTIONS
THEREOF
June 1 16 2005

Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURV FOR
WAKULLA COUN rY FI ORIDA
File Number 1 12-PR
IN PROBATE
IN RE: Estate of
CLELIA REBOSIO a ka
CLELIA LEONOR REBOSIO.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)i
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DE0-
MANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE. \
You are hereby notified that an Order of Sum-
mary Administration has been entered in the Es-
tate of Clelia Rebosio a/k'a CLELIA LEONOR
REBOSIO. deceased. File 05-12-PR by the Circuit
Court for Wakulla County. Florida. Probate Division.
the address of which is 3056 Crawfordville High-
way. Crawfordville. FL 32327: that the total cash
value of the estate is $19.300.00: and that the
names and addresses of those to whom any as-
sets have been assigned by such order are-
,Juan Rossi
.4511 Cub Run Road
Chantilly. VA 22021
Luis Rossi
P. 0. Box 234
Herrin. IL 62948 -"
Carlo Rebosio
4072 Timber Cove Lane
Weston. FL 33332
Silvano Rebosio
4123 Forrest Drive
Weston. FL 33332
Adnana DeGroat
2940 Dupont Street
Eustis. FL 32726
Claudia Crotta
164 Southfork Lane
Crawfordville FL 32327
Adeodato Rebosio
9125 Brinson Drive
Keller. TX 76248
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED ,
THAT:
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this notice is served within
three months after the'date of the first publication
of this notice must file their claims with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OFTHE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and persons
having claims or demands against the estate of
the decedent must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THtS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. ,
The date of the first publication of this Notice
is: June 9. 2005.
Attorney for person giving notice:
-s- Scott A. Gerken
Scott A. Gerken
Stone & Gerken. PA.
4850 North Highway 19A
Mount Dora. FL 32726
(352) 357-0330
Fla. Bar #281174
Person Giving Notice:
-s- Adeodato Rebosio
Adeodato Rebosio
June 9. 16. 2005


Legal Notice f


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 Seminole Self'Storage will hold a sale by
sealed bid on Saturday. June 18. 2005 at 10:00
a m. at 2314 Crawfordville Hwy.. Crawfordville.
Florida 32327 of the contents of Mini-Warehouse
containing personal property of;
TAMARA L. LeVAUGHN
ROBERT KRUEGER
Before the sale date of June 18. 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.
June 9. 16. 2005


Legal Notice ,


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 05-140-CA
IRA JOHN SEASHOLTZ. II.
Plaintiff.
VS.
HARLEY DALE ISHAM. his un-
known spouse, unknown heirs
or beneficiaries of the Estate of
HARLEY DALE ISHAM. if de-


ceased, and any and all others
claiming by and through HARLEY
DALE ISHAM. and CLARISSA
M. ISHAM. ark/a CLARISSA M


ISHAM WICKE. her unknown
spouse, unknown heirs or bene-
ficiaries of the Estate of CLAR-
ISSA M. ISHAM, a/k/a CLAR-
ISSA M. ISHAM WICKE. if de-
ceased, and any and all others
claiming by and through CLAR-
ISSA M. ISHAM a/k/a CLAR-
ISSA M. ISHAM WICKE.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO DEFENDANTS. HARLEY DALE ISHAM. AND
CLARISSA M. ISHAM A/K/A CLARISSA M. ISHAM
WICKE. THEIR UNKNOWN SPOUSES, UN-
KNOWN HEIRS OR BENEFICIARIES OF THE
ESTATE OF HARLEY DALE ISHAM. UNKNOWN
HEIRS OR BENEFICIARIES OF THE ESTATE OF
CLARISSA M. ISHAM A/K/A CLARISSA M. ISHAM
WICKE. IF DECEASED. AND ANY AND ALL OTH-
ERS CLAIMING BY AND THROUGH HARLEY
DALE ISHAM AND CLARISSA M. ISHAM A/K/A
CLARISSA M. ISHAM WICKE.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action pursuant
to Chapter 65.081. Florida Statutes (2004). to quiet
and confirm title of Plaintiff, IRA JOHN SEAHOLTZ.
II. in and to lands located in Wakulla County. Florida:
Lot Numbered twelve (12) in Block thirteen
(13). Unit 1, of Wakulla Gardens, as shown
by plat of said subdivision of record on
Page 39 of Plat Book No. One of the Pub-
lic Records of Wakulla County. Florida.
Parcel I D No. 00-00-035-008-07160-000.
has been filed against you.You are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses, if any. to it on Mary
Ellen Davis. the Plaintiff's attorney, whose address
is 17 High Drive. Suite C. Post Office Box 1720.
Crawfordville. Florida 32326. on or before July 16,
2005, and file the original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on 'the Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter: otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded in the
Complaint. ,
Dated on June 6. 2005.
Brent X. Thurmond
Clerk of Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
June 16, 23. 2005


