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Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00033
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville Fla
Creation Date: August 18, 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: UF00028313:00033
 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
    Main: People
        page 9
    Main: School
        page 10
        page 11
    Main: Outdoors
        page 12
        page 13
    Main continued
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
    Main: Classified Ads
        page 17
        page 18
    Main continued
        page 19
        page 20
Full Text

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


TRIM Notices Are Coming
See Page 3


Crows: Highly Intelligent Birds
See Page 12


Wakulla's New Teachers
See, Page 10


Disaster

.Center

Will Close
The Wakulla County Disaster
Recovery Center in Crawfordville
will end operations at 6 p.m. Fri-
day, Aug. 19. The center will be-
come a U.S. Small Business Ad-
ministration Disaster Outreach
Center and continue to assist
homeowners, renters and busi-
ness owners with SBA low-inter-
est loan applications.
S Beginning Monday, Aug. 22,
the hours will be from 9 a.m. until
6 p.m. Monday through Fridays
until further notice.
Wakulla County residents who,
need disaster assistance after
Aug 19 can call 1-800-621-3362, go
online at www.fema.gov or visit
the disaster recovery center in
Franklin County at the Eastpoint
VFD, 24 6th Street.
"Based on the steadily declin-
ing daily visits to the Craw-
fordville DRC, the state Emer-
gency Response Team and FEMA
believe that the majority of ap-
plicants in these areas in need of
Please turn to Page 15

Deadline For

Assistance

Is Sept. 8
Wakulla County residents im-
pacted by Hurricane Dennis have
only a few weeks left to register
,for disaster assistance with the
Department of Homeland Se-
-curity's Federal Emergency Man-
agement Agenc, (FEMA). The reg-
istration deadline is Thursday,
Sept. 8.
: Individuals and business own-
ers with damages and losses from
the recent hurricane are urged to
register for assistance by calling
1-800-621-3362. The TTY number
for speech or hearing impaired
individuals is 1-800-462-7585.
Both numbers operate from 8
a.m. until 8 p.m. eastern time
Monday through Fridays; Hurri-
cane victims may also register
online at www.fema.gov.
After applying, individuals
with questions may visit the Di-
saster Recovery Center at the
Wakulla County Extension Ser-
:vice, 84 Cedar Avenue in Craw-
fordville to meet face-to-face with
recovery specialists.
Please turn to Page 14

sDamaged

Homes Will

B:e Removed
Contractors have made three
trips through Wakulla County
collecting Hurricane Dennis de-
bris from along the side of the
roads. Now county officials will
collect mobile home debris from
residences that were destroyed in
the July 10 hurricane. The homes
must be pushed to the edge of
the road, according to Wakulla
County Emergency Management
Director Joe Blanchard.
Residents have until Aug. 31
to push condemned or destroyed
homes to the side of the road
where the county will pick up the
debris.
Blanchard said the Federal
Emergency Management Agency
(FEMA) won't reimburse the
county for homes that were de-
stroyed and collected by the
county. He added that federal of-
ficials have stated that home-
Please turn to Page 15

Inside
SeThisWe ek,

Almianac Page..13
Church Page 4
GClassifieds................. Page 17
Comment & Opinion.... Page ,2-
crossword Puzzle:.......Page 17'
Outdoors Page 12
People Page 6


Wakulla


Published
Weekly,
Read Daily


St. Marks

Praises Red

Cross, FEMA
By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
Of The Wakulla News
The St. Marks City Commis-
sion praised the work of the Red
Cross and FEMA in response to
last month's flooding.
"They couldn't do enough,"
City Commissioner Allen Hobbs
said. "I couldn't get over the help
that was offered." '
St. Marks was under water on
July 10 when it was struck by a
10 to 14 foot storm surge associ-
ated with Hurricane Dennis,
Homes and businesses were
flooded. While most have
cleaned up from the storm, some
local landmarks remain closed:
Posey's Oyster Bar has been con-
demned, and the U.S. Postal Ser-
vice has refused to re-open the
St. Marks Post Office.
At the city commission's meet-
ing on Thursday, Aug. 11, Chris
Floyd gave a presentation on his
organization's response to the cri-
Please turn to Page 15


Our 110th Year, 33rd Issue


Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005


Serving Wakulla County For More Than A Century


Shell Ppint Castaways
Dressed as castaways on Gilligan's Island, mem-
bers of the Shell Point Sailboard Club pose at the


annual Rum and Root Beer Regatta held last week-
, end at Shell Point Beach. Activities included a re-
lay, a Gilligan's Island trivia contest, a balloon toss
and a Gilligan's Island character look-alike con-
test. (Photo by Jim McGill)


Board Amendments Set

Stage For 381 New Lots


Linzy House Was Built 75 Years Ago

Old Linzy House Will Be

Moved To New Location


By BETTY GREEN
President, Wakulla County Historical Society
This past week saw a flurry
of activity and land clearing on
the Linzy land just north of
Crawfordville. It was activity long
expected as the news about the
location of a Super Wal-Mart on
this property has been in the air
for many months.
The Wakulla County Histori-
cal Society has, had more than a
passing interest in this project
because of what the Linzy store
represented in Wakulla County's
history. Many people were un-
aware of a small, frame building
located just behind the block
building which served as a gro-,
cery and general merchandise
store and gas station,
That house was built by Ross
and Amy Linzy 75 years ago as
their first home. It represents the
way of life in those times and
the Linzy family was delighted
that the historical society wanted
to save the house. The society
checked with Freeman Pigott as
to the possibility of moving it
and he agreed it could, and
should, be saved.
The society contacted Wal-
Mart, Inc., with the request to
move the building plus asking if
the company would consider fi-
nancing the move. After a few
phone conversations and letters;
it was agreed that the society will
be allowed to move the building
and Wal-Mart will finance the
effort..
'Plans are to move the old
house across the road on to other
Linzy property to rest temporarily
by an even older Linzy home.
This move will save the house
from destruction at this time but
must be followed with finding a


r -


Wakulla's


History
.
permanent home.
The historical society is hop-
ing someone interested in sav-
ing Wakulla County's old homes
will look into the possibility of
offering help for locating suitable
property and financing to estab-
lish a "village" of sorts, that per-
haps could one day be used as a
favorite place to visit, to eat, to
browse, to buy and sell crafts and i
books of local interest and just
enjoy a pleasant, lingering visit.
There are many developers
interested in Wakulla County at
this time and this project could
well turn into something very
special, historically as well as fi-
nancially.
One of the Linzy family's chil-
dren, Esther Linzy Turner, agreed
to write a short article about her
parents and their first home. The
Wakulla County Historical Soci-
ety appreciates Esther's article
and Wal-Mart's generosity in
helping to save the old building.
By ESTER LINZY TURNER
,The old Ross and Amy Linzy
House: If the walls could talk
they would tell of the struggles
to survive during the Depression,
the love the Linzys had for each
other and their children, and the
determination to make a better
life from the depths of the hard-
Please turn to Page 19


Wakulla County Commission-
ers paved the way for the poten-
tial development of 381 more resi-
dential lots in the Crawfordville
area Tuesday. Aug. 9 by adopting
three Comprehensive Plan Future
Land Use Map amendments.
The land use changes create
more dense 5use of property on
Wakulla Arran Road, Rehwirikel'
Road and Shadeville Highway.
The board also created a new
Public Facility Future Land (Jse
element and divided several
comp plan amendment requests
in September into a separate
meeting away from the regular
county planning and zoning
items.
The Future Land Use Map
Amendments will go back to the
Department of Community Af-
fairs (DCA) for final approval. The
items on the Aug. 9 agenda were
considered by the commission
during a transmittal hearing ear-
''3


liei in the yeai. DCA planners
commented on the amendments
following the transmittal phase
and made suggestions prior to
the adoption phase.
Phillip Spencer submitted a
request to change the land use
on 70.47 acres on the north side
of Wakulla Arran Road east of the
Songbird subdivision from Rural-
2 to Urban-1, which allows two
units per acre.
Nancy Linnan, representing
Spencer, said Wakulla County has
the need and demand for upscale
housing near the Songbird sub-
division. Consultant Elliott Var-
numn added that the development
will have open space with curbs,
gutters, sidewalks and other up-
scale amenities.
Commissioner Ed Brimner
said he was concerned about the
land use allowing an increase
from 31 lots to 141. "That's a huge
Please turn to Page 20


50


Cents


EEE Case

Confirmed In

Medart Horse
By KEITH BLACKMAR
Of The Wakulla News
The Florida Department of
Health is encouraging residents
and visitors to take steps to pro-
tect themselves against mosqui-
toes following a recent confirma-
tion of Eastern Equine Encepha-
litis (EEE) in a Medart horse, ac-
cording to health officials in'
Crawfordville.
The state monitors animals as
sentinels for arboviruses, includ-
ing EEE, West Nile and St. Louis
Encephalitis Virus to determine
if any of the three viruses are
present in the community. The
EEE confirmation was reported to
the health department by the
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services, according to
Brian Crawford of the health de-
partment in Crawfordville.
Mosquito-borne infections in
humans can cause headaches,
fever, dizziness, confusion, move-
ment disorders and coma.
Health officials recommend
minimizing outdoor activities
between dusk and dawn when
mosquitoes are most active. In
addition, residents are encour-
aged to wear socks, shoes, long
pants and a long-sleeved shirt
when outdoors as well as using
mosquito repellent containing
DEET,
"Homeowners are encouraged
to repair damaged residential
screening and eliminate mos-
quito breeding sites. Eastern
Equine Encephalitis can only be
transmitted to humans from the
bite of an infected mosquito,"
said Crawford. "It cannot be trans-
mitted directly from infected
birds, horses or people. Citizens
should take precautions. EEE has
a mortality rate of up to 60 per-
cent but can be avoided by tak-
ing precautions."
For more information on vi-
ruses, visit the Department of
Health's web site at www.
doh.state.fl.us and select from the
list of subjects. The Disease Out-
break Information Hotline offers
recorded updates on medical
alerts status and surveillance at
Please turn to Page 19


Money Raised Will Go Toward Old Courthouse Renovation

Chamber Receives $31,000 Check


The Wild Wild West fundraiser
at the Villages of St. Marks in
April raised $31,000 which was
recently presented to the Wakulla
County Chamber of Commerce.
The original check presentation
set for Tuesday, July 12 was post-
poned by Hurricane Dennis. The


money is being used to continue
historic preservation renovations
at the old wooden courthouse.
The fundraiser drew more
than 500 people who enjoyed a
barbecue dinner and local enter-
tainment. Several of the people
attending the event dressed up


in old west attire.
The Chamber of Commerce
Preservation Committee received
a state grant to continue renova-
tion work at the old building. The
money raised during the fund-
raiser will go toward the required
local grant match.


School Page 11
Sheriffs Report........... Page 16
Weak In Wakulla ......Page. 2







Page 2-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005



Comment and Opinion

Established In Wakulla County In 1895



Wakulla Is Losing Many Of Its Giant Trees


Editor, The News,
Trees in Wakulla dwindle with
lightning speed. I am not talk-
ing so much about the 10 year
old brush growth left and right
of any road, but the beautiful gi-
ant trees that have grown here
longer than any of us have been
alive. If we do not act now, they
soon will be gone.
Three years ago a giant Live
Oak was cut down not far from
my house, a tree with a circum-
ference of 14 feet or more in or-
der to make space for a new road.
The carcass of the tree is still lay-'
ing where it fell for all of us to
enjoy daily, the weeds are four
feet high and the road has not
happened.
Last week the biggest White
Oak we had in Crawfordville,
growing for a century or more in
front of the Hammaknockers
Restaurant, was cut down, and a


old, 60 foot Magnolia, that has
graced Wakulla Station-for un-
counted .years is due to be re-
moved coming Monday in front
of the Kastnet Restaurant.


WEEK IN WAKULLA


Thursday, August 18,2005
BINGO will be held at VFW Post 4538 in Ochlockonee Bay from 6 to 10 p.m. ,
COASTAL OPTIMIST CLUB meets at Posey's Up the Creek in Panacea at noon.
"PUBLIC LANDS IN WAKULLA COUNTY," a presentation by Mike Keys, wildlife biolo-
gist with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, will be held at the livestock pavilion.
room 3, at 7 p.m. The event is hosted by Concerned Citizens of Wakulla (CCOW)
, and will be held prior to the group's monthly busmess meeting.
ROTARY CLUB meets at the senior center at 12 noon ,
ST. MARKS CITY COMMISSION will hold budget workshop at ci. hall in St. Marks
at 7 p.m.
SOPCHOPPY ARTS ASSOCIATION 1\ ill meet at the Sopchoppy Arts Center at 6:30 p.m.
Diane Perez will be the guest speaker.,
Friday, August 19, 2005
COMPUTER CLASSES will be held at the senior center at 1:30 p.m.
PICKIN' 'N' GRINNIN' JAM SESSION will be held at the senior citizens center from 10
a.m. to noon. (Also on Tuesdays.)
Saturday, August 20; 2005
"A NIGHT IN OLD PARIS," a benefit dinner and auction to raise money for Wakulla
County Habitat for Humanity, will be held at the senior center. Dinner will be
prepared by Eric Favier and Karen Cooley of Chez Pierre. Tickets are $65 per per-
son and must be purchased by Friday, Aug. 19. Call Helen Livingston at 926-8505
to make a reservation.
'.AUTHOR BOOKSIGNING, featuring author Mary Anna Evans signing copies of her
' novel Relics, will be held at Tattered Pages Bookstore from 2 to 4 p.m.
, BENEFIT FOR ALBERTA HARVEY AND RUSSELL BRYANT, to raise money .for health
and medical costs, will be held with a lunch at 11 a.m. at Azalea Park. Donations
will be accepted.
* BINGO. sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary of VFW Post 4538, will be held at the post
in Ochlockonee Bay at 6:30 p.m.
JFALL SPORTS,REGISTRATION for football, cheerleading, and softball will be held at
* thog~ ,.pn.p.akirl'Medart forn 8 a.m. to noon ; ..
iWednesday. August 24. 2005 ... :
BRAIN GYMl CLASS will be held at the senior citizens center at 10 10 a m

Commercial Fishermen

Are Endangered Species


Editor, The News:
I have a few comments in ref-
erence to the article last week
that stated, "Grouper rule is
harsh, says FWC."
For the past few weeks I have
been speaking out against the
name calling that some commer-
cial fishermen use toward the
FWC, I have fished commercially
for 20 years and have always
been treated fairly by the FWC.
* When we are home with our
kids at night, they have to stay
out, trying to. enforce a law they
didn't vote for, but have to en-
force.
I just wonder one thing: Why"
is it more harsh to take some-
thing from a sportsman than a

Thanks For

Helping Kids
Editor, The News:
* Lots of thanks to the Wakulla
County Democratic Committee.
North Florida Men's Club, Karen
Thurman, chairman for the
Florida Democratic Party, and Jim
Davis, candidate for Governor,
S, The Wakulla County Christian
Coalition was able to donate
school supplies to approximately
200 students this year at Hudson
Park on Aug. 6. We hope this was
a., jump start for a successful
school year. We look forward to
serving our community again in
the future.,,
- Jennie V, Jones, Chairperson
Wakulla County
Christian Coalition

|We Erred
In a letter to the editor in the
Aug. 11 issue of The Wakulla
News concerning the proposed
water bottling plant, 'a typo-
graphical error confused the
meaning of the writer's last para-
graph.
Madeleine Carr's letter should
,have said: Incidentally, consis-
tency with the.public interest is.
also one of the legal require-
ments for a permit for consump-
tive use of water.
We regret the error.


commercial fisherman trying to
support his family?
Ever since the July net rule
went into effect on 14 meshes to
a 12 inch tie, businesses are clos-
ing. Nichols and Sons is one of
the oldest markets in Florida and
had to close their doors.
When you hang a net tight
like. the law states, all you, are
making is a two inch stretch gill
net that is illegal.by our Consti-
tutional Amendment. When you
hang a net loose you make. a
pocket seine that is legal by the
amendment.
I am asking the FWC to over-
look the anger that some com-
mercial fishermen are releasing.
Our.livelihood is threatened and
we are the endangered species.
Please FWC, help us to get a
net that is commercially viable
to our existence. I know it's hard
to stand up for people who slan-
der your name, but one or two
people don't speak for all of us.-
I know that most FWC offic-
- ers feel it is harsh what.is hap-
pening to the commercial fish-.
ermen and we need your support,
just like the sports fishermen do.
Ray Hutton
Commercial Crabber
Mullet Fisherman
Panacea

-Water Vote

Should Be 5-0
Editor, The News:
Being a newcomer to Wakulla
County, I was happy to see our
county commissioners vote
down the right to put a business
in this county to pump water
from a natural resource, which
belongs to the citizens of this
county, and not to Mr. Gray or
Mr. High,
We must not let people come
in here and use all the resources
we have in this county to make
money for themselves,
However, I was surprised to
see a 3-2 vote; it should have
been unanimous.
Living two miles from this, I
am happy it did not make it.
S.D. Buck Rogers
Crawfordville


In both cases, the property
owners claimed the trees to be
diseased. Of course an ancient
tree will have some damage here
and there. However, if'those.
"battlescars" that might be com-
pared to a fleshwound on a hu-
man body are considered death
warrants of immediate nature to
those trees, guess what: We are
all dying!! Lets just end it now l
(No more health insurance billsll)
Rather I believe that for $400
(plus or minus) I am sure many
"experts" can find a deadly dis-
ease on a tree. That is what my
ticket was when I had a dead
White Oak consisting of four
large branches and a 45 foot
trunk removed last fall.
Trees, like all living things,
will do their very best, to stay.
alive: I have seen Dogwoods and,
oaks with vast animal chew--
marks completely recover once
,we wrapped protection around
their trunks. They have lasted
through storms and weather for
15 years with no sign of weaken-
ing. .
Those giant beautiful trees are
t a natural resource to all of us
"who live and visit Wakulla


County. The property owners on
whose land these trees grow
should consider themselves
stewards of those trees, care for
them and protect them instead
Sof killing them!
It seems that it is high time
for Wakulla County to adopt a
tree ordinance similar to Leon
County. Look at the develop-
mnents around you: The old beau-
tiful trees are removed, a house
is put on its place in a matter of
days, and, to finish the job, a 10
foot sapling is planted to the
side., .
What sense (besides saving
the developer time and money)
does that make? What kind,of
Wakulla County is left for us who.
live here, came here in the first
place to live in a rural area? .
1 would like to call for all con-
cerned individuals to go to the
county commission meetings
and ask for a tree ordinance for
Wakulla County, In order to pass
it we need three commissioners
on our side. If we want to con-
Sserve what drew us to this area
we will have to work on it.,
Uta Peters
Crawfordville


C.H.A.T. Members And

Volunteers Help Search
Editor, The News: message with a description of
Our world was turned upside the animal and where it can be
,down recently when we arrived found. The shelter staff can also
home to discover that our little help determine if the animal was
(7 pounds) male "yorkie-poo" neglected or just escaped like our
doggie had dug out of our fenced little one did.
yard. To make a long story short, A person who finds and keeps
we've searched day and night, a stray without putting forth a
put up signs along ithe road, good effort to find its owner has
posted flyers, put a picture ad in basically stolen someone's pet.
The Wakulla News and checked A person who puts forth a good
the Wakulla arid Leon County effort to reunite a pet with its
animal shelter regularly, owner is a special person. A per-
In this search we've gotten son who is successful in uniting
calls from a surprising umer ,a pet vith its,owner. is a.herok!.
,6Pf folks in our sand -s'ituat6nri- "One call can-' replace tears of.:
their very much loved pet, is heartache with tears of joy.
,-gone; My prayer -is- that these The Citizens for' Humane Ani-
little (and big) guys have been mal Treatment (C.H.A.T.) has
found and are being cared drb by added a "Lost and Found" sec-
other families. If this is the case, tion on their web site. Please visit
I plead with you to think about it,when you find or see a stray
the pain their "real" family is to see if it has been posted on.
going through. Losing these pets the site. If you lose a pet, post it
is like losing a member of your on C.H.A.T. A picture of our
family. Buster can be found on C.H.A.T.
If you've found an animal at: www.chatofwakulla.org.
along side the road and taken it We'd like to thank the Wakulla
home, please consider trying to Animal Shelter and the many
Sget it back to its owner. If you individuals who have helped us
don't want to face the .owner. look for Buster. Thanks to those'
take it to the Wakulla Animal" who let us put up signs and to
Shelter or call them at 926-0890 those who put or signs back up
and they will pick it up. No ques- when they fell. And, thanks for
tions asked, your prayers. We are still pray-
If you've noticed a dog sud- "'ing and hoping to have Buster
denly appear at a neighbor's and home, soon.
you suspect it was a stray, please Janice Carraway-Eakin
call the shelter. You can. call at Mike Eakin
night and leave an anonymous Crawfordville