Legal Notice


THE CITY OF ST.MARKS. FLORIDA IS SOLICIT-
ING PROPOSALS FOR ADMINISTRATIVE SER-
VICES in conjunction with two (2) anticipated
Florida Recreation Development Assistance Pro-
gram (FRDAP) grants funded by the State of Florida
Department of Environmental Protection. In-
terested parties must be able to provide com-
plete administrative services for both grants.
Proposals are due no longer than 2:00 p.m on
July 5, 2005. Interested parties should submit one
(1) original and five (5) copies of the proposal to
The City of St. Marks. 788 Port Leon Drive. P.O.
Box 296. St. Marks. Florida 32355
Proposals should contain, and will be ranked on.
the following information 1) History of the firm: 2)
Experience with similar projects: 3) Project man-
agement and staffing 4) References and 5) Proof
of Workers Compensation and Liability Insurance.
CONTRACTING FOR ADMINISTRATIVE SER-
VICES IS CONTINGENT UPON AWARD OF
FRDAP FUNDING.
S.TFCE1CIT-CTP'S MTAFi- -1z _.1-" _'i PbO'R-
TUNITY EMPLOYER AND A FAIR HOUSING AD-
VOCATE AND RESERVES THE RIGHT TO RE-
JECT ANY OR ALL PROPOSALS.
June 16. 2005


Legal Notice


BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
REGULAR BOARD MEETING
HELD ON May 24. 2005
Present: Maxie Lawhon. Chairman. Henry
Vause Vice-Chairman. Howard Kessler. BOCC: Ed
Brimner, BOCC: Brian Langston. BOCC: Parrish
Barwick. County Administrator: Donna Biggins.
Assistant County Attorney: Brent X. Thurmond,
Clerk: and Evelyn Evans. Deputy Clerk.
6'00 p.m. Meeting called to order. Barwick
opened in prayer and led the pledge of allegiance
to the flag.
APPROVAL OF AGENDA
(CD5:57:32) Vause made a motion to approve
the Agenda with the following changes: under
Brimner. add (3) Wakulla Springs Resolution and
(4) Letter of Support for Historical Society: under
Langston. add (1) Road Paving in Northwoods. (2)
Community Center and (3) CRTPA: under Clerk of
Court. add information items; and under Sheriff,
add (2) Overtime and (3) Increase of Adoption Fees
for the Animal Shelter. Second by Kessler. All for.
Motion carried. 5-0
CLERK OF COURT
(CD6:00:16) 1. Habitat for Humanity ground-
breaking set for Saturday. June 4. 2005: and 2.
Administrative Order regarding Courthouse Secu-
rity '
WAKULLA COUNTY SHERIFF
(CD6:04:32) 1. Increase in Adoption Fees for
the Animal Shelter Next meeting; 2. Overtime for
Deputies Next meeting: and 3. CTST Presenta-
tion Next meeting
CITIZENS TO BE HEARD
(CD6:32:40) 1. Jenny King Use of Hudson
Park. Martin Luther King Signs on Lower Bridge
Road and Paving of Old Bethel Road
(CD6:38:50) 2. David Hanna Ordinance 04-
68 Building Codes
(CD6:48:27) 3. Dorman Martindale Paving
of Pinecrest and Staien Roads
(CD7:00:08) 4. John Trice Local Project Re-
quest
(CD7:04:37) 5. Madeleine Carr Friends of
Wakulla Springs and Wakulla Historical Society
(CD7:07:36) 6. Manuel Pulido Standards of
Building Department
(CD7:13:37) 7. Ron Piasecki Update of In-
frastructure Committee


Mike Delaney
524-7325


CONSENT AGENDA
(CD7:17:28) Vause made a motion to approve
the Consent Agenda. Second by Langston. Voting
for: Lawhon, Brimner. Vause and Langston. Op-
posed: Kessler. Motion carried. 4-1
GENERAL BUSINESS
(CD7:47:16) 1. Mr. Bobby Pickles from Con-
gressman Boyd's Office Requesting Appointee
for the Healthcare Council
(CD7:58:53) 2. Grants and Special Projects -
Brimner made a motion to approve Wilson Miller
as the selected firm for community planning and
engineering activities. Second by Langston. Voting
for: Lawhon. Brimner, Vause and Langston. Op-
posed: Kessler. Motion carried. 4-1
(CD8:02:17) 3. Lawn Maintenance Contract-
Langston made a motion to approve Bob Portwood
as the low bid for the Lawn Maintenance. Second
by Vause. All for. Motion carried. 5-0
(CD8:07:39) 4. Old Courthouse Grant Request
Mr. Shuff is requesting additional assistance with
matching funds for renovation of the Old Court-
house. Brimner made a motion to contribute any
fees and costs as in kind, that would normally be
charged for the renovation project. Second by
Kessler. Voting for: Brimner and Kessler. Opposed:
Lawhon, Vause and Langston- Motion failed.
Vause made a motion to donate $25.000 plus
in-kind, which will consist of costs that the county
would normally charge for renovation, with the
monies coming out of the one cent sales tax. Sec-
ond by Langston. Voting for: Langston, Vause,
Brimner and Lawhor. Opposed: Kessler. Motion
carried. 4-1
(CD8:39:14) 5. Public Risk Insurance Agency
Brimner made a motion to appoint Brown and
Brown Insurance as the insurance agent of record
to be the liaison between Wakulla County and our
health insurance carrier in order to keep health
coverage as reasonable as possible Second by
Kessler. All for. Motion carried. 5-0
(CD8:46:36) 6. Revised Forest Road Coopera-
tive Agreement Brimner made a motion to ap-
prove the revised Forest Road Cooperative Agree-
ment. Second by Langston. All foi. Motion carried.
S5-0
(CD8:47:39) 7. Hickory Park Lift Station Con-
struction to come back
(CD8:57:22) 8. Old Sheriff's Department FDEP
Limited Contamination Assessment Report.-
Brimner made a motion to approve Jim Stidham
and Associates at a cost of $19.580.00 to com-
plete the FDEP assessment to see if mitigation or
clean up is needed at tihe old Sheriff's Department
site. Second by Kessler. All for. Motion carried 5-0
(CD9:02:10) 9. Landfill Modification'Open Top
Containers to come back
(CD9:23:45) 10. Resolution and Budget
Amendment -- Kessler made a motion to adopt a
Resolution for SHIP in the amount of $5.833 31.
Second by Langston. All for. Motion carried. 5-0
Kessler made a motion to approve a Budget,
arrendment.in the amount of $5.833.31 for SHIP
Second by Langston. All for. Motion carried. 5-0
,CD9 24:40) 11. Resolution and Budget
Amendment Vause made a motion to adopt a
Resolution for the Weatherization Program in the
amount of $22.987 00 Second by Brimner. All for.
Motion'carried. 5-0
Vause made a motion to approve a Budget
Amendment for the Weatherization Program in the
amount of $22.987 00 Second by Brimner. All for.
Motion carried. 5-0
' (CD9:25:31) 12. Resolution and Budget
Amendment Kessler made a motion to approve
a Budget Amendment for the Support Analyst Po-
sition created by Article V in the amount of
$57.396.06. Second by Vause. All for. Motion car-
ried. 5-0
Vause made a motion for a Budget Amend-
ment for the Support Analyst Position created by
Article V in the amount of $57.396.06. Second by
Brimner. All for. Motion carried, 5-0
(CD9:26:45) 13. 2005 2006 Proposed Bud-
get Calendar Vause made a motion to approve
the proposed Budget Calendar for 2005 2006.
Second by Langston. All for. Motion carried 5-0
COMMISSIONER BRIMNER
(CD9:30:13)1 Eutaw Utilities- Brimner made'
a motion to hold a Workshoo with Eutaw Utilities

(CD9:40:55) 2. Oystel Bay Dock discussion
item
(CD10:00:44) 3. Wakulla Sprigs Resolution -
Langston made a motion to adopt the Wakulla


Springs Resolution as presented. Second by
Brimner. Voting for: Lawhon, Vause. Brimner and
Langston. Opposed: Kessler. Motion carried. 4-1
(CD10:16:05) 4. Letter of Support for the His-
torical Society Brimner made a motion to pre-
pare letter of support for the Historical Society.
Second by Vause- All for. Motion carried. 5-0
COMMISSIONER LANGSTON
(CD10:18:26) 1.Northwoods paving- discus-
sion.
(CD10:24:49) 2. Community Center informa-
tion
(CD10:25:20)3. CRTPA discussion
APPROVAL OF MINUTES
(CD10:27:58) Kessler made a motion to ap-
prove the minutes from the regular scheduled
Board Meeting held on May 2. Second by Vause.
All for. Motion carried. 5-0
Vause made a motion to adjourn. Second by
Brimner. All for. Motion carried 5-0
10:40 P.M. Meeting adjourned.
June 16, 2005


Legal Notice



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 05-73-CA
JUDGE: N. Sanders Sauls
IN RE: FORFEITURE OF A 1995
OLDSMOBILE ROYALE;
VIN: 1G3HN52K6S4820403
NOTICE OF COMPLAINT
TO: ANY AND ALL PERSONS WHO CLAIM AN
INTEREST IN THE FOLLOWING PERSONAL,
PROPERTY
A 1995 OLDSMOBILE.ROYALE
VIN:,1G3HN52K6S4820403
NOTICE is given pursuant to Sections 932.703 and
932.704, Florida Statutes (2004). that the DEPART-
MENT OF HIGHWAY SAFETY AND MOTOR VE-
HICLES (Department). acting through its division,
the Florida Highway Patrol. seized the above-de-
scribed personal property on February 14, 2005.
in Wakulla County. Florida. and is holding the per-
sonal property pending the outcome of forfeiture
proceedings. All persons or entities who have a le-
gal interesting the subject property may request a
hearing concerning the seized property by contact-
ing the undersigned. A'complaint has been filed in
the Circuit Court of the SECOND JUDICIAL CJR-
CUlT. in and for Wakulla County. Florida. On April
26. 2005. the trial court entered an order finding
probable cause. If no claimants appear within 20
days. the Department will be'seeking a final order
of forfeiture.
Dated: June13. 2005
CHARLES J. CRIST, JR.
ATTORNEY GENERAL
-s- Anthony Andrews
ANTHONY ANDREWS
Assistant Attorney General
Office of the Attorney General
The Capitol. Suite PL-01
Tallahassee. Florida 32399-1050
Tel.: (850) 414-3300
June ,16.23.2005

YOUR NEWSPAPER

PEOPLE

f SERVING:

PEOPLE


PPETIE S Ins.