Wakullans Come To

Assist At Time Of Need


Editor, The News:
In times of trouble it is amaz-
ing how the people of our com-
munities come together and help
one another. This was evident
during Hurricane Dennis and the
damage caused by it. People from
all walks of life came together
to support one another in the
aftermath.
There are also others who
should be given praise as well. I'
am speaking about the volunteer
firefighters of our county. I am a
first responder and love what I
do. We don't volunteer for the
glory. It is a commitment from
each of us to help our communi-
ties in times of need.
During Hurricane Dennis
many firefighters and volunteers
spent countless hours away from
their own families. We per-
formed many different jobs from
water rescues to cutting trees and
directing traffic.' Sometimes
people just wanted to talk about
what' they had experienced. It
was a learning experience for
many of us.
Fire departments from St.
Marks, Shell Point and Panacea
served as Red Cross Disaster Re-
lief Shelters, It took a lot of man-


power to be able to do this.
I would like to give 'all of our
volunteer firefighters and sup-
porters a great big thank you. The
next time you.see a firefighter,
let him know how much he is
appreciated for the job he does.
In addition, I would like to
thank the businesses who helped:
Panacea Coastal,Construction, Ben
Withers Construction & David
Moss, Thomas Seafood and Hixon
Thomas, Wilson Ice Company and
Mark Wilson, Posey's Up The Creek
and Steven's Seafood and Chicken,
A special thanks is extended to
Burl and Helen Vaughn. These
folks went above and beyond as
neighbors during the aftermath of
the hurricane; Everyday they
loaded their Kubota cart with ice
and water and made sure anyone
who needed water got it. They
distributed to folks in Panacea,
Mashes Sands, and Surf Road.
They traveled from early morning
to late evening. Burl and Helen did
this everyday for about 10 days.
Once again, thank you to all the
volunteers who gave tirelessly of
themselves. I know without you
my job wouldn't have been easy.
Mary Fox
Panacea VFD


IM Florida Wild Mammal Association
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The Wakulla News (USPS 644-640) is published weekly at 3119 A
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POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: The l\akulla News, P.O.
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Editor 1976-1987: William M. Phillips
Publisher 1976-1989: Marjorie H. Phillips I
Publisher: Wakulla Publishing Company
Editor: Stacie Phillips
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005-Page 3


Commission Continues Discussion


Wakulla County Commission-
ers recently accepted a $200,000
grant from the State of Florida to
purchase property for the con-
struction of a municipal swim-
.ming pool. Whether the county
commission agrees to purchase
property and build the pool has
! not been determined.
A number of residents have
asked board members to con-
struct the public pool. On Mon-
day, Aug. 15, Commissioner Brian
Langston ask the board for an
update on the project.
Wakulla County Administrator
Parrish Barwick told board mem-
* bers that the state grant has been
approved for the property pur-
chase. The grant application is
site specific and the project has
targeted a U.S. Highway 98 par-
cel near Wakulla High School in
Medart.
The property is still on the
J market, but commissioners can-
not change their plan to another
parcel without submitting an-
other grant application, said
Barwick. The county has three
years to complete the transaction
detailed in the grant application.
The grant money is reimbursed
to the county after it is spent.
Commissioner Ed Brimner
said he spoke to YMCA officials
about running the pool once the
county pays for the .initial con-
struction costs. "They want more
than a pool," he said. "They know
that (operating) a pool is a losing
proposition," Brimner suggested
| attaching a community activity,
I center with the aquatic facility.
"The YMCA would run it and not
,ask for another dime;" said
Brimner. "It's something to look
into, I don't have all the details
TRIM Notices:
Will Be Mailed
tOnAug. 19
r Wakulla County property own-
,[ers will receive the long-awaited
STruth In Millage (TRIM) notices
| this week as Property Appraiser
Anne Ahrendt and her staff will
.mail out the notices Friday, Aug.
19.
19The notices will give property,
owners' a preview of what their
2005 tax bill will look like in No-,
vemberi. .
The TRIM notices inform tax-
payers of their assessed property
values and how much money
they will owe based on the ten-
tative millage rates established by
the Wakulla County taxing au-
thorities.
The Florida Department of
SRevenue approved Ahrendt's first
tax roll recently, the largest in
Wakulla County history, and the
first over the $1 billion mark.
Property owners have 25 cal-
endar days from the time the
notices are mailed to discuss con-
cerns regarding the notice with
Ahrendt and her staff. The final
day to discuss the TRIMs is Tues-
day, Sept. 13.
Anyone who has a problem
ith the TRIM notice and who
cannot workout the problem.
vith the property appraiser has
the opportunity to file a petition
with the Value Adjustment Board.
The Value Adjustment Board is
made up of school board mem-
Ibers and county commissioners.
They have the final word on any
petitions filed by the property
owners.
SThe Value Adjustment Board
will meet the final week of Sep-
Stember or the first week of Octo-
ber to address any petitions that
;are filed. The fee to file a peti-
pion with the clerk's office is $15.
*The petitions are available from
the property appraiser.
SThe TRIM notices inform prop-
erty owners of public hearing
dates, times and locations for the
taxing authorities. The meetings
give the public an opportunity to
comment on the governmental
budgets and the proposed mill-
age rates.
The dates for the public hear-
ings are: county commission,
Tuesday, Sept. 13 at 6 p.m. in the
board chambers on Arran Road
in Crawfordville; school board,
Monday, Sept. 12 at 6 p.m. in the
School board chambers in the


Administrative office on Arran
oad in Crawfordville; City of St.
arks, Wednesday, Sept. 14 at
.:30 p.m. at city hall; and the
Northwest Florida Water Manage-
ment District, Thursday, Sept. 15
t 5:05 p.m. central time at 71 U.S.
highway 90 West, DeFuniak
springs, FL in Walton County.
copchoppy is the only other in-
corporated community in the
county but the city does not
changee ad valorem taxes.


but we would get a pool and not
be burdened with the operation
costs."
Commissioner Howard Kessler
suggested speaking to other agen-
cies such as the Boys and Girls
Clubs and keep the parks and
recreation department involved
as well. "We need to look at all


of our options," said Kessler. No
action was taken on Aug. 15.
In other matters in front of the
Wakulla County Commission
Monday, Aug. 15:
The board set a workshop
for 6 p.m. Monday, Aug. 29 to dis-
cuss contractor licenses with the
county building department. The


A;
I.,


California
Cauliflower

2/$3 EACH

Green Leafy
Cabbage

29Q LB.


Baking
Potatoes


3/$1


EACH


Sweet, Juicy
Peaches

99 LB.

Tropical
Mangos

79 EACH.
i to i


$209


Mary B's Ragpl Bites
Several Varieties
Biscuits 7 OZ.


Pictsweet
Breaded &
Cut Okra
16 OZ.

31/$4


TACO BELL
SALSA
MILD & MEDIUM
160OZ.
2/$350


Breakstone
Sour Cream
16 OZ.

2/$3

Kraft Sliced
American
Cheese
12 OZ.

3/$5


12 CT.

2/$5

Packer
French Fried
Potatoes
5 LB. BAG
21$4

Totino's
Pizza
Several Varieties
9.8-10.6 OZ.

4/$5


Hood Small
Curd Cottage
Cheese
16 OZ.

3/$4


Pillsbury
Biscuits
4 PK.
$169


board w
tors get
the court
The
shop for
to discus
county s
of the ou
try atten


On Swimming Poo
'ill discuss how contrac- and said they will attend the
licensed to do work in workshop later this month. Com-
nty. missioner Ed Brimner has spear-
board set another work- headed an effort to limit the num-
* 5 p.m. Monday, Aug. 29 ber of off-premisis billboards that
ss the latestversion of the are popping up all over the
;ign ordinance. Members county.
outdoor advertising indus- Another workshop was set
ided the Aug. 15 meeting for 5 p.m. Monday, Sept. 19 to


LB.


I Operation
discuss the workings of the
county Infrastructure Committee.
The committee will give the com-
mission suggestions on sewer
expansion, costs and fee struc-
tures to pay for the infrastructure
improvements.
SAY You SAW IT IN THE NEWS


BONrF,1S$
CHICKEN
TENDERS


LB.


ABON S
CHUCK
STAEKS


$329


LB.


LEE'S'
" HICKORY
SMOKED
RIND ON
SLAB BACON


LB.


SPARKLE
PAPER TOWELS
1 EACH

3/$53


KRAFT
MAYONNAISE &C
MIRACLE WHIP
32 OZ.

2/$650


CRYSTAL WING
4 SAUCE
REGULAR & HOT
12 OZ.

2/$3



LIBERTY GOLD
PINEAPPLE,
20 OZ.

88


MALT-0-MEAL
CEREALS
SEVERAL VARIETIES
2.5-18 OZ.

2/$4


HEINZ

36 OZ.
KETCHUP


$2 59



SMUCKERS
GRAPE &
APPLE JELLY
2 LB. JAR

2/125


SHOWBOAT
PORK & BEANS
15 OZ.

2/$I


BONE# SS
CHUCK
ROAST


FAIR
MARKET
CHICKEN
BR F LAST
NUGGETS

$3 2 LB.


PINE SOL
LIQUID
CLEANER
28 OZ.

2/$350


CRYSTAL
LOUISIANA
HOT SAUCE
6 OZ.

2/890

JIF PEANUT
BUTTER.
CREAMY & CRUNCHY
18 OZ.

2/$4


SulperMarket


Prices Below Good Through
Aug. 18 Aug. 24


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


1 9







Page 4-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005


Church


Obituaries


Patsy G. Bedsole
Patsy Goodson Bedsole, 61, of
,Havana died Thursday, Aug. 11.
The funeral service was held
'Saturday, Aug. 13 at Culley's
iMeadowWood Funeral Home in
,Tallahassee with burial at Rose-
:lawn Cemetery. Memorial contri-
ibutions may be made to Big Bend
:Hospice. 1723 Mahan Center
;Blvd., Tallahassee, FL 32308.
* A native of Tampa, she was
:employed by the Florida Depart-
,ment of Environmental Protec-
tion for 26 years. She was a mem-
,ber of the Church of Jesus Christ
:of LUattri day Saints First Ward in
:Tallahassee and a member of the
,Order of the Eastern Star, Chap-
iter 106 in Crawfordville.
Survivors include a son, Rod-
ney E. Bedsole and wife Janna of
Stockton, CA; a grandson, William
E. Bedsole of Chesapeake, VA;
three caregivers, aunt Louise C.
Newsome and cousins Kathryn
'Goodfellow and Rusty Goodfell-
ow, all of Havana; three brothers,
:Ben Goodson and wife Frieda of
,Monroe, GA, Clarence Goodson
!of Valrico and Bennie E. Good-
.son, Jr. and wife Karen; six sis-
ters, Rosa M. Hill of Fayetteville,
NC, Hazel Anderson and husband
'Bobby of DeWitt, VA, Helen
Coleman of Houston, Sharon
Gurr and husband Lee of Talla-
hassee, Vicky Yarborough and
.husband Rick, and Kim Land, all
,of Moultrie. GA; an uncle, James
;,Tbm Carter and wife Susan of
Lake City; three sisters-in-law,
TLillian Black of Lynn Haven, Pansy
:Greene of Crawfordville'and
Jeanette Clark of Havana; and a
host of other nieces, nephews,
cousins, great-nieces and great-
nephews.
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee was
in charge of the arrangements.
John B. Boyle, Jr.
John Brooks Boyle, Jr., 90, of
Crawfordville died Saturday, Aug.
13 in Medart.
The funeral service was held
Wednesday. Aug. 17 at St. Eliza-
YethMh FStff0tInEthBlit'FChirrch
in Medart with burial at Gulf
Pines Memorial Park in Engle-
wood, FL.
A native of Baltimore, MD, he
had lived in Crawfordville since
2001. He was a veteran of World
War Ii having served in the Army
Air Corps and a member of St.
Elizabeth Ann Seton Catholic
Church. He was an electrician.
Survivors include his wife,
Kathryn Wilson-Boyle of Craw-
fordville; a daughter, Dana B.
Bourassa of Appleton, WI; a sis-
ter. Elizabeth Easton; three grand-
sons. Joseph C. Foster. Rory John
Brooks Foster, and Brian Michael

Church To

Host Revival
Crawfordville First Baptist
Church will host the annual
youth revival known as "Revolu-
tion" Wednesday. Aug. 24 through
Saturday, Aug. 27 at 7 p.m. nightly
and 11 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 28.
The guest speaker is Rick
Stanley, a well-known Christian
evangelist and stepbrother to the
late Elvis Presley. Stanley has
made more than 10 television
appearances on shows' such as
Good Morning America, 20/20,
Regis and Kathie Lee, and Larry
King Live.
The event will offer powerful
messages, music, games and,
food. Nearly 300 youths attended
the revival each night last year. .
Adults are also welcome to stay.
.and hear Stanley's testimony,
Crawfordville's youth pastor,
Doug Sanders, said, "Come see
what all the excitement is about."

Riley Will

Be Speaking
Wakulla United Methodist
Church will host John Riley, a
dynamic Christian inspirational
and motivational speaker, on Fri-
day, Aug. 26 through Sunday, Aug,
28, Speaking times will be at 7:30
p.m. Friday, 7 p.m. Saturday and
11 a.m. on Sunday,.
On Saturday, Aug. 27, a covered
dish supper will be held at 6 p.m.
prior to Rilev's presentation. On


Sunday, Aug. 28, Riley will be
teaching Sunday School at 10
a.m., prior to his 11 am. presen-
tation.
The church is located at 1584
Old Woodville Road. For more
information, call the church at
421-5741,


Foster; and two nephews, Gene
Charbonneau and Joe Char-
bonneau.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville was in charge of
the arrangements.
Ruby L. Bryant
Ruby Lee Bryant, 83, of Craw-
fordville died Thursday, Aug. 11.
The funeral service was held
Sunday, Aug. 14 at Faith Holiness
House of Prayer in Wakulla
County with burial at Shady.
Grove Cemetery in Jackson Coun-
ty, Memorial contributions may
be made to Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd., Talla-
hassee, FL 32308. ,
A native of Jackson County,
she had lived in the Woodville
area for more than 60 years. She
was a charter member of Faith
Holiness House of Prayer and its
oldest living member. She was
the church mother at Faith Holi-
ness and a homemaker.
Survivors include three sons,
Thomas Jefferson Bryant, Sr. and
wife Mary of Tallahassee, Ray-
mond David Bryant and wife
Yvonne of Sopchoppy and Paul J.
Bryant and wife Linda of Havana;
three daughters, Helen Werk-
heiser and husband Morris of
Interlachen, Charlotte Ann Croley
of Woodville and Cristiene B.
Dudley of Crawfordville; three
brothers, Albert Franklin of
Marianna, Leon Franklin of
Pensacola and Emery Franklin of
Greenwood; ,a sister, Mary Gran-
ger of Grand Ridge; 18 grandchil-
dren; 27 great-grandchildren: and
a great-great-grandchild,
Beggs Funeral Home in Talla-
hassee was in charge of the ar-
rangements.
Barbara J. Carroll
Barbara Jean Carroll, 64, of
Lloyd died Saturday, Aug. 13.
The graveside service was held
Tuesday, Aug. 16 at Tallahassee
Memory Gardens. Memorial con-
tributions may be made to Big
Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan Cen-
ter Blvd., Tallahassee, FL 32308.
A native of Fort Pierce. and
former resident of Tallahassee for
32 years, she had lived in Lloyd
foi the past nine years. She was,
a florist and owner of Country.
Flower Shop in Tallahassee. She
was a volunteer with Big Bend
Hospice and member of the
Board of Lloyd Acres Homeown-
ers Association and Lloyd United
Methodist Church.
Survivors include a son, Roger
Duane Carroll, Jr. and wife
Cassandra of Tallahassee; three
daughters, Rebecca Daugherty,
and husband Chuck of Crawford-
ville, Michele McGowan and hus-
band Mike of Melbourne, and
Susan Renee Bean and husband
Scott of Tallahassee; two broth-
ers, Bert Crenshaw and wife Sue
of Crawfordville and J. D, Cren-
shaw'and wife Lenora of Pensa-
cola; a sister, Mary Ann Pierce and
husband Don of Denver; and six
grandchildren, Jerrat, Harley,
Jacob, Kaylie, Roger and Savan-
nah.
Beggs Funeral Home in Talla-
hassee was in charge of the ar-
rangements.
Betty J. Haddock
Betty Jean Haddock, 64, of
Medart died Saturday. Aug, 13 in
Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Monday, Aug. 15 at Harvey-Young
Funeral Home in Crawfordville
with burial at Panacea Cemetery.
A native of Eastpoint, she was
a long time resident of Medart,
She was a homemaker.
Survivors include her husband
of 46 years, Loran Haddock of
Medart; her children, Lori Richey
and husband Joe of Marianna,
Robert and Nicole Haddock of
Perry, and Joseph and Renee Had-
dock, Phyllis Haddock, LaTasha
Haddock, Vonn Haddock, and
Vann and Brenda Haddock, all of
Wakulla County; 17 grandchil-
dren; eight great-grandchildren;
and her siblings, Dorothy Den-
mons, Robbie Smith, Odis Cain,
Otis Cain and Carlos Russell.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville was in charge of
the arrangements.
Mary A. Johnson


Mary A. Johnson, 91, of Quincy
died Wednesday, Aug. 10.
The funeral service was held
Friday, Aug. 12 at Washington
Street Church of Christ with,
burial at Hillcrest Cemetery.
She was a retired seamstress.
Survivors include five sons,
Sidney Johnson and wife Loretha
of Quincy, Billy Johnson and wife


Gay of Whitfield, VA, Bennie
Johnson and Mike Johnson, both
of Crawfordville, and Taylor
Chambers and wife Valerie of
Walls, MS; four daughters, Car-
olyn Mills and husband Angus
and Marilyn Revell and husband
Pervis, all of Quincy, Maxine
Johnson of Tallahassee, and
Charlene Spears and husband
John of Crawfordville; three sis-
ters, Edith Hood of Leesburg,
Eathell Tyler of Iron City, GA and
Lillie Mae Martin of Bainbridge, .
GA; two brothers, W.C. Nix of
Bremen, GA and Roy Nix of Iron
City; 20 grandchildren; and 21
great-grandchildren.
Charles McClellan Funeral
Home in Quincy was in charge
of the arrangements.,
Phyllis A. Lynn
Phyllis Ann Lynn, 60, of the
Shadeville community died Tues-
day, Aug. 16 in Tallahassee,
The funeral service will be
held at 11 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 18
at Medart Assembly of God
Church with burial at Whiddon
Lake Cemetery in Crawfordville.
Family will receive friends from
6 p.m. until 8 p.m. Wednesday,
Aug. 17 at Harvey-Young Funeral
Home in Crawfordville.
A native of Crawfordville. she
'was employed in the accounting
department at the Olin Corpora-
tion, now St. Marks Powder. She
was a member of Medart Assem-
bly of God Church.
Survivors include her husband,
Richard Lynn of Shadeville; a son,
Rick Lynn of Shadeville; a daugh-
ter, Tery Bratcher and husband
Keith of Crawfordville; two broth-
ers, Larry Strickland and wife
JoAnne of Crawfordville and
Durwood Strickland and wife
Betty of Tallahassee; two sisters,
Lila Strickland of Crawfordville
and Imogene Whaley of Medart;
three grandchildren, Ramsey
Lynn, Lexi Bratcher and Lara
Bratcher; and many nieces and
nephews.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville: is i,cghaxgp., tht
arrangements. '-"
CiCnrdy G. S. Mitchell ,
Cindy Grady Shuler Mitchell.
59, of Blountstown died Thurs-
day, Aug. 11 in Gainesville.
The funeral service was held
Monday, Aug. 15 at First Pente-
costal Holiness Church of Blounts-
town with burial at Waldorff Cein-
etery in Jackson County.
A native of Bainbridge, GA, she
was a longtime resident of, the
Blountstown area. She was a
,teacher in the Liberty County
School System for more than 28
years. She was an avid traveler,
loved arts and crafts and was the
author of a children's textbook.
She attended First Pentecostal
Holiness Church.
Survivors include her husband
of 40 years, Bobby F. Mitchell of
Blountstown; and three sons.
Chris Mitchell of Crawfordville.
Charles Mitchell of Gainesville
and Matt Mitchell of Marianna.
Bevis Funeral Home in Bristol
was in charge of the. arrange-
ments.
Vera C. Reeves
Vera Chapman Reeves, 101, of
Tallahassee died Thursday, Aug.
11 in Crawfordville.
The funeral service will be
held at a later date.
Culley's. MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee was
in charge of the arrangements.
Edward C. Smith
Edward C, Smith, 49, of Talla-
hassee died Saturday, Aug. 13.
No funeral services are planned.
He was a supporter of the Ex-
tended Circle Animal Haven and
memorial contributions may be
made to the organization at 2898-
66 Mahan Drive, Tallahassee, FL
32308.
A native of Farmingdale and
Monmouth, County, NJ, he was a
former resident of Keysville and
Farmville, VA. He arrived in North
Florida in 1987. He was a writer,
artist and gourmet cook and
loved to fish, scallop and grab
stone crabs barehanded. He
honed his love of plants and
flowers through Lively Technical
Center's horticulture program in
the early 1990s.