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!

Long Term Rentals:
3BR/1 BA home on Sunrise w/ boat dock. Pets allowed. $950 mo.
Condo: 3BR/21/2BA, George's Lighthouse. No pets, no smoking
1,500 sq. ft. $1,500 mo.
2BR/1 BA duplex on Joe Mack Smith Rd. $450 mo. 4


Welcome to I ne -arm"
Magnificent 3BR/2BA, 1,639 sq. ft. .
partial brick Turner Heritage home in
The Farm. This wonderful home boasts -
an open floor plan, fireplace, 2-car -1-
garage, and tons more! Built in 2003,
this one won't last long at $199,900. --.
Call Quality Service at 383-6470. .


Quiet Country Setting
S t ,. Lovely home in a quiet setting w/ a
r. _i*. rrge yard. Bring yourrfamily home to
.. his 4BR/2BA 1,980 sq. ft. home built
Sin 2003. Lots of room for kids to play.
Too many amenities to list. $239,600.
Call Quality Service at 383-6470 to
see this home.


Emerald Acres
Truly a gem! 2,178 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA ,-
on 6.91 acres in Crawfordville. This
foreclosure home has a fireplace,
porch, deck and lots more for only
$214,900. Call Quality Service at 383- .,
6470 to see this home. -:.".


. .


Jim Hallowell
566-5165


"Copyrighted Material

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Available from Commercial News Providers"

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Christian Williams
591-8374


PO Box 556 Panacea, FL 32346 850-984-0001 (office)
850 -984-4748 (fax) www..obrealty.com obhreobrealry.com











Deadline

Monday

Noon

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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005-Page 17


A


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Per Word

$7.00

Minimum


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


Services


PARADISE PLANTS
AND DESIGN
landscaping, plant sales, maintenance,
:nd installation. 962-4861. F
REVELL PUMP & WELL REPAIR
Ve stock water pumps, electric motors
"nd parts. Complete installation and re-
airservices. 962-3051. F
'OME COMFORT INDUSTRIES. Car-
;et/Upholstery Cleaning; Heating/AC;
L aster Electrician; Commercial Refrigera-
ion and Appliance Repair. Doug Quigg,
"26-5790. 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



i( ~] l $ e] ,bdi
r .. ,, -.., .


KU. lVE!


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/Exterior
Residential/Commercial
S Pressure Washing
Billy Roddenberry
962-4271 F
CAPITAL COAST REALTY
Barbra Faircloth-Pyle
Lic. Real Estate Broker
"Our Most Important Policy is Trust"
(850)421-1200 BF
WAKULLA HOME MAINTENANCE
Plumbing-Electrical Repairs
Custom Decks-Porches
Shelving and Cabinetry
We dothe work you don't havetime to do.
Call John 926-6462 or 251-4484. PT6/16
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
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


Superior Exterior Cleaning
Residential and Commercial
.Cleaning
Pressure Cleaning
Shingled Roof Washing
(850)519-5878.
TIDY UP
Residential Cleaning Service
At A Reasonable Rate
(850)349-9532


Got Stuff and Junk you want hauled off?
Garage-Sheds-Attic Cleaned Out
Construction Left Overs, Trees, Limbs
A-Z Hauling, 510-6123 PT6/16
Home Child Care has openings for all
ages. Great summer program and lots of
TLC. Call Tracy 926-6517. P26,2,9,16
Busy Schedule? Too tired to clean your
home? Let me help. Residential Clean-
ing-Free Estimate-Reasonable Rates. Call
926-5757. P9,16,23,30
House Cleaning, Reasonable Rates
Residential, Office, Move Outs
Dependable and Reliable
926-7870 P9,16,23
QUALITY PRESSURE WASHING
Licensed and Insured
John Gerhardt
694-1922 P16,23


MAID WITH PRIDE
Commercial and Residential
Cleaning Service
Licensed-Insured-Bonded
926-2649


Services

Mr. Stump
STUMP GRINDING
Quick Service
Cellular: 509-8530 F
AAAA CONSTANT COMFORT
Air cond. and heating, service and instal-
lation. Free quote on new equipment.
Trane dealer. We fix 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.
PT6/23
COASTAL POOL WORKS, LLC
Locally Owned-Maintenance, Repair,
Liner Replacements, New Pool Installa-
tions. 566-7946 (swim). BF
BACKHOE AND TRACTOR WORK
Bushhogging, Box Blade, Disc, Fence
Post Dug, Driveways, Clearing. Free Es-
timates. Richard Miller 926-2900. BF

For Sale


. Queen mattress set, double pillow top.
New in plastic with warranty, $150. 425-
8374. BF
3"' 7 TWO FLAG POLES
.'s One31 ft., one 271/2 ft. 926-7966. P16


1975 International Scout $1,200. Airboat
motor, propeller and cage intact $325.
L.C. Smith manual typewriter $55. Set of
Compton's Encyclopedia's $55. Cakfor
information (850)576-5414. P16
6 pc. full/queen bedroom set, new in boxes.
Sacrifice, $550. 222-7783. BF
Entertainment center $200, Large com-
puter deskwith hutch $150, contemporary
computer desk with matching 3 tier shelf
$60, antique cedar chiffarobe $75, 4 ft.-6
ft. walnut dining table with 6 chairs $150,
metal bunk bed with queen size futon
$150, glass display shelves 12'x60'-ap-
proximately 50-$35. Call 926-2585. P16
CHERRYSLEIGH BED-$250, brand new,
solid wood. 222-9879. BF
L 3rge a 1.and i char T$. cT pI.,l, lop for,
Ranger pickup bed $75, S.cid wood choesi
or TV cabinet $75 obo. All are in good
condition. 984-5449. P16
New leather sofa and loveseat, $750. Can
deliver. 222-2113. BF
Berklinersofa recliner, mauve, 92 in. length
$160. Side chair, small floral print, formal
styling $145. Can deliver locally. 926-5709.
P16
NEW brand name king mattress set, $250,
in factory plastic, warranty. 425-8374. BF
9'drawer dresser, oak and pine, 62 in.width
x 30 in. height $150. Matching 5 drawer
chest of drawers, 36 in. width x 51 in.
height. Very good condition $150. 926-
5709. P16
NEW QUEEN mattress and base, never
used, in unopened plastic. Must sell, $125.
545-7112. BF
YOU PICK/WE PICK VEGETABLES
Peas (5 varieties), squash, cucumbers,
okra, butterbeans (speckled and white),
field corn and sweet corn. Raker Farm
926-7561. BF
FORMAL DINING ROOM-brand new
Cherry table with 6 chairs and lighted
china cabinet. $3K retail, sell for $999.
425-8374. BF
17ft. Fish and Ski with 199490 hp. Yamaha
and newdrive-on aluminum trailer. $4,700
obo. 984-0093. BF
MATTRESS SET-new full set with factory
warranty, $99: Call 222-7783. 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
93 Chrysler LeBaron convertible, 104K,
all power, AT, AC, AM/FM cassette, 6 CD
changer, new top. $2,900 obo. 984-0093.
BF
GPS Garman Map,76 complete in box,
excellent condition with all accessories
ready to use. $200 firm, new $321. 528-
2812 Cell. B9;16


NEW BEDROOM SET-beautiful Cherry
Louis Philippe 8 piece wood king sleigh
bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2 nightstands.
Suggested list $4,600, sell $1,650. 545-
BF 7112. SF


Help Wanted

Retired Sopchoppy couple seeking hon-
est mature Live-in Care Giver for daily
living assistance. Suitable live-in person
will be provided with private room and
bath. Duties will be assisting wheelchair
bound elderly male in personal hygiene
and general necessities and light house-
keeping. Drivers license preferred but not
required. Salary negotiable. Call for ap-
pointment 962-3255. P16
Fulltime Cook needed at Bayside Deli,
1349 Coastal Hwy., Panacea. Contact
Tawanna at 984-9994. P16
20 hours/weekatthe Keep Wakulla County
Beautiful office. We need organized per-
son with strong computer skills-Microsoft
Word, Pagemaker, some Photoshop. Call
Marj at 926-0830 and leave message.
B16


Fulltime evening Cook position atWakulla
Springs State Park 224-5950. Interested
applicants should submit a completed
State of Florida Employment application
P16 to Chef Chris. B16


Help Wanted


HELP WANTED
Wakulla Springs State Park
seeks to hire a self-motivated,
multi-tasked, hardworking in-
dividual, with accounting skills
to fill an Accountant III-SES po-
sition. Applicant must possess
a valid driver's license, the abil-
ity to walk one flight of stairs,
and a skill in operating per-
sonal computer and proficient
in Word and Excel. Interested
applicants must submit an
electronic State of Florida Em-
ployment application through
People First, via www.my
florida.com, click on "Govern-
ment," click on People First job
search under "For State Em-
ployees" to complete and sub-
mit application. Paper applica-
tions must be faxed to People
First at 1-904-636-2627 no later
than close of business June 20,
2005. Call 224-5950.
Need immediately-professional house
painters, individual hourly painteror sub-
contractors. Call Billy Roddenberry 962-
4271 or 228-5552. BF
CARING PEOPLE NEEDED
Non-medical companionship
and home care for the elderly.
Wakulla, Sopchoppy, Hwy. 20
and Coastal Areas,
CALL 915-9961, Tuesday & Wednesday
Only (10 a.m.-2 p.m.) BF
Fulltime or Parttime Mechanic-salary ne-
gotiable depending upon experience.
Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Apply at
Advantage Marine, '2784 Coastal Hwy.
Ask for Randy, Service Manager. B16


DISPATCHER NEEDED
Please send resume to:
Roberts Sand Co., Inc.
1712 Silver Lake Road
Tallahassee, FL 32310
Or rsc@robertssand.com
or call (850)576-3610