Survivors include his life part-
ner, Jan Peterson; his father, Ed-
ward T. Smith of Spring Creek; a
sister, Wendy Dee and husband
Dave of Spring Creek; a niece,
Amber Shreves of Spring Creek;
and a close friend, Tom Richards
of Tallahassee.


Abbey-Riposta Funeral Home
in Tallahassee was in charge of
the arrangements.
George S. Williams
The Rev, George Stacy Will-
iams, 80, of Cairo, GA died Friday,
Aug. 12.
The funeral service was held
Monday, Aug. 15 at Long Branch
Baptist Church in Cairo with
burial at Greenwood Cemetery.
He was a retired buyer for IRA
Higdon Company and a Southern
Baptist minister, pastoring churches
in Thomas, Grady and Decatur
counties.
, Survivors include his wife,
Marlene; three children, Deborah
Weaver and husband Lee of Shell
Point, Janice Brinson of Cairo and
Lynn Williams and wife Vaughan;
five grandchildren; and eight
great-grandchildren.
Clark Funeral Home in Cairo,
GA was in charge of the arrange-
ments.
Romie J. Williams
Romie J. Williams, 71, of
Crawfordville died Sunday. Aug.
7.,
The funeral service was held
Saturday, Aug. 13 at St. Paul Primi-
tive Baptist Church in Craw-
fordville with burial at Walker
Cemetery.
He was a self-employed farm,
worker.
Survivors include a sister, Ida
Greene and husband Herman
Eddie; a brother, Willie Mills and
wife Bernice; a special compan-.
ion, Gladey Rosier; eight stepchil-
dren, Donna Rollins. Shedrick
Rosier. Jr., Harry Rosier, Gregg
Rosier, Dennis 'Rosier, Melvin
Rosier, Johnnie Rosier and Angel
Rosier; and a host of nieces, neph-
ews and other relatives.,
Strong & Jones. Funeral Home
in Tallahassee was in charge of
the arrangements.


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

SLinda's
Beauty Salon 1
& Consignments

50% Off Sale
Sat., Aug. 20 *9 a.m. 2 p.m.

926-7686 71 OakStreet
Crawfordville


Housing Vouchers
We accept all vouchers
2/2 @ $615
3/2 @ $715
4/2 @ $895, $50 dep.
Pool & Youth Activities
Call 575-6571



N &R

SEPTIC TANK SERVICE
NEW INSTALLATION
PUMP-OUTS & REPAIRS
State Approved
Lic. #93-1149
962-3669
Mobile 933-3835


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

www.fbccrawfordville.org
Youth .
www.crosstramining.org


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.
CrossTraining (Youth) 7:00 p.m.
Children's Events 6:30 p.m.


AWANA IS BACK
Ages: 3 years to 5th grade Every Sunday 5-7 p.m.


IUQi .E a m% AMAN 4W C44i 5 9

Wededa^y7pIm.-PrayetMeyttdV&Youth-& Childan Pmgt

[i 962-7822
Randy Anderson, Minister of Music
Vicki Anderson, Youth Director
Jerry Evans, Micke Crouch, Bernie Kemp ~ Musicians
117 Curtis Mill Road, Sopchoppy


Hwy 319 Medart
Office 926-5265
[" [i Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 am.
S" Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
CHURCH 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.
Operating like a family; strong in &he Word of God, warm and
inviting. Powerful ministries for strengthening our families.
Reaching Children, Youth, Adults and Seniors for Jesus.
We will look forward to seeing you this Lord's Day.
www.lakeellenbaptistchurch.org.


Sunday School

Presbyter anj 9:30 a.m.
6/," J 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


Crawfordville United Methodist Church
Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m.
Pastor Gary Morris
UNED 926-7209 'ome row
METHODIST w
CHURCH Ochlockonee &ArranRoad With Us"
"---W W Awww.gbgm-umc.org/cvilleumc


,- .. 12 Elena Drive ,
S.. ..., .Tallahassee, FL 32305 -
Owned. & Operated By.Wesley..Schweinsberg
Son of the Late Harold Schweinsberg,.
Office: (850) 421-7211 Cell: (850) 510-3983
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/.A. FiRST SUNDAY


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


RIVERSINK

Baptist Cburcb

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


St. Elizabeth
Ann Seton w z u

Catholic Ch '
Mass 9 AM Sunday
Sunday School 10 AM
Father James MacGee, Pastor
3609 Coastal Hwy. (US 98),
926-1797,


Ivan Assembly of God
202 Ivan Church Road
i min Crawfordville

Pastor Bryan Maness
926-8666
Sunday School................. 10 a.m.
Sunday Worship................ 11 a.m.
Evening Worship.......... 6 p.m.
Wednesday Service...... 7:30 p.m.
& Youth Service................. 7 p.m.
Royal Rangers ........... 7:30 p.m.
Missionettes..... ............. 7:30 p.m.


*, Orlorkonee


^ United
Methodist
Church
Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Vastor r o6 &,a iaw
(850) 962-2984


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







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005-Page 5


Community


ST. MARKS
NEWS
By Linda Walker

Hi, neighbors, hope you have
missed our column as much as I
have and I do apologize. I am still
trying to get moved back into my
home on Shell Island Rd. Jimmy
and Sheree Bevis bought it and
'made it possible for me to have
imy home again. Thank you, God.
I; t has now been over a month
since "Dennis" came to our town
and still no post office. What's
up with that? Yes, we can still get
Four mail twice a week at the fire
house but it's not quite the same.
And, with the attitude we get
up at the other post office (which
shall remain nameless) you
would think we flooded our
town on purpose. Excuse mel
Kindness never hurts.
I hear Ms. Jewel Franklin is on
the mend after a bout in' the
hospital. And Nancy Nichols of
Nichol's Seafood Restaurant is
home from the hospital after
having emergency surgery. She
wouldn't listen to me; And she
knows I know it all. Glad you're
okay now.
Congratulations to Bruce and
Lisa Fuller on their marriage Aug.
6. I saw them the next morning
and they were the only two who
[could remember their reception
afterwards. You go. guys.
Neighbors, we want to espe-
,cially thank Zoe Mansfield and
!Ethel Jefferson for all of their
-hard work in getting help for so
manyof us after our flood. They
did not sit and wait for help to
come, they went and got it for
us. Angel wings to both of you.
And also .to Ms. Joy at Bo
Lynn's store for opening up, even
with her leg injury. She was dev-
astated by the damage to her
'home and store but still worked
hard to help others.
I think all of our businesses
in St. Marks are now open for
,business again with the excep-,
tion of Posey's Oyster Bar.


Nichols Restaurant is up and
running again. They still have all
you can eat mullet on Friday's
lunch buffet. I try to eat there at
least three times a week. It's
good food.
I want to take this time to
wish my daughter, Lisa Hester
(she works at the Seineyard), a
very happy birthday on Aug. 15.
As soon as I find our birthday
list again I will bring all of you
up to date.. ,
On our prayer list please re-
member Latrelle Hobby and
Howard Hobby due to the loss
of Warren last week. Our thoughts
and prayers are with you. Please
pray for all of those not named
here. Pray for our families, our
town, our country and pray for
peace.
FYI: It's not a good idea to
sleep on the floor once you're
almost 63 years old. It can hurt
you.
If you have news, call me at
925-0234.

BUCKHORN
COMMUNITY
NEWS
By Ethel Skipper

The Church of Christ Written
in Heaven's National Youth Con-
vention was held last week, Aug.
11 through Aug. 14, in Charlotte.
NC at the Renaissance Suites
Hotel with the church Youth
Bishop W.J. Jones and Senior
Bishop Thomas Brown. We had
four buses and several vans and
cars.
Youths and adults who attend
the four day convention from the
North and the South all meet
together; In the Mr. and Miss
Y.P.C.W, contest Tameka Nelson
won second place for Big Miss.
We didn't bring the crown back
but we won the victory.
Carrabelle church welcomes
you to fellowship with us on
Sunday. Aug. 21 at 11 a.m.
The funeral service for Jerry
Allen-will be Saturday at Mace-
doni.a Church. Tune to be an


nounced later.
We would like to wish a happy
birthday to Latoya Brannen, from
Eva Mae Johnson, and Girardeau
Murray on Aug. 17.
The 2005 Tallahassee Diocese
Sunday School Convention of the
Church of Christ Written in
Heaven will convene at the Tab-
ernacle Church of Christ Written
in Heaven in Gretna, FL Aug. 24
through Aug. 28 at 8 p.m. nightly,
The pastor is Bishop Nathaniel
Pollock. We welcome all mem-
bers and friends to this great con-
vention.
Our prayers and concern go
out to all the sick and shut-in,
those in the hospital, nursing
home, and those who have lost
family and loved ones. Our
prayers are with you at this time
The Carabelle Church Group
will have a plate sale on Friday.
We appreciate your support by
ordering a home cooked dinner.
The menu is barbecue chicken,
potato salad, collard greens, corn
bread and dessert for a $6.50
donation. Whole potato pies are
$6 and a quarter pie costs $2. The
contact numbers for delivery or
to order are 519-0071. 962-2884,
or 962-7838.


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Sa ,d 'ou Sa. t

... '"


September 6


September 13


September 19


Commission Meeting
Commission Chambers
Public Hearing Budget
Commission Chambers
Commission Meeting
Commission Chambers


6:00 p.m.


6:00 p.m.


6:00 p.m.


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 286.011 (6)FS. (If you need specrrl accommrodatiors. please call (850) 926-0919,TDD (850) 926-1201.
If additional information is needed on the above mentioned Workshops, Public Hearings, etc.,
please contactlThe Board of County Commissioners' Office at (850) 926-0919 or FAX (850) 926-0940; TDD (850)926-1201.


Saint Teresa
Episcopal
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

WAENW /// BT YWYR FOOTPR/ITS


*v *
Keep Wakl((a Coun+y BeautIfu(

Trinity
Lutheran,-
Church of Wakulia Courity
Hwy. 98, Across from WHS
Web site:
TrinityLutheranofWakulla.comrn
Sunday School 9:15 a.m.
Worship .10:30 a.m.
Pre-School M-F (3-5 Years)
Pastor David W. Raetz
Churci.926.7806 Pr.,-School 923 5557


: IUnited Methodist Church
Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School for all ages -10 a.m.
Sunday Worship- 11 a m.
Wednesday Service- 7 p.m
1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Stanon
421-5741
PastorJohn Peavey
"The'end of'your search for a friendly church"


Panacea Park

Baptist Church
24 Mission Road, Panacea
Sunday School 10 a.m.
Worshiip 11 a.m.
Wed. Prayer Meeting 7 p.m.
Pastor, Jerry Spears


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* Crawfordville


W hat a wondrous, wild coastline
we are blessed with in Wakulla
and Franklin Counties.

Our region is home to some of the most
ecologically important bays left in the southeast.
Apalachicola Bay, Florida's oyster capital, drains
nearly 20,000 square miles reaching from the Blue
Ridge mountains to the Gulf of Mexico.

The waters of St. George Sound, Alligator.
Harbor, and Dickerson, Oyster, Levy, Apalachee,
Ochlockonee, and Goose Creek bays are
biological power houses that clean runoff and
nurture baby marine life.

We've made a great step by getting some of the
region's most valuable natural lands into public
ownership: Tate's Hell, which drains thousands
of acres into coastal waters and shelters the wild
Crooked and New Rivers; Bald Point State Park;
Mashes Sands, St. George Island State PIark;
Little St. George Island, the St. Marks National
Wildlife Refuge, the Apalachicola National Forest,
Ochlockonee River State Park, Wakulla Springs,.


and St. Vincent Island Refuge are a testament to'
smart planning in our part of the state.

Don't we want to keep growing smarter and avoid
South Florida's mistakes? With 30 million people
living within a day's drive of the Panhandle,
growth is exploding.. Some Panhandle ,counties
grew 45 percent from 1990 to 1999. As developers
seek more places to build, our gorgeous coastal
waters and our right to go boating, fishing, and
hunting may be at risk.

The more we pave, the less land is available
to absorb and filter the runoff that, comes from


"Let's not let our waters

get polluted like those in
South Florida.'

development. Destroyed wetlands and dunes leave
us vulnerable to storm surge in hurricanes. And if
new residents insist on more pesticide spraying,
it will devastate shellfish populations in our rich
bays. When developers install fancy lawns that


need lots of fertilizer, runofftips our coastal
water's natural balance. Algae explosions like."red
tide" kill fish and pollute our-beaches. In the spring
of 2004, Panhandle residents watched helplessly
as more than 100 dead dolphins washed onto our
beaches poisoned by red tide.

Let's not let our waters get polluted like those
in South Florida. Developers got rich building
on the sensitive coastlines, but they left marine
communities bankrupt. We don't have to go down
that road. Together. Panhandle residents can insist
on better building practices that preserve native
vegetation and reduce runoff. We can stand up
for a common-sense balance of preservation and
development.

If you care about the Panhandle, take a few
minutes to get involved and help steer a positive
future here, one that balances resource protection
with growth. Citizens can make a real difference'
in how we grow. We don't have to look like every.
place else!

Want to learn more? Call 1-877-WATER45 and
we'll send you information about groups that are
working for a positive Panhandle future.


Want to learn more? Call 1-877-WATER45


I


WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSION CALENDAR 2005






Page 6-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005


People


Senior Citizens' News-


Mr. And Mrs. Heath A. Gebhart

Angie Nicole Shivers,

Gebhart Exchange Vows


'Angie Nicole Shivers of Wood-,
ville and Heath Allen Gebhart of
Wbodville were married on June
25.; at Woodville lirst Baptist
Church. The bride is the daugh-
ter of Gary and Rita Shivers of
Woodville. The groom is the son
of Gary and Nancy Gebhart of
Waukeenah.
The bride is the granddaugh-
ter of Floyd and Margaret de-
Montmollin of Woodville and,
John and Betty Shivers of Craw-
fordville. The groom is the grand-
son of Elsworth Sponseller of
WHS Class Of
1995 Planning
Reunion
The officers of the Wakulla
High School Class 6f 1995 are
planning a reunion for Saturday
and Sunday. Oct. 8 and Oct. 9,
Classmates cancheck The Wa-
kulla; News or u'v\\ .classinates.
comr'for more details on the
event.
Farrah Ward and Eric McNair
are looking for photographs from
students and teachers from the
WHS Class of 1995 for a slide-
show planned for the October
reunion.
For more information about
the reunion or to e-mail pictures.
call Ward at 528-4926 or fward@
wcso.org or McNair at 509-8836
or emcnair@msn.com.


Waukeenah and Betty Sponseller
of New Oxford, PA.
The maid of honor was Aman-
' da Scott of Havana. The brides-
maids were Jennifer Marsh Bailey
of Tallahassee, Lisa Collins of
Tallahassee, cousin of the bride,
and Jessica Fowler of Woodville.
The flower girl was Hannah
Fowler of Woodville.
The best man was Marty
Causseaux of Crawfordville. The
groomsmenn were Jess Harrell of
Woodville and Terry Cobb of
Crawfordville. The ring bearer
was Hunter Causseaux of Craw-
fordville.
I. The couple took a honeymoon
trip to Yellowstone National Park
and is living in Woodville.


By DELYNN BASTIAN
We finally scheduled the
AARP class. It will be held on
Saturday, Sept. 10 and will begin
at 9 a.m. This will be a one day
class. Please call 926-7145 to re-
serve your spot. The fee is $10
per person, you do not have to
be an AARP member to take the
class and there is no driving or
written exam.
As case managers, Vickie
McKenzie and I have found that
there is some confusion among
our seniors about Medicare and
Medicaid and the differences
between the two programs. The
sound of the program names is
so similar and that's where the
confusion begins.
Isn't Medicaid just for the
poor? No, No No. Who pays for
Medicaid? Medicaid is a federal,
state, and county-funded pro-
gram. More than half the cost is
paid by the federal government.
Is Medicaid health insurance for
the poor? No. Medicaid is not
insurance. What is Medicaid?
Medicaid is a state and federal
partnership that provides health
coverage to people with low in-
comes. Is Medicaid different
from Medicare? Medicaid is dif-
ferent from Medicare. How do I
find out if I am eligible for Med-
icaid? The Department of Chil-
dren and Families handles Med-
icaid eligibility.
What services does Medicaid
cover? Medicaid covers a wide
variety of health care services.
Among the services is Medicaid
Waiver which provides several
different types of service to our
seniors. Home and Community
Based Services Waiver programs
are the federally approved Med-
icaid programs authorized by
Title XIX of the Social Security
Act, Section 1915(c) that provide


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recipients who also have low in-
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from Medicaid. For people who
are eligible for full Medicaid cov-
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coverage .is supplemented by ser-
vices that are available under
their state's Medicaid program.
Medicare pays for any services
that are covered by Medicare be-
fore Medicaid does, since Medic-
aid is always the payer as the last
option.
Are you familiar with the term
"SSI"? To get SSI benefits, you
must be elderly or blind or have
a disability. "Elderly" means you
are 65 or older. "Blind" means
you are either totally blind or
have very poor eyesight. A "dis-
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Eye exams are for more than just
correcting vision problems. An eye
exam can detect many conditions that
may not even be presenting any
symptoms. Diabetes and tumors have
been first detected by an eye exam.
Eye exams can:
Measure for prescription lenses to
correct astigmatism, nearsightedness
and farsightedness.
Check for the presence of eye diseases
and conditions such as glaucoma,
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Ta8 Waers
By NANCY WOOD
Director at Large, C.H.A.T.


Most people think of an ani-
mal shelter as a place where dogs
and cats are kept, The Wakulla
County Animal Shelter also
handles a wide variety of ani-
mals that you may not have
known or even thought about,
These include: Small indoor pets
- hamsters, guinea pigs and fer-
rets; farm animals horses,
goats, cows, pigs, rabbits and
chickens; fish there is a large
aquarium where tropical fish are
kept; and reptiles turtles, liz-
ards and snakes,
Yes, even snakes are cared for.
As the shelter director recently
said, "We take basically anything
that breathes." So you never
know what .you will find avail-
able for adoption on a given day. -
Many of the animals that '
wind up at the shelter are strays
with no record of ownership. But
many more of them are surren-
dered by their owners. Reasons
vary as to why people decide
they can no longer care for their
pets. Often the animals were
purchased from a pet shop or a
puppy mill'without the owner's
awareness of the additional cost
and effort involved in pet adop-
tion. Sometimes owners get their
animals through a "free to a good


home" ad in the paper or from a.
friend or neighbor, and then dis-
cover that pet ownership doesn't
come without a price,
This county is very fortunate
to have a facility where un-
wanted animals can be dropped
off, and where they are cared for
until adopted or euthanized,
They receive humane treatment
and medical care while they are
awaiting disposition. It is far bet-
ter than the bad old days, when
there was no place for them to
go and people simply turned
them loose or dropped them off
by the roadside, We have come
a long way in a very short time
but there is still much more to
be done.
If you decide to adopt a new
pet, please visit the shelter first
before you consider getting one
via a pet shop or newspaper ad.
There is always a large selection
to pick from. If you're lucky like I
was, the right pet will pick you
instead of the other way around.
You can also help by getting
your pets spayed or neutered.
The shelter recently received ap-
proval for a grant request that
provides financial assistance to-
ward this effort. For more infor-
mation, contact the shelter at
926-0890.


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005-Page 7

S We Finance
1- t Dreams


*'! *m.