Construction Laborer Needed for apart-
ment complex in Crawfordville area. Con-
tact Ryan 933-1208. .16,23,30
TeaE.ner wilh infarnt'booadli and/or pre-
school experience needed at the Dick
Howser Center in Crawfordville. Commit-
ment to a career in early childhood re-
quired. State required training and CDA
preferred. Fulltime position with benefits.
For more information, call 926-1299. EOE.
B16
Parttime position, 12-15 hrs. per week.
Reliable, detail oriented person needed
for the feeding and general care of non-
venomous snakes. Some experience pre-
ferred, but will train person with real inter-
est in reptiles. Call 926-6248. P16,23.30
Seniors work outside-get your exercise
with U.S. Forest Service. Put up signs,
maintain roads, drive truck, etc. 7:30 a.m.
to 4 p.m., Tuesday-Thursday. Call Phoebe
926-3561. 16
REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATE
Experienced, independent, self motivated.
Looking for high commission split with no
desk charge. Call Brenda Hicks Realty
926-8392 and leave name and contact
information to schedule appointment. BF
COSMETOLOGIST NEEDED
Also, looking for Licensed Nail Techni-
cian. Call 926-8319. B16

Miscellaneous

This is the listfor the shelteranimals up for
adoption:
* DOGS:
* Rottweiler, female.
* Rat Terrier.
* Wirehair Jack Russell mix.
* Chihuahua mix.
* Rottweiler mix.
* Hound mix.
* Jack Russell.
* Black Lab.
* Bulldog mixes.
* Chow mix.
* PUPPIES:
* Jack. Russell mix puppies.
* Black and Tan Coonhounds.
* 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
FREE to Good Homel 6 yr. old Minnie Pin
Doberman, spade and house broken.
Loves children. 926-5736. P16

Yard Sale


Yard Sale




" FREE GIFTS
G OREAT SALES
Saturday, June 18
S 9 a.m.
Hudson Park on Hwy. 319
(Across from Sonic)
X ALL SIZE CLOTHES FOR BABIES,
CHILDREN, MEN AND WOMEN
LAMPS, POTS. PANS, PILLOWS,
USED FURNITURE AND OTHER
4 ODDS AND ENDS INCLUDING '
Music CD's & MOVIE DVD'S.
CHARLES OF CUSTOM DESIGN
WILL BE ON HAND TO GIVE YOU
FREE ON THE SPOT UPHOLSTERY (
ESTIMATES FOR ALL YOUR AUTO
AND FURNITURE NEEDS.
CONTACT CHARLES AT 402-2981
OR CELL # 339-8233
Free Gifts with All
S Purchases of $5 or More


Saturday, June 18 at 959 Shadeville Rd.,
7 a.m. to 1 p.m. You name it, we've got it.
P16
Giant Yard Sale-Saturday, June 18. 8
a.m. to 2p.m. St. TeresaChurch, cornerof
Rehwinkel Rd. and Hwy. 98. Housewares,
furniture, toys, clothes, electronics, knick-
knacks and more. P16
Moving Sale-furniture, clothing and many
different items. Saturday, June 18,8 a.m.,
84 Mackery Woods Rd., Sopchoppy. Off
Hwy. 319 to Curtis Mill Rd. and follow
signs. Pi6


Mobile Home-Rent |

2BR/2B SWMH on almost 3 acres, front
and backcovered porches, dog pen, fenced
yard. Nice property, $525. 574-4354. P16
Paradise Village-3BR/2B DWMH on deep
water canal. Dock ready for your boat.
Community pool and tennis courts. $850
per month, $750 dep. 926-9261. B16,23

Mobile Home-Sale

Wakulla Co., beautiful 5 acres fenced. 3.5
acres fenced for horses. 3BR/2B DWMH,
excellent shape, den and fireplace. Front
of home has new covered deck, new metal
roof and new carpet and much, much
more, $120,000. 574-4354. B16

Real Estate-Rent |

Weekly Rentals Available, $160 per week.
Panacea Motel, (850)984-5421. BF
2BR/1B, CHA, on St. Marks River. No
smoking/pets. $750/mo., 1st, last and dep.
(850)228-8411. B9,16,23,30
Extra large 1 bedroom apartment, partially
furnished, utilities included. $600/mo.,
$300 dep. 926-7561. BF
bedroom house byWakulla River, fenced
yard, CHA with access to private boat
dock. 421-4725. P16
2BR/1B house, CHA, stove, refrigerator
.furnished. Great location, $600/mo., $400
dep. Available July 1. Call 926-2209. P16

Real Estate-Sale

LOTS, LOTS, LOTS
We have coastal lots in St. Marks,
Carrabelle, Eastpoint &
Steinhatchee, starting at $45K
Neil Ryder Realty, Inc.
656-0006 508-6988 BF


Real Estate-Sale |

Two 3.24 acre tracts, heavily wooded,
located off E. Ivan Rd. $49,000 ea. with
owner financing. $10,000 down, balance
over 20 years at 12%. Monthly payment of
$429.43. 926-7561. BF
By Owner: 4BR/2B, approximately 2,100
sq. ft. in The Farm. Call for more informa-
tion 926-1331. BF
For Sale By Owner: 5 acres in Crawfordville
area. Creekborders north boundary, paved
residential road borders south boundary,
city water available, wooded-large Oaks,
'with approximately 1 acre Cypress pond.
Ask for David 980-1859. P16
2 acres, older model doublewide mobile
home in Medart. (850)349-2224. P9,16
OPEN HOUSE-1 p.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday
and Sunday, June 18 and 19 at Wildwood
Country Club, 7th Green. 3BR/2B, 3-car
garage, irrigation system, all amenities.
Call Morris Tilley 926-5180. P16,23,30,7


MPR


Commercial I


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
FOR LEASE-6,000 sq. ft. Storefront and
Warehouse centrally located on Hwy. 319
with good traffic flow. 926-2900. BF


LEAVE NOTHING
BUT YOUR FOOTPRINTS!
Keep Wakulla County Beautiful


v~'y


Katie Kuehn
Realtor B


926-9663
Let The Florida Sun Team
Work For You!
We Can Show You
Any Property Listed!
Marsha Misso, Broker


3/2 DWMH... Sopchoppy $104,900
2/1 HOUSE... On 4 Acres $124,999
2 BUILDABLE LOTS... City Sewer & Water, Panacea $52,000
SMALL HORSE RANCH... 2 Story, 4BR/3B House On 7.91 Acres: $269,900
GULF VIEW... 3BR/1BA English Cottage "As Is" Partially Renovated. $299,900
DWMH... 3BR/2BA On 0.75 Acre., Woodville Area. $47,000
SELLER FINANCING... 3BR/2BA DWMH On .5 Acre. $48,900
www.floridasunprop.com
2747 Crawfordville Hwy. marshamisso@msn.com




Sandy' Spec
The best thing you can give :- A t4, 1
someone is a chance.


VACANT LAND FOR SALE


5 acres w/Utls. ,
1 acre on Boynton Court


$95,900
$38,900


1 acre on Rivers Rd. w/Utl. $79,900

HOMES FOR SALE
3BR/2BA in Wakulla Gardens $75,000


3BR/2BA on 2 acres
3BR/2BA in Panacea,
3BR/2BA on 2 acres
2BR/2BA on 5 acres
5BR/3BA Killearn Lakes
2 Story Brick on 2 acres


$89,000
$125,000
$198,500
$159,000
$231,900
$230,000


Call Sandy Lott
(850) 926-1010
Or go to...
www.SandyLott.com
and check out this
and other properties
available.





M PROPERTIES


. Saturday, June 18, starts 8 a.m., 58 Jane
Dr., 2 blocks from Wakulla Middle School,
off Hwy. 98 to Wildwood Acres. Tools,
fishing equipment, camping equipment,
airless paint sprayer, compressor, shop
vac, pressure washer and English saddle
and stand. P16
Estate and Multi-family, 203 E. Ivan Rd.,
Friday and Saturday, June 17 and 18,
start 8 a.m. Antiques, Beanie Babies,
glassware, furniture and more. Rain or
shine. P16


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

Your Real Estate Connection

from the Country to the Coast...
i?


PROPERTIES


,ok- -;A,,4ESIGN- e, S\hs
926-2211 North Pointe Center


AM


rv.


'


ASS


s-."'.


w0a







Page 18-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 16, 2005


- ALL ROADS LEAD TO... -- -- Open M-F 9-7 Sat. 9-Unt I,


Lake Ellen
Continued from Page 1
County Commission Monday,
June 6:
The board approved a one
acre rezoning from RSU-1 residen-
tial to C-2 general commercial at
710 Wakulla Arran Road. There
were no objections to the Karen
Williams request.
A rezoning was granted for
Annie M. and Nolan R. Posey on
2.7 acres on U.S. Highway 319
forth of the Sonic restaurant.
Commissioner Maxie Lawhon
expressed concern about heavy
commercial density on the eight
lots on the parcel.
Commissioner Howard Kessler
agreed. "I don't know what's hap-
pening tonight," he said. "I'm sid-
ing with Commissioner Lawhon."
Posey said the property will not
have heavy commercial density as
individual commercial establish-
ments will not be built on each
individual lot.
A Future Land Use Map
amendment was approved for
Tim Bozeman on nine acres off
Lower Bridge Road near the
county landfill. Bozeman was also
granted a commercial rezoning
request. The applicant is planning
a storage facility, store front and
office warehouses on the site.
A Future Land Use Map
amendment and rezoning was
approved for Michael Harbin on
7.02 acres on the northeast cor-
ner of the intersection of Valley
Road and Shadeville Highway.
SHarbin is planning a residen-
tial subdivision with municipal
sewer and water services. He will
be allowed a maximum density
of eight units per acre.
, A final plat application was
approved for PanFla, LLC and
agent Dan Garlick for the 104 acre
Refuge at Panacea subdivision.
The property is located on the
south side of U.S. Highway 98
between the Wakulla County Air-
port and the St. Marks National
Wildlife Refuge.
The development will have
104 lots with setbacks around
wetlands. Commissioner Howard
Kessler gave the development
glowing reports. "Those involved
SITE WORK BASE & PAVING |
LAND CLEARING
FILL SAND TOP SOIL



LAND DEVELOPMENT, INC.
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL
(850)926-7876
4851 Coastal Hwy.. 98
g- Crawfordville, FL 32327 *









"LOCKBOX"
If you are selling your home,
you should not be present when
an agent brings a potential buyer
to view the property. Successful
inar-keting means that buyers
.need to be able to imagine the
.house as their future home. No-
thing puts a damper on that more
than having the current owners
hanging around. Thus, the need
'for a lockbox.