'1


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Land Clearing Timberland Management Industrial Sites
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Pre-Fire Suppression Kevin Carter, Owner
Utilities & Transportation Phone: 850-926-6534
Clearing & Right of Way Maintenance Survey Lines Fax: 850-926-6529
Highways Power & Gas Lines Canals & Waterways. Cell: 850-528-1743


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Jeanette And Warner Garrison

Garrisons To Celebrate 50th


Jeanette and Warner Garrison
of Crawfordville will celebrate
their 50th wedding anniversary
Saturday. Aug. 27. The Garrisons


are members of the Wakulla
United Methodist Church and
have lived in the Shadeville com-
munity for the past 10 years.


Jaycees May Form A Chapter


After many years of not hav-
ihg the club, an effort is under-'
way to form a new Jaycees Club
in Wakulla County. Organizer Jon
Sheppard is seeking 25 members
of the community needed to form
the organization.
The Jaycees are open to men
and women ages 18 to 40. The
club is active with local and
worldwide projects as well as
charitable activities in the com-
munity. The organization is
known for breeding leaders.
Noma Reunion
Will be Held
The annual Noma community
reunion will be held in the Noma
Town Hall Saturday, Sept. 3. The
town hall will open at 10 a.m. and
lunch will be served at noon.
All past and present residents
and their friends are invited to
attend. Those attending are asked
to bring a covered dish and bev-
erage. Soft, drinks, ice, cups, plates
and utensils will be provided.
For more information, call
Nora Edgarton at (850) 263-3200,

Saq qou Saw IT IN T44s NEws


The group will probably meet
once a month after organizing.
Anyone interested in joining the
Jaycees may call Sheppard at 251-
0311.


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Page 8-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005


United Way Officials Will Distribute Funds


Wakulla County volunteers
completed the United Way of the
Big Bend (UWBB) Wakulla County
community investment process
July 26, and the funds will soon
be distributed to 13 human-ser-
vice agencies that provide ser-

C.H.A.T. Offers

Free Spaying

And Neutering
The Citizens for Humane Ani-
mal Treatment, Inc. (C.H.A.T.) has
received a $10,000 grant for ster-
ilization procedures from the DJ
& T Foundation (Bob Barker) for
companion dogs and cats belong-
ing to individuals who require fi-
nancial assistance.
A total of $7,000 of this grant
has to be devoted to dogs that
weigh 45 pounds or more at the
time of surgery and $3,000 can
be used for dogs weighing un-
der 45 pounds and cats. No feral
cats will be accepted.
To receive a spay/neuter
voucher, go to the Wakulla
County Animal Shelter at 1 Oak
Street, next to the sheriff's office,
or call 926-0890 for more infor-
mation.


Happy First

Birthdays


Tessa Rueth
Happy first bfftbdayi t& Tess5'"
Rueth on Aug. 21. She is the
daughter of Tonya and Ronnie
Rueth of Crawfordville.
Maternal grandparents are
Mary and Dale Harvey of Craw-
fordville. Paternal grandparents
are Jean Rueth of Crawfordville
and Rick Rueth of Cape Coral.
Maternal great-grandparents
are L.R. and Helen Harvey of
Crawfordville. Paternal great-
grandparents are Jesse and Ann
Rueth of Starke.


vices in Wakulla County.
A group of knowledgeable
Wakulla volunteers spent 13
hours over the course of two
days at the St. Marks Powder
plant to ensure the $147,067 was
allocated in a fair and unbiased
manner so that these select agen-
cies can provide services for lo-
cal people in need throughout
the year.
"We have a very diverse group
of volunteers from a lot of dif-
ferent backgrounds, and I was
pleased to see us use all of the
experience and knowledge to
make quality decisions," said
Allen Freeland, Wakulla Alloca-
tions Team leader. "We had ex-
perienced members and new
members, which helped us meet
the challenge of distributing a
significant increase in funds over
the previous year. In Wakulla,
one of our primary areas of sup-
port is the Wakulla Senior Citi-
zens Center, and we were able
to continue and increase that
support..
"We were also able to main-
tain or increase all of the other
agencies providing service to
Wakulla. The most significant
thing about this year's allocation
process is that we were able to
distribute a larger amount of
funds, which got us closer to
meeting the requests from the
agencies. More and more citizens
from different walks of life,have
found it in their generosity to
give to Wakulla through United
Way."
The Wakulla County Commu-
nity Investment Team included
.Ruby Allen (retired), Allen Free-
land (St. Marks Powder), Shirley
Howard (Wakulla Bank), Ray
Johnson (Wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office), and Anita Townsend
(retired).
The team's agency review pro-
cess includes several compo-
nents that take time to complete
properly. Wakulla agencies or

Benefit Bank

Account Open

For Donations
Abehnefi't'bank acourr ias'
been set up to assist the victims
of a mobile home fire Monday,
Aug. 8 on the Wakulla and Leon
county line. The fire destroyed
the home but the four victims,
Roxanne Rogers, Guy Holden,
Kenny Thompson and Lynn
Alford, escaped without injury.,
However, the fire occurred
while the victims were sleeping
and they were unable to save
anything from the home. Rela-
tives say they had no insurance.
The four victims have had to find
family meinbers to live with
while they recover.
Contributions may be made to
the Roxanne Rogers Benefit Ac-,
count at Wakulla Bank. The ac-
count number is 0325730006.
For more information, call
Michael Lample at 576-9300.


H Author Will

BeAt

Book Store
Author Mary Anna Evans will
be at Tattered Pages on Saturday,
Aug. 20 to sign copies of her new
S novel, Relics.
Evans, from Gainesville, had
Hailey Ryals the first book signing for her ear-
Happy first birthday to Hailey lier novel, Artifacts, at Tattered
Ryals on Aug. 14. She is the Pages. Artifacts ,was set in the
daughter of Kimberly and Terry Florida Panhandle and won the
Ryals of Crawfordville. Florida Historical Society's 2004
Maternal grandparents are Patrick D; Smith Florida Literature
Wanda Williams of Crawfordville Award. The novel also received
and Zachary Williams of Craw- the Benjamin Franklin Award, a
fordville. Paternal grandparents national award for outstanding
are Kaye Ryals of Crawfordville mystery published by a small
and Terry Ryals of Crawfordville. press.
Artifacts was also chosen by
Stricklands A re Voice of Young America on its list
I r of "Adult Mysteries with Young
Farm Family Adult Appeal."
Relics, set in East Alabama, is
The Wakulla County Extension a sequel to Artifacts featuring ar-
Service and North Florida Fair chaeologist Faye Longchamp.
will honor Tony and Jane Ellen Both are publishedby Poisoned
Strickland of Crawfordville as the Pen Press,
2005 Wakulla County Outstand- Benefit Will
ing Farm Family Will
The family will be honored Assist Residents
with a breakfast in Crawfordville
and at the North Florida Fair in Friends of Alberta Harvey and
Tallahassee in the fall. Russell Bryant will host a benefit
event to help the two county resi-
Nelson To Visit dents address health issues and
medical costs.
A town hall meeting will be Friends will be selling tickets
held with U.S. Senator Bill Nelson to a dinner Saturday, Aug. 20 be-
Thursday, Sept. 1 at 9 a.m. at the ginning at 11 a.m. at Azalea Park
Wakulla Welcome Center in Pana- in Crawfordville, Donations will
cea. Everyone is invited to attend, be accepted. The event is being
For more information, call 942- sponsored by Willie Bradham and
8415. everyone is invited to attend.


new applicants submit an appli-
cation to remain or become a
UWBB agency for Wakulla. This
application is comprised of a
description of their programs
offered to clients, numbers of
clients served in the county, how
the lives of their local clients
change for the better because of
their programs, budget informa-
tion on the agency, and a list of
their board of directors. The team
also make on-site visits to the
agencies, studies their budgets,
and hears testimonials from cli-
ents and/or agency volunteers.
Upon completion, they deter-
mine which agencies and how
much will be funded for that
particular year,
The team reviewed 18 agency .
applications, and all of the agen-
cies were funded. The .2005
Wakulla agencies include 2-1-1,
Big Bend; Ability 1; American Red
Cross (Capital Area Chapter);
America's Second Harvest of the
Big Bend; Area Management Coa-
lition for School Readiness; Big
Bend Cares; Big Bend Hospice;
Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Big
Bend; Boy Scouts of America
(Suwannee River Area Council);
Dick Howser Center for Child-
hood Services; Elder Care Ser-
vices; Fellowship of Christian
Athletes; Girl Scouts of the
Apalachee Bend; Kids' Incorpo-
rated; Legal Services of North
Florida; Refuge House; Wakulla
County Senior Citizens' Council:
and We Care Network,
It's inspiring to see these vol-
unteers in Wakulla take time out
of their busy schedules to go


through this agency review pro-
cess," said Alison Dodson, UWBB
campaign manager for Wakulla.
"This process is critical to ensur-
ing that these funds are allocated
properly and make the most im-
pact in this county. We're very
proud of the botton-line results
these agencies are producing and
how they help people in need
throughout Wakulla County."
The $147,067 that Wakulla
County volunteers were able to
allocate includes a direct grant
from UWBB, said Corinne Reed,
UWBB Community Investment
assistant. This direct grant is part
of the $150,000 that UWBB sets
aside each year to supplement
neighboring county campaigns.
In addition to the $147,067 allo-
cated by the team, about another
$3.77 million is allocated by
UWBB to agencies serving citi-
zens all across the Big Bend, in-
cluding Wakulla County resi-
dents.
We're grateful for the support
we receive from Wakulla County
through the United Way of the
Big Bend campaign," said Karen
Hagan, American Red Cross, Capi-
tal Area Chapter executive direc-
tor.."We receive a total of $222,
800 from [UWBB], which plays a
large part in helping us serve
tens of thousands of people in
need throughout the Big Bend."
For more information about
becoming a UWBB volunteer or
the agencies funded in this pro-
cess, please call Alison Dodson
at 487-2087'or Arnold McKay at
414-0844.


4-H Program Is

Recruiting Volunteers


The Wakulla 'County 4-H Pro-
gram is recruiting volunteer lead-
ers for the new 4-H year which,
begins Sept. 1. Anyone with an
area of expertise that can be
shared with youths is invited to
call the Wakulla County 4-H Of-
fice at 926-3931.
Interested adults must attend
a mandatory volunteer training
.program which w\'ill be held on
N'londay 'Aing 22'fiom 5:30 p.m.
until 7:30 p.m. Dinner will be pro-
vided. Please RSVP by Aug. 19.
4-H involves youths in, "learn
by doing" experiences and pro-
vides positive and supportive re-
lationships to help youths acquire


knowledge, develop life skills and
form attitudes that enable them
to become self-directed, contrib-
uting members of the commu-
nity. 4-H offers a diversity of
project areas ranging from aero-
space to public speaking to wild-
life. Service learning projects are
also a large part of the 4-H pro-
" gram. ,,
;4-H is the youth development
:' program of the Cooperative Ex-
tension Service which is a joint
educational effort of the local
government, the University of
Florida and the U.S. Department
of Agriculture.


20th Coastal Cleanup

Will Take Place Sept. 17
By MARJ LAW are located. Do you know of ar-
Of Keep Wakulla County Beautiful eas near your home? Have you
The International Coastal seen piles of debris in other
Cleanup is on its way. Isn't that places? Please call Keep Wakulla
great timing? we need to clean County Beautiful at 926-0830 as>.
Just when we need torm, the soon as you can to tell us where
up from the last storm, the you've seen trash.
Ocean Conservancy is planning What kind of trash are w.
its 20th Coastal Cleanup on Sat- seeking? .
urday, Sept. 17, a world-wide We're looking for man-made
event picking up litter from wa- trash. Seaweed, driftwood, shell.
terways and low lying areas. and logs are made by nature, andyc
Over 90 nations participate and we leave them alone. What we
over 300,000 volunteers come, want are items made of plastic,-
ready to pick up cigarette butts,' glass, metal, and Styrofoamrti
soda cans, beer bottles, straws, Trash which was left on th.
lotto tickets and much more. ground before the storm hast
Out of these 300,000 volun- been moved all over the county)
teers, about 1,500 or more come by the high waters. Look up in
from Wakulla County! How is the trees; we' recently walked
that for being just one part of 90 some roads near the coast, and "
different nations? saw trash bags hanging in the
We need your help. lower branches. If you've seern
Where is the trash? materials like this, call us at 9264
In order to be most useful to 0830.
Wakulla County, we need to Coastal Cleanup is Sept. 17. It
know where the trouble spots couldn't happen at a better time6

Caregivers Retreat

Will Be Held Sept. 15


'Much news is focused on el- lor, Madison and Jefferson counii-
ders who suffer from diseases ties are urged to sign up for this
such as Alzheimer's, dementia or retreat. '
stroke but little attention is paid Anyone who is caring for anzf
to the caregivers for these loved elderly loved one could use a day
ones. Caregivers are a very spe- for themselves. Use this oppordi
cial breed of people and they tunity to regroup, refresh and be(
need their own form of nurtur- pampered. Learn new coping and.
ing. communicating techniques., find
For this reason, caregivers in out about new resources in th4
the Big Bend area need to mark community and share the fellow-
their calendars for Thursday, ship with others traveling the
Sept. 15 when the Area Agency same road. .
on Aging for North Florida is. The retreat starts at 8 a.m. andc
sponsoring, the seventh annual lasts until 3 p.m. A lunch is in"'
Big Bend Caregivers Retreat at cluded, respite care is available@
the Ramada Inn Conference Cen- and there is no cost to attend.
ter on North Monroe in Tallahas- Space is limited, however, so call,
see. Caregivers in Wakulla, Leon, Lori .at 386-2778 for more infor]-
Gadsden, Liberty, Franklin, Tay- mation or to register. .

Langston Named To Authority"
T. W. "Maurice" Langston, 52, Port St. Joe, Destin, Gulf Breeze
of Crawfordville was recently ap- and Santa Rosa Beach.
pointed to the newly created Langston's term began Aug. IL.
Northwest Florida Transportation. .and concludes Aug. 10. 2009. H1
Corridor Authority. Gov. Jeb Bush is employed as a major with the
announced ,Langston as "one of '. Wakulla County. Sheriff's Office.
eight appointments'on Aug: 12. The -authority hopes to,address,
The other appointments rep- transportation concerns in the.
resent the communities of Pan- Florida panhandle as growth con-',
ama City, Cantonment, Carrabelle, tinues to affect North Florida. -,

Arts Association To Meet


The Sopchoppy Arts Associa-
tion's (SSA) regular monthly meet-
ing will resume on Thursday,
Aug. 18 at 6:30 p.m. at the
Sopchoppy Arts Center, 82 Mu-
nicipal Drive. All artists, rafters,
and those interested in arts and
crafts are invited to attend. Plans
for the 2005-2006 year will be
discussed. Committee assign-,


merits will be made and a nomi-
nating committee and a by-laws
committee will be appointed.
Fall class schedule's will be
distributed and ideas for,other-
'classes and teachers are wel-'J
come.
Diane Perez will be the guest
speaker Refreshments will be;'
served..


A Subscription to...


Ghenoe Will Be Auctioned At Fundraiser

Fundraiser Will Help


Habitat For
The last day to get your ticket
to "A Night in Old Paris," this
year's gourmet dinner and auc-
tion fundraiser for Habitat for
Humanity of Wakulla County, is
Friday,, Aug. 19.
After a gourmet dinner pre-
pared by Chef Eric Favier of Chez
Pierre, this year's auction will
include a ghenoe, complete with
motor, trailer, paddle, and cover.
Other, auction items will include
a week vacation in Boone, NC,


Humanity
,jewelry,,gift baskets, and art work
donated by talented local artists.
Tickets may be purchased by
calling Helen Livingston at 926-
8505 to reserve a seat at this
year's fundraiser. Tickets are $65
per person.
With help from the commu-
nity, Habitat for Humanity of
Wakulla County can continue
reaching for its goal of eliminat-
ing poverty housing within
Wakulla County.


Boyd Staff Member To Visit


A member of Congressman
Allen Boyd's staff will be visiting
Crawfordville on the first Tues-
day. of every month so that resi-
dents of Wakulla County have the
opportunity to discuss in person
issues of concern to them.
Congressman Boyd's staff has
been trained to assist constitu-
ents with a variety of issues re-
lated to various federal agencies.


It is important to the congress-
man that his staff' makes them-
selves available for those who are
not able to travel to either, his
Panama City or Tallahassee of-
fices.
'The next office hours with
Boyd's staff will be Tuesday, Sept.
6 from 10:30 a.m. until 11:30 a.m.
in the county commission cham-
bers in Crawfordville.


w )akuImla A~tus

For One Year Subscription,
Use This Convenient Form!


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Florida Wild Mammal Association

To report orphaned or injured wildlife,
^ please call 926-8308
!._ J


Mail To:
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P.O. Box 307
Crawfordville, FL 32326


t


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m m, m.,






THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005-Page 9


Sports



Fall Sports Registration Will Conclude


The Wakulla County Parks and
Recreation Department will host
the final day of the 2005 fall
sports registration Saturday, Aug.
20 from 8 a.m. until noon at the
recreation park in Medart. The
age determining date is Sept. 1
for all sports except girls softball
which is Jan. 1.
,* Flag football will be offered
to youths ages 6 and 7, 8 and 9,
and 10 and 11. The cost is $35 per
child and players must be at least
age 6 prior to Sept. 1 to be eli-
gible.
S* Flag football cheerleading
will be open to youths ages 6
through 8. The cost is $35 per
5


child and the same minimum age
requirements apply.
Tackle football has a pee wee
division for ages 9 to 11. The
weight limit is 75 pounds to 126
pounds and linemen may weigh
up to 140 pounds.
The junior division is open
to youths ages 12 to 14. The
weight limit is 126 pounds to 146
pounds and linemen may weigh
up to 160 pounds. The cost of
tackle football is $75 per child. A
copy of a birth certificate is re-
quired.
Tackle football cheerleading
is open to youths ages 9 to 11 in


War Eagles Play Suwannee


jThe 2005 Wakulla War Eagle
football season will begin Friday,
Aug. 19 with a trip to Suwannee
County High School in Live Oak.
The Preseason Classic will not
count on the regular season sta-
tistics or win-loss record.
Wakulla will be playing in the
recently formed Class 3A, District
2 with Panama City Beach Arnold,
Panama City Bay, East Gadsden,
Rickards and Godby.
* The district home games will
be played Sept. 30 against Arnold,
Oct. 21 against East Gadsden and

Volleyball Ope
,The second season for Wakulla
High School Lady Volleyball
Cqach Frankie Jones Harvey will
begin Aug. 23 with a home match
against North Florida Christian.
Wakulla will play 14 matches
in the regular season as well as
two tournaments at Lynn Haven
Mosley and Gainesville Eastside.
The district tournament will be-
gin OctL 18 at Godby. Godby will
also host a Preseason Classic Aug.
20. Preseason statistics and vic-


Oct. 28 against Bay. Rickards
hosts Wakulla Sept. 16 and Godby
hosts Wakulla Oct. 14.
North Florida Christian hosts
Wakulla Aug. 26 in the regular
season opener. The first home
game of the year will be played
Sept. 2 against Leon. Wakulla will
also host Union County Sept. 9.
Pensacola Woodham will host
Wakulla Sept. 23 and Tallahassee
Chiles will host Wakulla in the
season finale Nov. 4. The East
Gadsden game Oct. 21 is Home-
coming.

hns With NFC
stories do not count toward the
regular season record.
Wakulla is a part of Class 4A,
District 2 with Panama City Beach
Arnold, Panama City Bay, East
Gadsden, Godby and Rickards.
The Lady War Eagles will play the
district foes at home and away
and will also play NFC, Maclay
and Florida High.
Shelly Moore is the varsity as-
sistant coach while Tammy Nunn
will coach the junior varsity with
Bonnie Salib as her assistant.


Mini Cheerleading Clinic Set


A cheerleading mini clinic will
be, held Saturday, Aug. 27 from'
9:30 a.m. until noon for students
in kindergarten through eighth
grade. A performance will be held
for parents at noon.
The event will be hosted by
the Wakulla High School varsity
and JV cheerleaders at the WHS
gym.
Registration will be held at 9


a,.n in the gym the day of the
event and pre-registration will be
held Aug. 13 and Aug. 20 at the
county recreation park. Girls will
learn jumps, cheers and dances.
Participants will receive lunch,
snacks, drinks and a camp T-shirt.
The fee is $20 and discounts will
be offered for families with more
- than one participant.


Bears Open Season Aug. 30


The Riversprings Bears football
team will begin the 2005 season
with a home game against Madi-
sc n County Tuesday, Aug. 30 at 6
p.m. Coach Devon Miles and his
players will have a week off be-
fo e playing Marianna at home
at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Sept, 13.
The Bears will play Howard at
home Sept. 20 before taking road
tr:ps to Suwannee County Sept.
29, Taylor County Oct. 6 and
Uarianna Oct. 11.
Carrabelle comes to Wakulla
County Oct. 18 and the final game
of the year will be played Thurs-
day, Oct. 27 at 7 p.m. against
Wakulla Middle School. Wakulla

Seminoles To

Face Hurricanes
The Florida State Seminoles
will kick off the 2005 season
Monday, Sept. 5 at Doak Camp-
bell Stadium against the Miami
Hurricanes.
The game will begin at 8 p.m.
with ABC television, WTXL Chan-
nel 27 in Tallahassee, broadcast-
ing the game. The radio broad-
cast will be on WTNT, 94.9 FM,
in Tallahassee.
Both FSU and Miami are ranked
in the top 15 in preseason polls.
They are playing for the second
year in a row as Atlantic Coast
Conference rivals opening the
season during the Labor Day
weekend,


Middle School has been desig-
nated as the home team in 2005.

Sapp Is One Of
Top Drivers
Wakulla High School freshman
Cody Sapp made it into the semi-
finals of the RE/MAX Junior
World Long Drivers Champion-
ship Aug. 10 through Aug. 13 in
Blaine, MN.
Sapp competed in the age 13
to 15 group and advanced through
nine qualifying rounds in the win-
ners bracket. The winning drive
was 367 yards and Sapp's best
effort was a 340 yard shot. By
reaching the semifinals, he fin-
ished fifth overall.
ESPN will televise the finals of
the competition on Dec, 24.. Sapp
is a member of the WHS golf
team which recently began prac-
tice sessions with Coach Mike
Smith.

Kids Back
At School?
S' Do Something
SFor Yourself!
Get In Shape!
Call today!
Gena Davis
Personal Trainer
926-7685 or 510-2326


the pee wee division and ages 12
to 14 in the junior division. The
cost of cheerleading is $35 per
child which includes a shirt and
pom poms. A copy of the child's
birth certificate is required.
Girls fast pitch softball is
open to players age 12 and un-
der in one division and age 10
and under in another division.
The fee is $45 per child and a
copy of the child's birth certifi-

JV Football

Opens At Taylor
The Wakulla War Eagle junior
varsity football team will play an
eight game schedule for new
Coach James Vernon beginning
in September. Wakulla will play
five games in September and
three more in October.
The season begins Thursday,
Sept. 1 at Taylor County and con-,
tinues with the home opener
Sept. 8 against Rickards.
The team will play Panama
City Beach Arnold, Madison
County and Leon on the road.
The home games will be Sept. 22
against Suwannee County, Oct. 13
against East Gadsden and Oct. 26
against Godby.

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Medart
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OPEN 10a.m. -6 p.m.
7 Days a Week


AAA Professional
Cleaning Service

Carpet Cleaning
7 Days a Week
2 bedroomsMng rmi, hallway$39.95
3 bedrooms, lMng rm, hallway. $49.95
4 bedrooms, IMng rm, hallway. $59.95
926-7029 926-2282


cate is required.
Parents must provide proof of
health insurance or purchase a
policy for $7.50 from the county.
For more information, call the
parks and recreation department
at 926-7227 or 926-5769.
Anyone interested in coaching
youth sports is asked to contact
the department at 926-7227. All
volunteer coaches are required to
take part in a Florida Department
of Law Enforcement background
check to ensure the safety of all
youth participants.





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



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


Afforalle


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Habitat for Humanity
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Shadeville Highway
926-4544
OPEN: Tues. ~ Sat.
9 a.m. 5 p.m.


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AUTO-MART
Cars Trucks Cargo Trailers
(850) 926-1006


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* Septic Tanks Cleaned

877-6392
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Cannot Be Singled Out For Rate Increases Or Cancellation

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Page 10-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005


Sc hool


Wakulla County School District Adds New Teachers For 2005-2005


The Wakulla County School
District recently hired 29 new
teachers to fill vacant posts and
newly created positions for the
2005-2006 school year. Some of
the new teachers were hired as a
result of the class size reduction
amendment, but traditionally the
district has hired more than 20
new staff members each year.
More teachers may be added if
student enrollment continues to
grow, according to Superinten-
dent David Miller.
Wakulla High School led the
way with the most new hirings
as eight new staff members be-
gan working earlier this month.
James Vernon joined WHS
as a driver's education instructor.


He has a Bachelor of Science de-
gree from Florida State University
and has been substitute teaching
for three years. The Tallahassee
resident is the junior varsity head
football coach and has been em-
ployed by an inflatable jump
house company hosting special
events.

Robert C. Wells of Crawford-
ville is teaching algebra and ge-
ometry and coaching junior var-
sity football. He received a Bach-
elor of Science degree from
Florida Southern College and has
20 years of experience with the
Palatka and Kissimmee Fire De-
partments as a firefighter and
lieutenant. His children have


Parent, Student, Teacher

Groups Are Chartered


Parent-Teacher-Student Asso-
ciations were chartered for three
schools Wakulla High School
and Wakulla and Riversprings





1I,' Ip


Carraway Is,

Given Degree
Heather Floyd Carraway gradu-
ated May 16 with a Doctorate' df
Physical Therapy degree from
Emory University School of Medi-
cine in Atlanta, GA. She is a
graduate of the University of
Florida and Wakulla High School.
Carraway is the daughter of
Forrest Floyd of Crawfordville
and Patty Depotty of Jacksonville.,
She lives in Atlanta with her hus-
band, Brook, and son, Gabriel.


middle schools on Tuesday,
Aug. 9 at the public library.
About 60 people attended the
meeting, including WHS Principal
Randy Newland, WMS Principal
Joann Daniels, and RMS Vice
Principal Mike Crouch.
Officers elected for Wakulla
High School PTSA are Michelle '
Chrisco, president; Danielle
Peterson, vice president for mem-
bership; Jennifer Darnell, vice
president for programs; Belinda
Miller, corresponding secretary;
Tammy Nason, reporting secre-
tary; and Christy Davis, treasurer.
The contact number for WHS
PTSA is 926-3982 and the e-mail
is wareaglesPTSA@hotmail.com.
Wakulla Middle School PTSA
elected Deirdre Farrington as
president; Kim Oliver, vice presi-
dent; Tammy LeVaughn, trea-
surer; and Lana Carnline, secre-
tary.
The contact number for WMS
PTSA is 926-2700 and the e-mail
is wildcatsPTA@hotmail.com.
The officers for Riversprings
Middle School PTSA are Rick
Varney, president; Betty Jo Pate,.
vice president; Melanie Browvn-'
Wooftei. treasurer; and Christy
Davis, secretary.
The contact number for RMS
PTSA is 925-7722 and the e-mail
is riverspringsPTA@yahoo.com.
Each of the three organizations
plan to hold a membership drive
soon. Membership materials will
be sent home with students and
will also be available at PTSA
functions.


NJROTC Prepares For Year


The Wakulla High School
NJROTC completed the summer
boot camp program with 84 ca-
Sdets. Boot camp was held for two
weeks during the summer months.
The emphasis of the camp was
on drill, fitness, uniform wear and
-positive attitudes of the cadets.
There are many extracurricular
teams and community service
activities in which the cadets
have the opportunity to partici-
pate during the school year. Ca-

Adult Mentor

Training Slated
The Wakulla County School
District will offer adult mentor
training Friday, Aug. 26 from 2
p.m. until 3 p.m. in conference
room 117 in the school district
administrative offices at 69 Arran
Road in Crawfordville.
Volunteers can help students
who need a little extra help and
guidance. To register for the train-
ing, contact Tracy Dempsey at
926-0065 or dempseyt@wakulla
.kl2.fl.us.

School Lunch
Menus
August 22 August 26
ALL SCHOOLS
Monday: Milk, chicken fin-
gers, carrot sticks w/dip, green
beans, school made. roll, ice
cream cup.
Tuesday: Milk, ham & cheese
sandwich, french fries with
ketchup, apple wedges.
Wednesday: Milk, sloppy joe,
breaded okra,' dill pickle spear,
fruit cup.
Thursday: Milk, country fried
steak, whipped potatoes, mixed
vegetables, biscuit, banana.
Friday: Milk, turkey & nood-
les, steamed broccoli, school
made roll, fruited jello.


dets develop friendships and
leadership skills through the unit.
The NJROTC unit will take a
trip to Parris Island, SC to visit
the Marine base. A trip to Miami
will be held in November for a
field meet. Cadets hope to qualify
for the state championships
again this year.
The cadets also take part in
dances and the Olympicnics. The
Olympicnics allow cadets to com-
pete in volleyball, ring wrestling,
ultimate flying disc and sand
castle competition.
,f."


Michael Cody Terranova

Terranova Gets

AA Degree
Former Wakulla'High School
student Michael "Cody" Terra-
nova recently received, his AA
degree from Tallahassee Commu-
nity College. Terranova graduated
from Wakulla High School in
2003.
He plans to attend Florida
State University where he will
major in psychology. He hopes to
get his Ph.D in psychology. He is
the son of Linda and Michael
Terranova of Crawfordville.


played football for the War
Eagles.
Kimberly "Janey" Trammell
of Crawfordville is teaching math
at WHS. She received a Bachelor
of Science degree from the Uni-
versity of Illinois in Champaign-
Urbana and has five years of ex-
perience teaching seventh, eighth
and ninth graders at the Judah
Christian School in Champaign.
She is a new resident of Florida
after spending her entire life in
the home of the Fighting Illini.
Sherry Lohmeyer of Talla-
hassee is teaching reading to
freshmen and sophomores. She
has a Bachelor of Arts degree in
English from Davidson College
and an M.A. degree in English
from the University of Alaska-
Fairbanks. She has taught at the
U of A Fairbanks for two years.
Lohmeyer and her husband lived
in a cabin without running wa-
ter for two years while in Fair-
banks.
Nancy Floyd Richardson of
Woodville is teaching English to
sophomores and juniors. She has
a Bachelor of Arts degree in En-
glish from Florida State Univer-
sity. She was employed as a com-
munity representative for the
American Cancer Society and
worked with the Relay for Life in
Wakulla. She'grew 'up in the
county and graduated from
Wakulla High School. She and her
husband, Dan, have two daugh-
ters.:
Rachel Sutz Pienta of Talla-
hassee, is teaching writing to
freshmen and English to seniors.
She has a Bachelor of Arts degree
in English from the University of
Florida, an MS degree in curricu-
lum instruction from FSU and is
working on a Ph.D at FSU which
she hopes to complete in Decem-
ber. She has been an adjunct pro-
fessor at FSU, TCC and FAMU
'teaching English education, soci-
ology and women's studies. She
is building a home in Craw-
fordville and serves as an officer
for several organizations.
;',0 Jackie Ricker of Tallahassee
.is teaching carpe'tiry io stidenis
in all four grades. Ricker has been
a U.S. Navy instructor, a drill in-
structor at boot camp and does
furniture repair. Ricker has de-
grees from TCC, Southe n Illinois
University in Carbondale and FSU.
Sharon Simmons of Havana
is a senior counselor at WHS. She
has two degrees from Concordia
Teachers College and Troy State
University. She has been a coun-
selor at Florida High and a
teacher/counselor in the Leon
County School District.
Wakulla Middle School added
three new teachers and will share
a guidance counselor with River-
springs Middle School.
Michael Steele of Monticello
will share guidance time between
the two middle schools. He has
a Master's degree"fri'TiTry State
University and was a special edu-
cation teacher in Thomas County,
GA.
Jeff Dutrow of Crawfordville
is teaching life science and math
at WMS. He has a Master's de-
gree from FSU and has three years
of experience teaching at the
school from 1998 to 2000. At FSU
he trained science teachers in
inquiry-based teaching. He has
two girls and plays the harmonica
professionally.
DeShawne Hunter of Talla-
hassee, is teaching sixth grade'
ESE students. She has a Bachelor
of Science degree from East Ten-
nessee State University and has
taught at The Cottage School and
in Cobb County at Campbell
Middle School. She played pro-
fessional basketball for three
years in Spain, Greece, Austria
and Finland.
Sonia Y. Rosier of Tallahas-
see is teaching ESE and SLD stu-
dents in all three grades. She has
degrees from the University of
Alabama and FSU. She has been
a substitute teacher and activities
coordinator at Woodville Elemen-
tary School. She is married and
has a young son. She is interested
in doing research on learning dis-
abilities and speech and language
disorders,.
Riversprings Middle School
has added four new teachers and
shares Steele with Wakulla


Middle School.
Marlene F. Adams of Craw-
fordville is teaching seventh
grade language arts and reading.
She has two degrees from FSU
and has taught fourth graders at
Bond Elementary School in Tal-


lahassee. She has also worked
with Wakulla senior citizens in
assisting with reading, writing,
arts and computer work. She is a
certified general contractor.
Dayna K. Bowden of Craw-
fordville is teaching ESE classes
in all three grades. She attended
Union College in Barbourville, KY
where she received a degree in
special education. Bowden has 13
years of experience teaching
middle and high school students
in Lee County.
Phyllis 0. Wright is teach-
ing language arts to eighth grad-
ers. She has a degree from the
University of Louisiana in La-
fayette. She has teaching experi-
ence in Leon and St. Lucie coun-
ties.
Catherine M. Harris of
Crawfordville is a guidance coun-
selor at RMS. She has two degrees
from FSU. She was director of the
BRIDGES Program at Carrabelle
High School and has two children
in the Wakulla School System.
She has developed two programs
that involve alternative methods
of education and community in-
volvement.
Shadeville Elementary School
added three new faces to the
school staff this year.
Terry DeFoor of Crawford-
ville is a first grade teacher at SES.
She has a Bachelor of Science
degree from the state university
system (SUNY) in Cortland, NY
and a Master's from Nova South-
eastern University. Her educa-
tional experience includes being
media specialist and technology
coordinator at Holy Comforter
Episcopal School in Tallahassee
and kindergarten teacher at the
Academy at Ocean Reef in Key
Largo.
Linda Simurra-Sharp has
been hired as a guidance counse-
lor. She has two degrees, one
from Argosy University in guid-
ance and one from Virginia Tech
in biology. The Tallahassee resi-
dent has experience teaching sci-
ence at Marathon Middle/High
, School. I : .I ; ,,
Lisa Brown of Crawfordville
was hired to teach kindergarten
at SES. She has an elementary
education degree from Flagler
College. The recent college gradu-
ate is married to Wakulla native
Ron Brown and has a child who
has started kindergarten with
her.
Medart Elementary School
added one new teacher this year.
Susan Fenner of Sopchoppy
joined MES as a first grade
teacher. She has a degree in eco-
nomics and international affairs
from FSU. She has volunteered
with the Literacy Volunteers of
Leon County and taught ESL (En-
glish as a second language).
Crawfordville Elementary
School has added six new teach-
ers.
Sharon Bowman of Craw-
fordville is teaching third grade.
She has a Bachelor of Arts degree
in elementary education from
Southeastern Louisiana Univer-
sity in Hammond, LA. She has
teaching experience at Crestwood
Elementary in Meridian, MS and
Highland Elementary in West
Monroe, LA. Bowman and her
husband, Mark, have been mar-
ried for 36 years and have two
grown children.
I* Polly Bohannon of Havana
is a speech/language impaired
teacher at CES. She has a degree
in communication sciences and
disorders from FSU and is a first
year teacher.
Donna Benz of Tallahassee
is a fourth grade teacher. She has
a degree from Walden University
in reading and literacy. She has
experience teaching third and
'fourth graders in Bergen and

School Will

Close Sept. 5
Wakulla County schools will
be closed on Monday Sept. 5 to
observe Labor Day as students
get their first holiday off during
the 2005-2006 school year. Friday,
Sept. 16 is the end of the first six
week session of school and Mon-
day, Sept. 19 will be a teacher


planning day.
Report cards from the first ses-
sion of school will be issued Sept.
23. Students will have a day off
in October as a staff development
day is held Friday, Oct. 14. The
end of the second six week ses-
sion will be Oct. 31 which is also
an early release day.


Rochester, NY. She is married
with three children and three
grandchildren.
Barbara Updegraff of Craw-
fordville is teaching fifth graders.
She has a Bachelor of Science
degree from Lee University in
Cleveland, TN and is a first year
teacher. A native of Wakulla
County, she attended Craw-
fordville Elementary as a student
until 1985.
Cynthia B. Shrestha of Talla-
hassee is a district reading coach
based at CES, but also works with
Shadeville and Medart elemen-
tary students. She has two de-
grees from FSU and 10 years ex-
perience teaching second grade.
She was a district administrator
in Jefferson County for 22 years
and served as Director of Instruc-
tional Services and Assistant Su-
perintendent for Instructional
Programs.
Irene Gunderson of Tallahas-
see is a first grade teacher with
two education degrees. She has
more than 30 years experience
teaching three elementary levels
in Wisconsin. She and her hus-
band, Richard, have two daugh-


ters, including one at Lincoln
High School.
The Pre-K Program has added
two new faces, one individual is
shared with the Dick Howser
Center.
Sarah Watters of Tallahassee
has joined the Pre-K program at'?
the Sopchoppy Education Center. ;
She has two degrees from the
University of Texas-Dallas and
FSU. Her duties include speech
and language therapy. She is also
employed by the Howser.Center.
Kristin McCoy of Craw-
fordville has joined the Pre-K pro-
gram at the Wakulla Educational
Center. She has a Master's degree
from the University of North
Texas in speech and language
pathology. She was a speech and
language pathologist at Gideon
Elementary School in Mansfield,
TX. Her husband, Jason, is a
graduate student at FSU.
g The district office has added
a new employee as Lauren Bacot
of Crawfordville is a speech lan-
guage therapist serving the
middle schools and the high
school. She has a degree in com-
munication disorders from the
University of Central Florida.


Coach Bobby Bowden With Kelli Isaacs And Katy Fort

Military Association

Presents Scholarships


The Tallahassee Chapter of the
Military Officers Association of
America presented two former
NJROTC cadets from Wakulla
High School scholarship money
at a dinner July 27.
Florida State University foot-
ball coach Bobby Bowden as-
sisted in the presentation and
was the guest speaker at the din-
ner.
Katy M. Fort, daughter, of John
and Mary Fort, and Kelli Isaacs,
daughter of William Isaacs and
Therese Usherwood, received
$2,000 and $1,000 respectively.
Both students are enrolling at FSU
this fall. The students are 2005
graduates of Wakulla High School.
During the past four years, the
military officers association has
presented the Wakulla High
School NJROTC with eight of the
13 scholarships available to 14
schools in the Big Bend area.


Fort was ranked fourth in her
class and received recognition
from a number of academic pro-
grams. She was platoon leader,
administrative officer and execu-
tive officer at WHS.
Captain Ron Huddleston de-
scribed her as "the ultimate self
starter, one who personifies ini-
tiative." Her career goals include
a math and science degree to
enter the medical field.
Isaacs was ranked sixth in her
class and was also recognized by
a number of academic groups.
She was a platoon leader, air rifle
team commander, armed basic
drill team commander, opera-
tions officer and commanding
officer. Captain Huddleston said
Isaacs is "highly responsible and
trustworthy." Her career goal is
to become a naval officer after
graduation from college.


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Wakulla High School NJROTC
cadets recently received a dona-
tion for helping the Hurricane
Dennis victims at Shell Point.
Martha Arnold of Shell Point
Beach and Carrollton, GA pre-
sented the cadets a check to show
the appreciation residents had for
the cleanup work done by the


Despite rainy weather, a large
group of children enjoyed a trip
to Wal-Mart to purchase school
supplies, clothing and shoes Sat-
urday, July 30. The group also
enjoyed a picnic at Hudson Park
rafter the shopping. The meal in-
cluded steak, chicken breast, hot
dogs, link sausage, baked beans,


Sopchoppy Southern Baptist
Church spearheaded a school-
supply drive in the community
that included donations from
church members, the Florida De-
partment of Corrections, Florida
Parole Commission, the Florida
Council on Crime and Delin-
quency and the Wakulla County
Sheriffs Office.
The efforts raised $500 worth
of .supplies that are being do-
nated to students at Medart El-
ementary School, Crawfordville
Elementary and Shadeville El-
ementary School.
Pastor Maurice Langston said
the focus of the donations was
for students who were affected
by Hurricane Dennis.
"We have been having school
supply drives for the last five
years," 'said Langston. "Michele
Lawhon, a member of the church
and an educator at Medart El-
ementary School, took on the
distribution of the supplies for
the church and school with Prin-
cipal Bobby Pearce's blessing. We
have two school board members,
,principals and past principals and
a host of educators who are
plugged in on how we as a church
can help the children who really
need the help."
The group took a truck load of
supplies to Medart for the begin-
ning of the distribution.."I know
that other churches have had
their own,drives within Wakulla
County and are doing some won-
derful work in our schools also,"
added Langston. "I urge everyone
to be a part of a project like this


students.
Ginger Rinkel, Kerstin Burns,
Kimberly Stanley, Rochelle Benn-
ett, David Evans, Reggie Coles
and Josh Colvin represented the
NJROTC at the presentation,
Lt. Mike Stewart and Captain
Ron Huddleston are the unit in-


coleslaw, potato salad and bever-
ages.
The event was sponsored by
the members of the New Vision
Deliverance Ministry in Craw-
fordville and Trave Williams of
Lakeland, a former Wakulla resi-
dent, The group sponsored more
than 60 children. Organizers


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005-Page 11

Teachers Ratify Salary,'Contract


-'S
I'



.~. ~.-, ~.-
.


structors. Other NJROTC projects
include landscaping work outside
the county courthouse, Adopt-A-
Road cleaning, coastal cleanups.
volunteering at the elementary
schools, working with Habitat for
Humanity and assisting with the
Punt, Pass and Kick competition
at the recreation park.