Susan





A lockbox is a hollow metal
.box that attaches to the front
door-knob or other secure place
near-by. Inside the hollow area is
a smaller box containing the
"house key. When an agent opens
the lockbox, that smaller con-
'tainer slides out.
SModern lockboxes have a tiny
-microprocessor inside. You need
an electronic key to open it and
only members of the local Multiple
Listing Service have keys. All keys
have a unique identifier so the
agent will be identified, as well as


.the date and time of opening.
This works as a security measure
for the homeowner.
The main purpose of the lock-
box is to make the sale of the
home easier and quicker. With-
out it, selling or buying would be
much more difficult. As always,
contact me for any of your real
estate needs.

Susan Council
(850) 251-1468
susancouncil.com
REALTOR. Revell Realty, Inc.


with this were ahead of the
curve," he said. "They had close
to a final plat at the TRC (Techni-
cal Review Committee stage). It's
a well planned out community, a
fantastic development." Commis-
sioners approved the request
unanimously,
In other matters in front of the
Wakulla County Commission
Monday, June 6:
The board asked Jason
Naumann and Steve Watkins to
submit requests for the subdivi-
sion of lots in the White Beaches
subdivision on Surf Road in
Ochlockonee Bay.
The two men began develop-
ing the property based on a let-
ter from Wakulla Community
Development Director Donnie


Sparkman. Wakulla County Attor-

ney Ron Mowrey said the lots
could not legally be divided in the
24 lot, 1948 platted subdivision
without going through the plan-
ning process. Sparkman's letter to
the developers is non-binding,
said Mowrey.
Naumann and Watkins want
to split up five of the lots. Two
residents urged the board not to
split up the lots because it would
change the nature of the neigh-
borhood,.
Commissioners told Naumann
and Watkins that they would con-
sider the request if they go
through the regular planning and
zoning process.
Wakulla County Commis.-,
sioners set Monday, July IS at 5-


p.m. to hold a workshop to re-
view an outdated purchasing or-
dinance. The workshop was re-
quested by Wakulla County Ad-
ministrator Parrish Barwick.




R0IES

Lic. Real Estate Broker
Hwy. 319 & Holly Ave.
(850) 926-7043
HIGHWAY 319-MEDART
Wooded 29 acres with highway
frontage zoned commercial and back
acreage zoned agricultural. Will not
divide. Priced at $60,000 per acre.
HIGHWAY 98-MEDART
Cleared 1 acre with 150' on highway.
Zoned commercial and ready for your
building. $200,000
SMITH CREEK-SOPCHOPPY
47.60 wooded acres convenient to
the Apalachicola National Forest.
Priced at $5,000 per acre.


(lts & (orJ : *Men
Coming Soon *WomChildren
DAY SPA
Offering Tanning, Facials,
Massages & Full Sets Of Nails Mellisa & Pam
*Manicures*Pedicures (850) 926-8319
*Highlights -Colors Perms Gift Certificates


- .2481 Crawfordville Hwy. #6 *eCrawfordville, FL 32327- -


Introducing Brand New Bluegrass Band I

'Freshly Picked'
By Brian Hill
Bluegrass at its best!
Saturday, June 18 6 P.M.

The Old Home Place
(Berneys Barn)
3 Mockingbird Lane Sopchoppy
On the banks of the beautiful Sopchoppy River
No Alcohol No Pets Bring Lawn Chairs
L ... FREE For Info. Call 926-5040 4


ftq/Co SECURITY SYSTEMS

Fire & FIRE SYSTEMS
Security CCTV & CARD ACCESS

RICK L. PRICE
850-251-7695
850-395-4259
2810 Sharer Rd., Suite 30 B State License #EF0000950







,... r.m P\b R,lor. NAUNIANN





hlicn BLI\ ingl or( Selling Rleal ELatc



Specializing in Residential Sales
and Marketing!
OTHELL BROGER REALTY
( n lheU Br.r-'r Office: 926-5173 Cell"-443-S076
N i. ,k>-j ( >., no,
Visit the Website at: .
-M.1lng ,V()ic.> Ea.;tr" www.othbrogrealty.com iMLs.


The Sights & Sounds Co.a1"0I&mai 850-926-DIS
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mfWAKULLA
op CREDIT UNION SERVICES
An office of Tallahassee-Leon Federa Credit Union


I ebt-ar -ATMAccess- Hoeankn


I