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FLEA PROBLEMS?
Find the answers at
GRAMLING'S


thanked. Pastor Steve Claudle of
Harmony Missionary Baptist
Church in Lakeland for sending
a group of members to help Wil-
liams and the Crawfordville
church members.
The church is planning to hold
another back-to-school shopping
spree in 2006.


through their church or our tribute to the program may con-
church or through the sheriff's tact Lawhon at her school, Cap-
office or Department of Correc- tain Larry Massa at the sheriff's
tions." office or Langston through the
Anyone who would like to con- church.


Freedom Of The Praess


Is Your Freedom
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925-7882
At The Villages
Of St. Marks


WAKULLA JUNIOR IDOL CONTEST


Friday, 7 p.m. ~ In Banquet Room
Final Judging & Prizes Awarded
Ages 14 & Under
GRAND PRIZE $500 Savings Bond


Thusda, D 18
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Mon., Wed., Thurs. & Fri. 11 a.m. 9 p.m. Closed Tuesday
Saturday 8.a.m. 10 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m. 9 p.m.


222-4812
1010 S. Adams St., Tallahassee
M,T,Th,F 8-6
r- 'W, 8-1 *Sat., 8-1


Wakulla teachers will continue
to work under the same contract
as last year, meaning they will get
pay raises for years experience
but their base salary will remain
the same.
The Wakulla Classroom Teach-
ers Association (WCTA) and the
school district are in the middle
of a three year contract which
runs out in 2007. The salary
schedule is negotiated each year.
Teachers ratified the contract
by a vote of 288-1, and the
Wakulla County School Board
unanimously approved the con-
tract at its meeting on Monday,
Aug. 15.
Assistant Superintendent
Jimmie Dugger, who was chief
negotiator for the district, told
school board members that the
only changes in the contract were
"typographical"- for example, a
wrong date in the school calen-
dar.
Brooke Mohr signed off on the
contract for the (WCTA).
Beginning teacher pay in the
district is $30,000. For a Master's
degree, a teacher earns $2,200 a
year more; for a Specialist degree,
$2,700; for a Doctorate, $3,200.
The top of the salary sched-
ule would be a teacher with 23
years experience and Doctorate
who would make an annual sal-
ary of $51,200.
Teachers and other district
employees will receive the same
insurance benefits, with the same
out-of-pocket expense.
Dugger indicated that Karen
Wells of the district personnel
Band Boosters
Sponsor Game
The Wakulla High School Band
Boosters will sponsor a commu-
nity based game similar to Mo-
nopoly that will be previewed
during the first home football
game of the season at Reynolds
Field on Friday, Sept. 2.
For more information on par-
ticipating in the project, call
Marcia Spivey at 926-6193.


office will work with employee
groups to look at other insurance
options, including working with
Capital Health Plan.
When asked for an example of
what kind of options that com-
mittee could come back with,
Dugger offered the possibility of
smokers paying more for service
as a "dis-incentive" to continue
to smoke.
In another matter, the school
board approved the new Wakulla
High School student parking
rules, which includes a provision
to allow students on campus 10
minutes earlier.
Under the old rules, students
were not allowed in the parking


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WAKJ ACOUNtY SCHOOLS
COumffTElO SUCCESS


area until 7:20 a.m. But WHS Prin-
cipal Randy Newland noted that,
with a five minute earlier start
time for the school day, students
need more time to park.
"I really like the GPA require-
ment," said school board mem-
ber Jerry Evans.
Newland said that while there
is no requirement that students
have a specific grade point aver-
age to get a parking permit, they
must maintain at least a 2.0 GPA
to keep it.
Also this year, juniors and se-
niors have first rights on parking.
Tenth graders can get a permit,
but they must show a need, such
as going to work after school.


S..-




..-,.t ."~


Cadets Helped Cleanup Effort At Shell Point

WHS NJROTC Is Given Donation


v s s si ^ ^ .;i, .... -.- ::i- -..
Harmony Missionary Bqp.tst Member,,Joined Local Officials In Helping Students

Churches Donate New School Gear


Church Spearheads Supply Effort


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Page 12-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005


Outdoors


'ROM THE DOCK
By Capt. Jody Campbell


We had a nice weekend with
p rain and lot of folks on the
Other. Everyone had live shrimp
that also helped that situation.
,iere are extremely good tides
$is weekend and fishing should
tally be good if the weather co-
Oerates.
e Scott at Jerry's Bait and Tackle
wd their tournament on Sunday
ad had 15 boats enter. First
ace went to Mike Paulette Jr..
d Scott Mimms with 12 pounds,
i ounces. They also had a 4
und, 2 ounce fish that tied for
g fish. Steve Taylor and Jeff Trent
ad 11 pounds, 13 ounces to take


Wiikduj


n By GEORGE L WEYMOUTH
In my last article I discussed the well known Blue Jay, so com-
on to us all. This species is in the order of passeriformes, the song
birds, and in the family Corvidae.
As a young man living in Indiana, I saw only the Blue Jay and
nerican Crow of this family. Then, upon moving to Florida. I saw
my first Fish Crows and Scrub Jays, certainly unique birds also.
But then in 1975, I was fortunate to travel into British Columbia
nd along our northwest coast where I observed the Northwestern
grow with its hoarser, lower pitched call on July 24, 1975 at Ancortes,
WA. On May 3, 1979 at Santa Ana Refuge in Texas I spotted my first
Green Jay with its deep blue head and lime green body beautiful!
Then, the following day; at Laredo, TX, I saw my first White-necked
Raven, now called Chihuahuan Raven and was able to witness the
White on the back of the neck.
1 I'd already seen the Common Raven Aug. 17 1967 at Pikes Peak in
polorado and since have seen them many times, even in the North
georgia mountains In the west I've also observed a Yellow-billed
IMagpie and numerous Black-billed Magpies as well as Clarks Nut-
crackers, Canada Jays and Steller's Jays.
;i The Pinyon Jay and Gray-breasted Jay, now named the Mexican
Jay, I've also seen -15 species in all. Since then the Eurasian Jack-
daw, a visitor to the northeast, and the Tamaulipas Crow (has been
found nesting around Brownsville, TX) arrived. I've not seen them.
This gives ya'll some idea of the variety in their family in North
America. All together there are right at 100 species found on all the
non polar land areas of the world except parts of Polynesia and
New Zealand. In a hook I've got, Birds of the USSR, the Russians
have put this family at the very end of their guide as many Euro-
pean-taxonomists do also for they feel the crows, jays, etc. are the
highest involved, and intelligent.
? I'd have to agree. I've watched Fish Crows along our beaches
bury popcorn=fed-to them and then cover the food with shells: The
Clarks Nutcracker biologists have, through extensive research, found
they have been able to remember up to around 10,000, spots on the
mountain slopes where they've buried pine cone nuts. Even when
the slopes are covered in snow, these birds will land on the snow,
walk a few feet to a spot they recall and instantly, through the
snow, pluck a nut from the soil, not probing around at all!
When you think of the hundreds and hundreds of different tunes
we recall, as well as the melodies to each one, then that feat may
not be so hard to believe for, after all, this is how they survive in
the winters at their high altitude habitat.
They are keen at opening doors, latches and locks, at mimicking
calls and our voices, tool Have you ever seen a road killed crow? I
have, not, and doubt if I ever will, they're simply too smart!
It's said that a sign of intelligence is play, or the ability to make
games. Jays, crows and magpies all like to harass or bully other
birds and animals, often miles from their nests! I guess to some,
bullying is a type of fun! i've seen crows tumble back from a sudden
updraft from a row of trees only to fly to the base and be swept up
again and again, just for the fun of it. I recently saw a documentary
on T.V. about ravens, and I swear that a few of these birds landed
on a snow slope, tucked their wings and feet tightly against their
bodies and rolled over and over down the slope, just like kids
Where our present day Winn-Dixie now sits in Crawfordville used
to be a crow rookery where hundreds of crows roosted every night.
The word rookery came from where "Rooks" roosted a type of
European crow. The big flocks of crows we see locally are Fish Crows,
commonly called virgin birds for their calls sound like they're say-
ing "unh, unh" or "no no"! Some gulf coast golf courses have a real
problem with these virgin birds they'll fly down and steal a player's
golf ball in mid-game to decorate their nestsll!

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Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission (FWC) of-
ficials recently clarified the grou-
Springs Hosts
Night Cruise
Wakulla Springs State Park will
host an evening cruise Saturday,
Aug. 27 at 7:30 p.m. Guests are
invited to top their day off with
an evening trip down the Wa-
kulla River.
The fee is $8 for adults and'$6.
for children and reservations arei
suggested. Dinner is available in
the historic Wakulla Springs
Lodge. Advance dinner reserva-
tions are also suggested,,
For more information or to re-
serve a spot, call the park at 224-
5950.

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end, then
along th
docks.
A few
Turkey F
caught
Harbor.


live shrimp and caught a 22 inch scallop
red. Nathan and Caleb Hayes went people
fishing in about six feet of water Oh.n Sl
and caught some Spanish and had Stewart
a fish that would have been over
4 pounds cut into by a shark. caigon
Mike Pearson of Shell Point and headed 1
Tom Riddle fished the Rotary Reef where v
and caught quite a few short grou- We saw
per and then eased out to Bouy had seen
24. They said the Spanish were On S
almost jumping into the boat ert Carlt
when the tide went slack. They caught 1
trolled yellow dusters and threw five floui
jigs and caught all they wanted. sapper
The shoals are still there, but it's were clo
so dirty you can't see the bottom just wei
in three feet of water. was ext
Mike Hopkins said they had the seen as:
best weekend they've had in a falling t
while and said they saw lots of Juani
fish caught. Plenty of grouper were Howard
brought in and quite a few big Marks
kings. Lots of big Spanish were shrimp
caught just south of the island. trout ar
They finally got some live Matt Bc
shrimp and that and pilchards' kids fisi
were what the trout were looking Point ax
for. Plenty of trout were caught and using lii
most on live bait, Rem<
The reds also bit real well this plan wi
past weekend. With the high tide ful out t
on Saturday of this coming week- fishing!


re should be plenty of reds
ie grass and around the
v tarpon were caught on
Point Shoals but more were
with LYs inside Alligator
Mike also said there were
s around but not many
going, Probably because
er is still so dirty.
saturday I fished with Steve
and his son, Bret. We
bout 15 reds in the morn-
live shrimp and then
to the Ochlockonee Shoals
we caught a few Spanish.
some but not like Mike
n the day before,
unday I fished with Rob-
on from Lakeland and we
two nice reds, one trout,
inder and four mangrove
. We had four grouper that
>se to being legal but they
aren't quite big enough. It
remely calm and I've not
much bait inshore on that
ide in a long time.
.se at Circle J's said Ted
fished the east flats of St.
with cut bait and live
and caught his limit of
id also had some blues.
owderi, Jennifer and the
hed the oyster bar at Bald
nd caught trout and reds.
ve shrimp.
ember to leave that float
th someone and be care-
here. Good luck and good


per fishing rules regarding federal
and state waters.
Grouper bag limits, in state
waters haven't changed, but in
federal waters of the Gulf of
Mexico, they have.
Federal waters begin nine nau-
tical miles offshore ih the gulf. A
nautical mile is 6,076 feet as op-
posed to a statute mile which is
5,280 feet.
In gulf state waters, the daily
bag limit for grouper is five, only,
two of which can be red grouper.
The new~bag limit in federal wa-
Ltes in the gulf allows threerou-
per, only one of which can be red.
In addition, gulf federal waters
are closed to grouper harvest
throughout November and De-
c'mber, but there is no closed
season in state waters.


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St. Joe Bay Yields

More Scallops This Year


Scallops are more plentiful
this year in St. Joe Bay than any
time in the last several years but
officers of the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commis-.
sion (FWC) urge people to be'
mindful of bag limits and, other
laws that apply to recreational
scalloping.
Several times over the last two
to three weeks officers have en-
countered fishermen with more
than the legal bag limit of scal-
lops. In one instance, two Geor-
gia couples returned to Presnell's
Landing on the east side of the
bay with a gallon of cleaned scal-
lops in their ice chest.
Under FWC rules; the daily
bag limit is one pint of dressed
meat or two gallons of scallops
in the shell per person per day.
With five or more people on-
board a vessel, the maximum
limit is 10 gallons of scallops in
the shell or a half gallon of meat.
The Georgia foursome had twice
their allowable bag limit.
"They claimed they didn't
know the bag limit but then ad-
mitted' they had been coming
down to scallop the last seven
or, eight years," said Lt. Arnie
McMillion, FWC law enforce-
ment supervisor for Gulf County.
I In another instance, McMill-
ion said he ,,and Officer Scott
Hoffman had a difficult time get-
ting, a couple's boat stopped as
they were crossing the bay. Af-
ter a brief conversation, they es-


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second place and they also had a
4 pound, 2 ounce trout.
Third place went to John Riv-
ers and Alan Hancock with 10
pounds, 13 ounces and they also
had two 26 inch reds which they
caught. Scott said the winning
teams fished west of the light-
house.
Jim Hage fished East River with


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corted the couple to a nearby
landing. There, they found the,
couple had two quart bags of
scallop meat and an additional
five gallon bag of uncleaned scal-
lops. The scallops were seized
and the couple were charged
with taking over the bag limit, a
misdemeanor that could cost
them up to $500 each and pos-
sible jail time. McMillion said the
scallops were given to a Gulf
County charity.
He said other things that
those who scallop need to re-
member are to take the required
number of life jackets and always
use a diver's down flag. The
diver's down flag alerts other
boaters that people are in the
water and to give them wide pas-
sage. People who are scalloping
must stay within 300 feet of their
flag. Saltwater fishing licenses
are also required of all scallopers,
unless exempt. The use of alco-
hol is also a big no-no for boat
operators. McMillion said if al-
cohol is being consumed on
board the vessel, they need a
designated non-drinking opera-
tor.
The bay scallop season began
July 1 and runs through Sept. 10.
Scallops can be collected across
the Big Bend but no further west
than Mexico Beach Canal. Infor-
mation about scalloping can be
obtained at www.MyFWC.com.
SWy You Saw It In The News


[[ Club C







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005-Page 13


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Edith Taylor worked on Shell
Point radio Saturday, Aug. 13 and
John Edringtdn worked on the
radio on Sunday. John and Glenn
Edrington were on safety patrol
foriFlotilla 13 on Saturday. Mark
Rosen, Tim Ashley and John Den-
mark were on safety patrol for
Flotilla 12.
The weather was hot and hu-
mid this weekend and boating
traffic was minimal. On Sunday,
Shell Point radio relayed a call
for assistance for, a distressed
vessel on the St. Marks River.

Flotilla 13 had its August
meeting and pot luck supper on
Saturday, August, 13. Ed Zapata,
Flotilla Commander for Flotilla
1-10, came to the meeting. He
talked about the extensive work
that Flotilla 1-10 has been doing
with the Boy Scouts of America,
Their program is,being devel-
oped as a national model. Ed
came to the meeting to solicit
qualified coxswains and crew to
volunteer their boats and time
for some Boy ,Scout outings in
Central Florida.
Judy Bently awarded Ron
Pagel his certificate of comple-
tion for having completed the
Auxiliary Communications Spe-
cialty course (AUXCOM). Con-
gratulations, Ron, only five more
specialty courses for your Auxil-
iary Operational (AUXOPS) rat-
.ingl
A nominating committee was
appointed. Jack Rosenau (chair-
man), John Edrington and Jim
McGill form the committee.
Nominations for the two elected
positions in the flotilla will be
taken and presented at the Sep-
tember meeting. Nominations
may also be made from the the
floor at the meeting. The Flotilla


Ed Zapata Of
Ed Zapata Of


Flotilla 1-10


Boating Emergencies e

Coast Guard Station
Panama City ..1 (850) 234-4228
Coast Guard Station
Yankeetown 1 (352) 447-6900
Coast Guard Auxiliary
St. Marks (Flotilla' 12) ............1 (850) 906-0540
or ...893-5137
Shell Point (Flotilla 13) 1 (850) 926-5049
or .......................... ..... 926-5654


~44 ~/ ~>
~ ~-~"LMr -


Ron Pagel Accepts AUXCOM Award


13 Commander (FC) and the Vice-
Flotilla Commander (VFC) will be
elected at the September ineet-
ing so that they may attend the
Flotilla Commander's Academy
in October,

This weekend was the annual
Rum and Root Beer regatta for
the Shell Point Sailboard Club.
Actually, this event predates the
Shell Point Sailboard Club and is
the oldest annual event held at
Shell Point. The theme for this
year's regatta was Gilligan's Is-
land.
Several activities were held
including activities for the kids,
making it a fun family event for
all ages. Four teams competed in
the Rum and Root Beer Relay, the
Gilligarns Island Trivia Contest,
a Bocce Tournament using coco-
nuts (the way Gilligan would on
his deserted island), a balloon
toss, and a Gilligan's Island char-
acter look alike contest. The re-
lay involved two people. on a
sailboard (one sailing and the
other paddling) around a marker,
returning to the beach and
switching crew for another lap.
The festivities were held Sat-
urday afternoon, and as I write


this on Sunday evening, I think
they are still partying.

Kate Morgan, of Apalachee
Bay Yacht Club sends details fo ,'
the dinghy races to be held Sat"
urday, Aug. 27,
"Hoy, ye lubberst Sailed by any
refrigerators lately? Heck of, a
storm surge. Now it is time to
turn toward having a little fun
"Well. Hurricane Dennis tried
to knock us down and, in fact,
did squash the second annual
ABYC-Beachton YC Regatta for
small boats the first time around.
However, we are back again and
the event has been rescheduled
for Saturday, Aug. 27. This is open
to all small boats that did not
float away last month. As you
may remember from last year, the
Beachton group brings its fleet
of Sunfish and the rest of us sail
around in Puffins or whatever,
Nobody really cares who wins.
Glad to catch the breeze.
"The start will be at 11 a.m. in
front of the Coast Guard station.
We will race until 1 p.m. Lunch
will be at the yacht club where
we will also have the awards cer-
emony. This is when we give out
the fancy glasses again with the


ABYC and Beachton YC burgees.
Even the folks who make these
trophies in Rhode Island love'em
because of the bird on the
burgee.
"There will be a number of
'fancy' races for the Sunfish, in-
cluding a powder puff race (girls
only) and. a race where the jun-
iors skipper. The Cutty Sark toast
is something we can all look for-
ward.,to if it is anything like
last year.
""Because. of the early starting
time, tows will be available to
anyone who wants to get out to
the starting line. Just call us at
926-4438 up until Aug. 26 and let
us know if you want a tow. When
we are out racing around, let us
know if you 'want a tow back.
Spectators will be spectating
from the beach and from putt-
putt boats, so tell your friends to
come on out,
"If it happens that we get an-
other hurricane on that day,
we'ie going to have toy boat
races in the yacht club swimming
pool, so you better start dusting
off the one you put in the attic
10 years ago. So get all of the
seaweed off of your boats and
come on down. See you on the
starting line!!"
Remember, Safe Boating Is No
Accident.

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Page 14-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005


County Parks And Rec Seeks New Positions


Wakulla County constitutional
officers and department heads
will find out how much money
they have to work with during
the 2005-2006 budget year during
the next month as county com-
missioners hold two budget and
village public hearings in Sep-
tember.
The demand for services have
increased in recent years as resi-
dents move to Crawfordville and
other parts of the county. For one
veteran department head, the
hope of additional funding dur-
ing a time of budget surplus is
multiplied by two as Parks and
Recreation Director Ray Gray
works to keep both departments
functioning.
Gray has seen the number of
children taking part in the recre-
ation programs blossom in recent
years while the number of new
parks has also increased. To pro-
vide services to the many new
residents, Gray has requested
larger parks and recreation bud-
gets.
"Our challenge is to operate
what we already have," said Gray.
"We have the same personnel we
had six years ago. We have 946
acres of property and only two
people, so I have asked for more
staff."
With only George Nelson and
Brian Williams handling park
duties, Gray has had to use state
and local inmates to complete
work. In the recreation depart-
ment, the positions include Gray,
his assistant Bryan Roddenberry
and office manager Peggy Ben-
nett, who serve as administration.
Some of the most common
complaints come from residents
who use recreation park facilities
and hate to use the bathrooms.
Inmate labor is used to clean the
restrooms but the inmates work
during the day while events take
place at night.
"We have more than 946 acres,
26 parks and boat ramps and 10
restroom facilities," said Gray.
"There needs to be paid mainte-
nance personnel available to
clean the restrooms when the
activities are taking place. While
these positions hyve been re,,


Assistance


Continued from Page 1
The Disaster Recovery Center
is open from 8 a.m. until 6 p.m.
Monday through Fridays and
from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. on Satur-
days. It is closed on Sundays.
."The time is winding down for
Floridians to register for available
federal aid," said State Coordinat-
ing Officer Craig Fugate of the
State Emergency Response Team
(SERT). "The application process,
seldom takes longer than 20 min-
utes by phone, while the Internet
allows for a fast and easy way to
submit^an application online." '
To date, 36,345 applicants have
registered for disaster aid for
damages caused by the hurricane
and FEMA has approved more
than $17.7 million in aid for indi-
viduals and families.
"FEMA is, committed to help-
ing Floridians recover from Hur-
ricane Dennis since it impacted
the Panhandle region on July 10,"
said Federal Coordinating Officer
Justin DeMello. "We want to
make sure everyone who is eli-
gible for aid receives the assis-
tance they need. In order to do
.this, we need to have an in-
dividual's application before Sept.
8,"
In other Hurricane Dennis re-
lated matters:
Wakulla County residents
are eligible for disaster crisis
counseling funded by FEMA. Cri-
sis counseling outreach staff
know that while physical damage
may be visible, stress from the
loss of a job or belongings, home
displacement and repairs and


quested, funding has not been
available."
The new Hudson Park pavilion
has given residents a place to
gather for events with shelter
from the weather. But Gray has
been forced to lock the restrooms
at night because of vandalism
and homeless people sleeping
inside. Gray has made the rest-
room keys available to those who
schedule events over the week-
end.
The recreation budget was
$191,443 in 2003-2004 and grew
to $207,640 last year. Gray has
requested $243,466 this year. His
parks budget was $81,120 in 2003-
2004 and $99,670 last year. He is
seeking $140,226 this year.
Much of the increase comes
from adding personnel to help
the department maintain the pro-
grams and property already in
place. Gray has other ideas where
the recreation program can grow
but has decided to wait until
more personnel is on board.
"We do have several new fa-
cilities coming to the recreation
park over the coming year, but we
can't build these facilities with-
out the personnel to maintain
them," said Gray. "If the mainte-
nance is not available, we will be
back to citizens complaining.
about the cleanliness."
Gray helped operate aquatic
facilities in Texas before coming
to Wakulla County in 1993. He
said there is a tremendous need
for a swimming pool in the
county but knows maintenance
money must be identified to
make the pool project a success.
"The top priorities in commu-
nities today is police, fire and
ambulance, and recreation and
parks," said Gray. "If we don't take
care of the kids now we're going
to need more people in the juve-
nile justice system."
New residents have been mov-
ing to Wakulla County and ques-
tioning where the recreational
activities are, said Gray. The
county has recreational opportu-
nities but maintenance costs are
increasing for fuel, labor and
health insurance.
A frustrated Gray said the Fed-
.eral Emergency Management,


loss of loved ones can linger and
appear weeks or months after the
traumatic event.
Such changes in routines may
cause adverse reactions, fatigue,
anger, depression, loss of appe-
tite, sleeplessness, headaches,
nausea, hyperactivity, inability to
concentrate and alcohol and drug
abuse.
Hurricane victims can call the
toll-free Crisis Counseling Hotline
at 1-866-518-1825, 24 hours a day,
seven days a week. The TTY num-
ber for speech and hearing im-
paired individuals is 1-800-955-
8771. They may request their
message be relayed to Project
Hope via the hotline number.
FEMA has approved a $539,000
grant to fund the state's program.
"A hurricane can leave behind
emotional as well as material
damages," said DeMello. "We
encourage anyone affected by the
hurricane to speak openly and
candidly to counselors. This plays
a big part in deterring future
health problems,"
The Capital Area Chapter of
the American Red Cross is avail-
able to help anyone who still
needs assistance. For information
about Hurricane Dennis recovery
efforts, call 205-6096.
The filing period for federal
unemployment aid for victims of
Hurricane Dennis ended Monday,
Aug. 15. The assistance was avail-
able to those workers who were
not already covered by the state's
regular unemployment compen-
sation program.


Agency (FEMA) has promised fed-
eral funds to help the county re-
covery effort from the hurricane
filled summer of 2004. However,
before the funding from 2004 ar-
rived, 48 trees were damaged or
destroyed on county property
during Hurricane Dennis in July,
The Mash Island Fishing Pier
was damaged in 2004 but was
still in use. Additional damage
was found after Hurricane Den-
nis and a vandal set a trash bin
on fire and burned part of the
facility. The fire and other dam-
age has been reported and Gray
is awaiting FEMA and insurance
assessments.
The block building restroom
on Mash Island Park Beach was
moved eight feet by Hurricane
Dennis and the plumbing was
destroyed. The asphalt parking
lot was folded like a blanket with
sand in between each layer of
asphalt, added Gray,
The pier at Woolley Park was
lifted six feet above its normal
level by the hurricane storm
surge. There is much work to be
done to repair the now crooked
pier facility at the park that hosts
the Blue Crab Festival each year.
Gray is a school board mem-
ber who has witnessed nine to
15 percent growth in elementary
age children in the county in re-
cent years. The youngsters are the
ones most likely to take part in
baseball, softball, T-ball,. football.
basketball, soccer and flag foot-
ball and Gray said he is bracing
for another increase in program
participation.
The recreation department has
an agreement with the school


RO PERTIES


board to use the Crawfordville
Elementary School gym for the
summer activities program, gym-
nastics, karate and Jujitsu. "We
would like to see this facility ul-
timately turn into an indoor rec-
reation center that would offer a
full range of services to all ages,"
said Gray. "Currently all the pro-
grams are strictly run on a fee
based system."
As residents continue to buy
property and build homes north
of Crawfordville the Medart park
location becomes less attractive
to the majority.
"The county has looked for
property (north of Crawfordville)
that might be suitable but hasn't
made any commitment to my
knowledge," said Gray. "While it
"would provide an excellent ser-
vice to the northern part of the
county, the operations cost must
also be considered. With the type
of growth the county is experi-
encing, it would be hard not to
see a park north of Crawfordville
in the near future."
Azalea Park in Crawfordville is
one of the county's most popu-
lar locations but, without much
staff, Gray relies on inmates to
keep it maintained. "Inmates are
our entire workforce," he said.
"They should work in conjunc-
tion with regular staff. If they are
not available, such as after the
hurricane, we don't have anyone
to work."
"I am at the point now where
I have to make an appointment
to change a field light bulb." Gray
concluded. "We need a staff that
runs recreation just to do what
we do everyday."


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Damaged Homes


Continued from Page 1
owners insurance will cover the
cost of home removal. However,
several homeowners who lost
their mobile homes are not cov-
ered by insurance.
Commissioners agreed Mon-
day, Aug. 15 to pick up the homes
if the homeowners did not have
insurance to pay for the service.
Commissioner Ed Brimner said
the individuals who rebuild will
create a dramatic increase on the
county tax roll over what they
had been living in,
Blanchard estimated the cost
of collecting the home debris at
$50,000. The collected materials
will either be dumped in the


Wakulla County Landfill's con-
struction debris section or taken
to the Leon County Landfill. He
added that the Wakulla Landfill's
construction and demolition de-
bris section is nearing capacity.
Commissioners set a deadline
of Aug. 31 to complete the work.
Individuals who still have limbs
to be disposed of may contact the
county at 926-7616 to set up an
appointment to have the debris
removed. The contractor will not
be making any additional wide-
spread debris collections. The
collections will be made on a call
in basis until Aug. 31 when all
debris collection will cease.
The motion to collect home


St. Marks


Continued from Page 1
sis, which in Wakulla and
Franklin counties included
about 200 people who stayed in
the shelter in Crawfordville,
Nine emergency aid stations
served 8,306 hot meals, distrib-
uted 54,000 gallons of water, and
11,000 bags of ice, Floyd said.
Floyd noted that the Red Cross
is focusing now on area residents
who are unemployed due to the
storm but whose primary home
was not damaged, meaning they
are not eligible for assistance
from the Federal Emergency Man-
agement Agency.
Mayor Chuck Shields noted
that Red Cross and FEMA were
on the scene soon after waters
receded from the town and were
offering help.
City Manager Zoe Mansfield
noted that FEMA has been help-
ful in working with the city on
its claims for equipment ruined
by floodwaters, including a small

Center
Continued from Page 1
DRC services have been through
the center," said Federal Coordi-
nating Officer Justin DeMello of
the U.S. Department of Homeland
Security's Federal Emergency
Management Agency.
As of the close of the day Mon-
day, Aug. 15, 847 people have vis-
ited the Crawfordville recovery
center and 782 residents have
called to register for assistance.
FEMA has approved $703,098.20
in grants to local applicants.


pickup truck, several generators
and a four-wheeler.
Hobbs said U.S. Sen. Bill
Nelson was concerned that there
was not help available for small
businesses affected by the storm.
Former city commissioner Karl
Halbert asked the board when
and if the post office would re-
open, and was told by Mayor
Shields that his understanding
was that the Postal Service had
inspected the building after the
flood and rejected it.
Currently, St. Marks residents
have to pick up their mail at the
Woodville Post Office.
Halbert asked if it was possible
for the post office to have some
sort of local service, and City
Manager Mansfield said she
would contact the USPS.
In other matters:
The city commission set a
workshop meeting on Thursday,
Aug. 18 at 7 p.m. to discuss the
proposed budget and millage for
2005-06.
The city commission ap-
proved a final plat for Shell Is-
land Retreat, a residential subdi-
vision, by r- vote of 4-0 with
Hobbs, who owns the develop-
ment, abstaining.
Besides Mayor Shields, also
voting in favor of the plat were
Ron Gagliardi, Phil Cantner, and
Steve Dunbar.
Shell Island Retreat is planned
with 42 single-family homes on
20 acres, The development 'will
have two units per acre with no
development in the wetlands. All
utilities are to be located under-
ground.


debris at county expense passed
4-1 'with Commissioner Maxie
Lawhon voting in the minority.
In a related matter, Spring
Creek resident Barbara Spears
asked the county for assistance
in locating housing after Hurri-
cane Dennis destroyed her mo-
bile home.
Commissioners agreed to
work with Spears in an effort to
find her a housing answer. She
told commissioners that she and
her husband have had to move
in with relatives, but are in their
70s and cannot afford to build an
expensive home.


Spears suggested moving into
an apartment that is partially con-
structed in the family seafood
house. But Wakulla County Attor-
ney Ron Mowrey said the com-
mission must be careful not to
jeopardize the federal flood insur-
ance program, by either illegally
building in or allowing a new
mobile home to locate in the
coastal high hazard zone.

He concluded that Chief Build-
ing Official John Ross has had
permit issues in the past with the
family at their Spring Creek apart-
ment.


PUBLIC MEETING

The City of St. Marks will hold a public meeting on
September 8, 2005 at 7:15 p.m. The sole purpose
of this meeting will be to discuss the City applying
for a grant under the Florida Recreation Develop-
ment Assistance Program (FRDAP) during the
2006-2007 funding cycle. The applications are due
September 15, 2005. The grant application includes
improvements to the "Wakulla River Park."

The City of St. Marks will hold the meeting at the
City Hall Commission Chambers. The public is
invited to attend. Handicapped persons wishing to
attend,. who will' need special accommodations,
should contact Ms. Zoe Mansfield, City of St.
Marks, at (850) 925-6224.


Florida Wild Mammal Association

To report orphaned or injured wildlife,
please call 926-8308


NOTICE OF LAND USE CHANGE
The Wakulla County Board of County Commissioners proposes to adopt the
following by ordinance and has scheduled Public Hearings regarding the
following before the Wakulla County Board of County Commissioners on
Thursday, Sept. 15, 2005, or as time permits. All public hearings are held in
the County Commission Chambers located west of the County Courthouse at
29 Arran Road, Crawfordville, Florida 32327. Interested parties are invited to
attend and present testimony.


4. FLU Map Amendment Application:


Applicant:
Proposal:
Tax ID Number:
Existing FLU Map:
Proposed FLU Map:
Existing Zoning:
FEMA Flood Info:
Parcel Size:
Location:

Hearings Required:


CP05-16


Old Aaron Investment Group, LLC and Carmen Corley
redesignate Future Land Use
P/0 00-00-055-000-09932-000
Agriculture (FLUE Policy 1.2.2)
Urban 1 (FLUE Policy 1.2.5)
AG (Section 5-25, LDC)
"C" zones on Panel 0250-B
162.92+/-acres
SE corner of Wakulla Arran Rd. and Cajer Posey Rd.
intersection
County Commission 09/15/2005 @ 6:00 PM


5. FLU Map Amendment Application:


CP05-18


NOTICE OF LAND USE CHANGE
The Wakulla County Board of County Commissioners proposes to adopt the
following by ordinance and has scheduled Public Hearings regarding the
following before the Wakulla County Board of County Commissioners
on Monday, September 6, 2005, & Monday, October 03, 2005, or as
time permits. All public hearings are held in the County Commission
Chambers located west of the County Courthouse at 29 Arran Road,
Crawfordville, Florida 32327. Interested parties are invited to attend and
present testimony.


Applicant:
Proposal:
Tax ID Number:
Existing FLU Map:
Proposed FLU Map:
Existing Zoning:
FEMA Flood Info:
Parcel Size:
Location:
Hearings Required:


LB Investments, LLC
redesignate Future Land Use
16-3s-01w-000-04402-000
Agriculture (FLUE Policy 1.2.2)
Rural 2 (FLUE Policy 1.2.4)
AG (Section 5-25, LDC)
"A and C" zones on Panel 0250-B
210.45 +/- acres
W side of Old Bethel Rd. between Gavin Rd. & Samuel Rd.
County Commission 09/15/2005 @ 6:00 PM


1. FLU Map Amendment Application: CP05-09


Applicant:
Proposal:
Tax ID Number:


Existing FLU Map:
Proposed FLU Map:
Existing Zoning:
FEMA Flood Info:
Parcel Size:
Location:
Hearings Required:


1. Final Plat Application: FP05-05


Applicant: O'Bay Partners, LLC
Agent: Shirah Design & Construction
Proposal: final plat signature hearing (Heron Point)
Tax ID Number: 03-6s-02w-000-03714-000
Existing FLU Map: Urban 1 (FLUE Policy 1.2.5)
Existing Zoning: R-1 (Section 5-30, LDC)
FEMA Flood Info: "B" and "A15" zones on 0460C
Parcel Size: 17.15 +/- acres
Location: southeast corner of Surf Rd. & Silver Acres D
Hearings Required: County Commission 09/06/2005 @ 6:
2. Land Development Code Text Amendment Application:


r. intersection
00 PM


Applicant: BOCC
Proposal: make light Industrial Zoning District permissible under
Urban 1 Land Use in LDC Section 5-22
Hearings Required: County Commission 10/03/2005 @ 6:00 PM
Copies of applications, draft ordinances, and any related public record files
may be viewed at the County Planning Department located at 3093
Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL 32327, 8 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. M/F;
Phone (850) 926-3695. Any person desiring to appeal a decision of a County
Board must ensure a verbatim transcript or copy is made of the testimony and
exhibits presented at said hearings. Persons needing special access
considerations should call the Board Office at least 48 hours before the date
for scheduling purposes. The Board Office may be contacted at (850) 926-
0919 or TDD 926-7962. I


2. FLU Map Amendment Application:


Applicant:
Agent:
Proposal:
Tax ID Number:
Existing FLU Map:
Proposed FLU Map:
Existing Zoning:
FEMA Flood Info:
Parcel Size:
Location:
Hearings Required:


3. FLU Map Amendment I
Applicant:
Agent:
Proposal:
Tax ID Number:
Existing FLU Map:
Proposed FLU Map:
Existing Zoning:
FEMA Flood Info:
Parcel Size:
Location:

Hearings Required:


Randy Merritt
redesignate Future Land Use
00-00-072-000-10157-000 and
00-00-072-000-10160-000
Urban 1 (FLUE Policy 1.2.5)
Urban 2 (FLUE Poliby 1.2.6)
PUD (Section 5-50, LDC)
"A and C" zones on Panel 0250-B
28.0 +/- acres
S of Lower Bridge Rd. on Webster Rd.
County Commission 09/15/2005 @ 6:00 PM


CP05-14


Premier Construction and Development, Inc.
Synergy Design & Engineering, Inc.
redesignate Future Land Use
00-00-044-000-09816-000
Agriculture (FLUE Policy 1.2.2)
Rural 2 (FLUE Policy 1.2.4)
AG (Section 5-25, LDC)
"A and C" zones on Panel 0250-B
114.68 +/- acres
E side of Spring Creek Road & Cayuse Dr. intersection
County Commission 09/15/2005 @ 6:00 PM

Application: CP05-15
H. Collins Forman, Jr. & James T. Roddenberry
Robert A. Routa
redesignatee Future Land Use
00-00-077-000-10365-000
Urban 1 (FLUE Policy 1.2.5)
Urban 2 (FLUE Policy 1.2.6)
AG (Section 5-25, LDC)
"C" zone on Panel 0250-B
35.Q +/- acres
E side of Crawfordville Hwy. between Council Moore Rd.
& 3123 Crawfordville Hwy.
County Commission 09/15/2005 @ 6:00 PM


6. FLU Map Amendment Application:


Applicant:
Agent:
Proposal:
Tax ID Number:
Existing FLU Map:
Proposed FLU Map:
Existing Zoning:
FEMA Flood Info:
Parcel Size:
Location:

Hearings Required:


CP05-19


Watkins Children Trust
Kathy Shirah
redesignate Future Land Use
00-00-052-000-09898-000
Agriculture (FLUE Policy 1.2.2)
Rural 2 (FLUE Policy 1.2.4)
AG (Section 5-25, LDC)
"C" zone on Panel 0250-B
170.0 +/- acres
South of Lower Bridge Rd. between Rakirk Ranchettes
& Brook Forest Sub
County Commission 09/15/2005 @ 6:00 PM


7. FLU Map Amendment Application:


Applicant:
Agent:
Proposal:
Tax ID Number:
Existing FLU Map:
Proposed FLU Map:
Existing Zoning:
FEMA Flood Info:
Parcel Size:
Location:
Hearings Required:


CP05-20


Pine Creek, LLC
Kathy Shirah
redesignate Future Land Use
35-5s-03w-000-01274-003
Agriculture (FLUE Policy 1.2.2)
Rural 2 (FLUE Policy 1.2.4)
AG (Section 5-25, LDC)
"A15 and B" zones on Panel 0350-B
80.95 +/- acres
Southwest corner of Sopchoppy Hwy. and Curtis Mill Rd.
County Commission 09/15/2005 @ 6:00 PM:


Copies of applications, draft ordinances, and any related public record files may
be viewed at the County Planning Department located at 3093 Crawfordville
Highway, Crawfordville, FL 32327, 8 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. M/F; Phone (850) 926-
3695. Any person desiring to appeal a decision of a County Board must ensure a
verbatim transcript or copy is made of the testimony and exhibits presented at
said hearings. Persons needing special access considerations should call the
Board Office at least 48 hours before the date for scheduling purposes. The
Board Office may be contacted at (850) 926-0919 or TDD 926-7962.


BSTOP




LITTER

BEFORE IT STARTS...


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005-Page 15


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FIRST READING OF

ORDINANCE 92-1 AMENDMENT #14

CITY OF ST. MARKS
Special Meeting
August 30, 2005 7 p.m.
City Hall, 788 Port Leon Drive, St. Marks


SECOND READING OF

ORDINANCE 92-1 AMENDMENT #14

CITY OF ST. MARKS
Regular Meeting
September 8, 2005 7:30 p.m.
City Hall, 788 Port Leon Drive, St. Marks

An Ordinance Amending the Capital City Improvements
Program Schedule Contained in the City of St. Mark's
Comprehensive Plan; Providing for an Effective Date.

Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard
with respect to the proposed ordinance.







Page 16-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005


- Sheriff's Report


Wakulla County Sheriff's Of-
Sfice officials arrested a 34-year-old
-Perry man in St. Marks Tuesday,
-Aug. 9 in connection with the
discharge of a firearm in a resi-
dential area, according to Sheriff
David Harvey.
Investigators determined that
William M. Colson became angry
about a domestic situation,
grabbed a firearm and ran out-
side the home. Colson allegedly
began yelling and cursing outside
and witnesses reported hearing
.at least one gun shot,
A roommate of Colson's turned
the .22 caliber Ruger rifle over to
law enforcement officials who
arrived on the scene. Two 30
round magazines and 10 rounds
of ammunition were also confis-
cated,
Colson fled the residence on
foot and was caught in a ditch
near the St. Marks Rail Trail and
St. Marks Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment. Colson refused to get into
the patrol vehicle and threatened
law enforcement officials on the
scene. He was charged with reck-
less discharge of a firearm and
',disorderly conduct,
'1 Deputy Billy Jones, Sgt. Jud
;McAlpin, Sgt, Chris Savary, Det.
'Roger Rankin, Lt, Pat Smith, and
Lt. Cliff Carroll investigated,
In other activity reported by
;the Wakulla County Sheriff's Of-
fice during the past week:
S- On Aug. 13, Deputy Billy
Jones arrested six individuals in
connection with a physical dis-
'turbance at Dux Liquors in.
'Crawfordville. Deputy Nick Bout-
:well stopped a vehicle with the
suspects inside in Medart.
The three men and three
women were asked to leave the
:establishment for causing a dis-
turbance but returned later in the
evening. The bouncers escorted
one of the individuals out of the
establishment when they were
jumped by the others. The bounc-
ers were kicked and hit multiple
times. EMS responded to the
scene and treated the bouncers
'for their injuries.
All of the suspects, Dustin
mWade Harris, 21, of Crawfordville,
Matthew Raymond Verial, 24, of
JCrawfordville. Joseph Ronnie

"Court Shor

Three men charged with mo-
lesting young children entered
.pleas to lesser charges in court
:'this week.
h All three men were originally
charged with capital sexual bat-
itery meaning they could have,
faced the death penalty be-
cause of the ages of the victims,
: Billy Roddenberry, who mo-
lested a 9 year old, pleaded no
contest in circuit court on
"Wednesday, Aug. 10 to two
,counts of misdemeanor simple
battery in a plea bargain that al-
lows him to serve 60 days in the
-Wakulla County Jail followed by
0wo years of probation. In a plea
agreement, Roddenberry will pay
';50,000 to the victim $30,000
t.estitution now and the remain-
rder paid over the two years of
,.his probation,
Roddenberry was represented
by Tallahassee attorney Tony
Bajoczky.
Richard Wilson, who molested
_two girls, one of whom was 5
"years old at the time, negotiated
;a sentence of 30 years in prison
'followed by 10 years sex offender
probation.
Wilson was 'represented by
i Monticello attorney Cliff Davis.
Mark Muncaster, who mo-
lested a 10 year old girl, received
25 years in prison followed by
25 years sex offender probation.
Muncaster was represented by
Tallahassee attorney Ryan Davis,.
Wakulla Circuit Judge N. Sand-
ers Sauls accepted the negotiated
plea bargains.
In other court matters this
week:
Jeffrey Hollis was found
guilty of burglary while armed,
grand theft of a firearm, and
grand theft in a jury trial on
Monday, Aug. 15.
In April 2003, Hollis allegedly
broke into a home on North


Woods Lane and stole a shotgun,
several rifles and a handgun, as
well as golf clubs, a VCR, a ste-
reo, and a DirecTV satellite box.
Teresa Wilson was in jail in
Leon County in August when she
reportedly had a bout of con-
science and decided she wanted
to clean up her life. She called
Wakulla Sheriff's Detective Chris
Savary and confessed to the bur-
glary, saying she and Hollis went
to the home and later pawned
some of the stolen goods at area
shops.
The victim's golf clubs were


Raker, 26, of Sopchoppy, Summer
Marie Shyia, 26, of Panacea, Ali-
cia Brooke Thomas, 25, of Craw-
fordville, and Dana Lynn Hanson,
45, of Crawfordville, were charged
with two counts of battery and
one count of disorderly conduct.
They were also issued warnings
not to return to the establish-
ment,
On Aug. 10, Jefferson R.
Alford of Crawfordville reported
the grand theft of a television
and electronic games valued at
$340. A suspect was identified
through a witness and Willie Ray
Leverett, 28, of Crawfordville was
charged with theft and burglary,
Deputy Evelyn Brown investi-
gated,
On Aug. 8, Kim McCormack
of Crawfordville reported grand
theft as someone removed the
victim's trailer from her family
property and filled it with gar-
bage. A suspect has been identi-
fied. The trailer is valued at $400.
Deputy Nick Boutwell investi-
gated.'
On Aug. 9, Lucille D. Stringer
of Sopchoppy reported a felony
criminal mischief as someone
dented her vehicle in two places
while it was parked near her
home. Damage is estimated at
$1,500. Deputy Nick Boutwell in-
vestigated.
On Aug, 9, Michael Harris
of Tallahassee reported the theft
of a payroll check. The check was
valued at $300 and a suspect has
been identified. Deputy Billy
Jones investigated.
On Aug. 8, Dana L. Hanson
of Crawfordville reported a crimi-
nal mischief as someone keyed
her vehicle at her home. A sus-
pect has been identified. Sgt.
Jimmy Sessor investigated.
On Aug. 13, Melissa A.
Clevenger of Crawfordville re-
ported the theft of items from her
vehicle. The victim stated that she
lost WIC checks and a photo iden-
tification card valued at $260.
However, the victim did not have
the proper tag attached to her
vehicle and was issued a crimi-
nal citation for attaching an un-
assigned tag to it. Deputy Rich-
ard Buckley investigated.
On Aug. 12, Christopher


recovered from Play It Again
Sports in Tallahassee, and the
stereo from Triangle Pawn in
Crawfordville. The victim's guns,
which included a 12 gauge Moss-
berg pump shotgun, a 30-30
Remington rifle, a .30-06 Reming-
ton rifle, a .22 automatic rifle and
a .357 magnum handgun, were
. never recovered.
Wilson testified that two of
the guns were pawned at a gun
shop in Tallahassee, and indi-
cated that another was traded for
drugs.
Hollis is set to be sentenced
in September.
The case was prosecuted by
Assistant State Attorney Jarrod'
King. Hollis was represented by
attorney Ryan Davis.
Wakulla Circuit Judge N. Sand-
ers Sauls presided over the trial,
Kenneth Weinberg, found
guilty last month on charges of
rape and kidnapping, was back
in court this week on a motion
for a new trial, claiming his jury
trial was unfairfor numerous rea-
sons, such as that his witnesses
didn't receive their subpoenas
and that other witnesses lied on
the stand.
Prosecutor Jackie Fulford told
the court that Weinberg, who is'
representing himself, is "making
a mockery of the system" with
his often outlandish accusations
in his motions.
Judge Sauls agreed, and ad-
monished Weinberg for what he
des&ibed as a strategy to "sow
and scatter confusion."
The judge denied Weinberg's
motion for a new trial, finding the
jury's verdict was consistent with
the evidence and remarking fur-
ther that the evidence of
Weinberg's, guilt was "over-
whelming."
Additionally, Fulford asked the
court to enjoin Weinberg from
any further contact with wit-
nesses.in the case, saying he had
written at least one of his ex-
wives blaming her for his convic-
tion because of her testimony at
the trial that he beat her.
Judge Sauls directed the state
to investigate what assets
Weinberg has, or which others
have on his behalf, and to take
possession of the property or pro-
ceeds.
Weinberg has claimed to be
indigent. During the trial, the
judge said he recalled discussion


Scott Gestl, 18, of Crawfordville
was observed by Deputy John
Schliep on the road. Gestl had an
open warrant from a case the
deputy had worked at an earlier
date,
The deputy initiated a traffic
stop and found marijuana on the
suspect. Drug paraphernalia was
also found in the vehicle, Gestl
was charged with possession of
marijuana and two counts of pos-
session of drug paraphernalia.
On Aug. 12, Amanda T,
Bewick of Crawfordville reported
a grand theft of property from her
residence in 'St. Marks following
the hurricane flooding. A suspect
has been identified. Deputy John
Schliep investigated.
On Aug. 13, Marcus M. Smith
of Crawfordville reported the
theft of a cellular telephone val-
ued at $120, His phone was
knocked to the floor during a dis-
turbance at Dux Liquors, The
phone was entered into the
NCIC/FCIC computer. Deputy
Mike Kemp investigated,
On Aug. 14, Carolyn P. Luke
of Crawfordville reported the
theft of a self-propelled lawn-
mower valued at $500, A suspect
has been identified. Deputy
Roger Rankin investigated.
On Aug. 14, Martha B, May
of Tallahassee reported a burglary
of her storage shed in Craw-
fordville.,Tools, furniture, fishing
equipment and other property,
valued at $1,500, were taken. A
suspect has been identified.
Deputy Billy Jones investigated.
On Aug. 14, Phillip W.
Musgrove of Crawfordville re-
ported a grand theft of water ski
equipment valued at $600. The
equipment was taken from a boat
at the victim's residence. A sus-
pect has been identified. Deputy
John Schliep investigated.
The Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office received 796 calls for ser-
vice during the past week.
Note to our readers: The
people who are reported as
charged with crimes in this col-
umn have not yet been to trial
and are therefore presumed in-
nocent until proven guilty.


of Weinberg owning a backhoe,
tools, a large truck, and having
some financial interest in a
Pascagoula motel,

NWFWMD

Names

New Board
The Northwest Florida Water
Management District (NWFWMD)
has announced the election of of-
ficers of its Governing Board,
Wayne Bodie, of DeFuniak
Springs, was elected Chair of the
Northwest Florida Water Manage-
ment District Governing Boardi;
Joyce Estes, of Eastpoint, was
elected Vice Chair; and Paul
Bradshaw, of Havana, was elected
Secretary/Treasurer. Officers will
hold those positions for two years.
Paul Bradshaw, of Havana, was
appointed to the Governing Board
in March of 2004, representing.
Basin V, the Ochlockonee, Wak-
ulla and St. Marks rivers. He is
the founder of the Southern
Strategy Group of Florida which
he formed in 1999 to facilitate
interactions between the private
sector and state government.
He served as the issues coordi-
nator for the Jeb Bush for Gover-
nor Campaign in 1987 and 1998
and assisted in drafting major
policy initiatives .that were en-
acted into law including the $300
billion Florida Forever land acqui-
sition program.
During the Martinez adminis-
tration, Bradshaw was Chief Cabi-
net Aide to the Governor and
director of the Office of Planning.
He is a graduate of East Carolina
University and received his Juris
Doctorate from Florida State Uni-
versity in 1984.
The nine-member Governing
Board, appointed by the Gover-
nor and confirmed by the Sen-
ate, oversees district activities.
Board members serve four year
terms without salary and may be
reappointed. One members is
appointed from each of the
district's five major hydrologic
basins and four are selected at-
large from throughout the district's
16 county area.

KE5 WP AWUA
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SMITH CREEK-SOPCHOPPY
47.60 wooded acres convenient to
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005-Page 17



Deadline 35 Cents






Noon CLAID p $ADbdS $n0mum

926-Classified Advertising In The News Doesn't Cost, 02 It Pays and Pays and Payinimum



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


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 2005-166 CA
Linda G. Alexander and Robert G. Alexander,
Plaintiffs
v.
Tracy Barrett and Larry E. Fourhman,
a/k/a Larry E. Fourham if alive, and/or
their respective unknown spouses, heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, and all parties
natural, corporate, or otherwise, claiming
interests by, through, under' or against those
parties, to have any right, title or interest in or to
the lands hereinafter described,
Defendants
NOTICE OF ACTION TO QUIET TITLE
TO: Tracy Borrett and Larry E. Fourhman, a/k/a
Larry E. Fourham if alive, and/ or their respective
unknown spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees, credi-
tors, and all parties natural, corporate, or other-
wise, claiming interests by, through, under or
against those parties, to have any right, title or in-
terest in or to the lands hereinafter described.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to quiet
title to the following real property in Wakulla County,
Florida has been filed against you:

Unit 2, Block 4, Lot 54 & 55 of Wakulla
Gardens, a subdivision as per plat or map
thereof in Plat Book 1, page 42 of the public
records of Wakulla County.
As filed, this quiet title action requests the Court
determine that none of the above-named parties
have any right, title or interest in the parcel of prop-
erty described by meets and bounds description
as follows:
You are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, on Plaintiff's Attorney, Doris
Sanders, whose address is 2181 Crawfordville
Hwy., Crawfordville, Florida 32327, on or before
Sept. 15, 2005, and TO file the original with the
clerk of the above named court either before ser-
vice on Plaintiff's Attorney or immediately thereaf-
ter; otherwise a default may be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion.
Dated this 1st day of Aug., 2005
BRENT X.THURMOND
As Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
August 11, 18, 25, September. 1


Legal Notice


NOTICE OF CLAIM OF LIEN AND
PROPOSED SALE OF VEHICLE
LIENOR: HOBBY BROS. TRUCK AND AUTO
SALVAGE ,
ADDRESS: 1502 SHADEVILLE ROAD
CRAWFORDVILLE, FL 32327
DATE OF-SALE:'AUGUST 31, 2005 -. ......
TIME OF SALE: 8:00 a.m.
"'R MAKE: VIN NUMBER:
1992 FORD VAN 1FMDA31UONZB10062
WILL BE SOLD TO SATISFY TOWING AND
STORAGE FEES PLUS ACCUMULATING
STORAGE. OWNER HAS A RIGHT TO A
HEARING PRIOR TO SALE DATE. ANY
VEHICLE WHICH REMAINS UNCLAIMED OR
FOR WHICH THE CHARGES FOR RECOVERY
TOWING AND STORAGE SERVICES REMAIN
UNPAID MAY BE SOLD AFTER 35 DAYS IF
'THE VEHICLE IS MORE THAN 3 YEARS OF
AGE AND AFTER 50 DAYS IF THE VEHICLE IS
YEARS OF AGE OR LESS, FREE OF ALL
PRIOR LIENS. SALE WILL BE HELD AS
POSTED AND THE LOCATION INDICATED
FOR THE LIENOR ABOVE.
August 11, 18


Legal Notice f


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

PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO: 05-68-PR
IN RE: ESTATE OF
KATHLEEN F. HINDLE,

Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of KATHLEEN
F. HINDLE, deceased, Case Number 05-68-PR, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Wakulla County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is
3056 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, Florida
32327. The names and addresses of the Personal
Representative and the Personal Representative's
attorney are set forth below:
ALL CREDITORS 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 OFTHREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OFTHIS
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 decedent's
Estate must file their claims with this Court WITHIN
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice
is August 11, 2005.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
-s- Mary Ellen Davis
Mary Ellen Davis, Lawyer
Florida Bar No.949884
Post Office Box 1720
Crawfordville, FL 32326
(850) 926-6003
Personal Representative:
-s- Kurt Hindle
KURT HINDLE
315 SweetwaterCircle
Crawfordville, FL 32327

August 11, 18,2005


Legal Notice


NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO SECTION
328.17 NON-JUDICIAL SALE OF VESSELS
Notice is given pursuant to Section 328.7 Non- Ju-
dicial Sale of Vessels, that Lynn Brothers Marina
will hold a SALE by Sealed Bid on Thursday, Au-
gust 25, 2005 at 11:30 A.M. at 28 Lynn Circle, St.
Marks FL.
1979 PME Hull and equipment
ID. PME017110378
Doc. No. 611542


Vessel may be inspected from 9:30 AM August 25,
2005 until 11:30 AM August 25, 2005

August 11, 18,2005


Legal Notice


MINUTES OF THE WAKULLA COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD MEETING HELD ON
AUGUST 1,2005
Superintendent Miller, Chairman Thomas and
the School Board recognized the following employ-
ees: Robert Golden School Level Administrator
of the Year, Alan Rosier District Level Adminis-
trator of the Year, Beth O'Donnell Overall Admin-
istrator of the Year, Eddie Mims Employee of the
Year. All employees were congratulated and pre-
sented with plaques by Superintendent Miller and
Chairman Thomas. Ray Cromer and Al Hammock
from Envision Credit Union presented monetary
gifts to the Employee of the Year, Teacher of the
Year and Overall Administrator of the Year. All were
applauded.
Thomas called the meeting to order, the Pledge
of Allegiance was recited, and a prayer was given
by Evans. All board members and Superintendent
Miller were present.
Moved by Cook, seconded by Gray to approve
the agenda.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray, Scott
and Thomas.
Chairman Thomas opened the Public Hearing
and asked if anyone from the audience had ques-
tions or concerns regarding the budget.
Moved by Gray, seconded by Scott to approve
the 2005-06 Proposed Millage Levy as advertised.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray, Scott
and Thomas.
Moved by Evans, seconded by Cook to ap-
prove the 2005-06 Tentative Budget as advertised.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray, Scott
and Thomas.
Moved by Cook, seconded by Evans to set the
date, time and place for the final public hearing on
the budget as follows: The Board approved having
the final public hearing and regular September
board meeting on September 12, 2005 at 69 Arran
Road, Crawfordville, Florida in the District Office
Board Room. The regular board meeting will start
at 5:30 p.m. with the public hearing starting at 6:00
p.m.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray, Scott
and Thomas.
The public hearing was then concluded.
Moved by Scott, seconded by Gray to approve
an amended notice of tax for School Capital Out-,
lay for the 2004-05 fiscal year as advertised.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray, Scott
and Thomas.
Moved by Gray, seconded by Evans to approve
the 2005-06 Interinstitutional Agreement between
Tallahassee Community College (TCC) and the
Wakulla County School Board.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray, Scott
and Thomas.
Moved by Cook, seconded by Evans to ap-
prove the 2005-06 School Resource Officer Agree-
ment.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray, Scott
and Thomas.
Moved by Gray scbnded by Cook to approve
the contract with Hicks Nation Architects, Inc., for
Wakulla High School field house bid #05/06-08.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray, Scott
and Thomas.
Moved by Scott, seconded by Gray to approve
the following Employment of Personnel:
New Hires: (PS-Professional Service,Contract
AC- Annual Contract -P- Probationary
Name: Altenburg, Colleen; Program/School:
Food Service; Position: PT Food Service Wk:Term
of Service: 2005-06; Status: P; Clark, Lisa, Pre-K
Program, Para-Professional, 2005-06, P; Daily,
Janet, Transportation, Bus Driver; 2005-06, P;
Dutrow, Jeffrey, WMS, Teacher, 2005-06, AC;
Guoan, Bernice, Food Service, PT Food Service
Wk, 2005-06, P; Harrell, Helen, Food Service, PT
Food Service Wk, 2005-06, P; Harvey, Tammy,
Food Service, PT Food Service Wk, 2005-06, P;
Johns, Wendy, Food Service, PT Food Service Wk.
2005-06, P; Phillips, Knsty, CES, Para-Professional,
-"2005-06;- F;- Ricketts,-Juanita,-Food- Service -PT--
Food Service Wk, 2005-06, P; Rosier. Sonia, WMS,
Teacher, 2005-06, AC; Rudd, Marian, Transporta-,
tion, Bus Attendant, 2005-06, P; Schipper, Patti,
Adult Ed, Public Info. Specialist, 2005-06, P;
Simmons, Sharon, WHS, Teacher, 2005-06, AC;
Strickland, Patricia, CES, Para-Professional, 2005-
06, P; Swain, Angela, MES, Teacher. 2005-06, AC;
Updegraff, Barbara, CES, Teacher, 2005-06, AC;
Wells, Robert, WHS, Teacher, 2005-06, AC; Bacot,
Lauren, District, Speech Language Path. 2005-06,
AC; Benz, Donna, CES, Teacher, 2005-06, AC;
Bowman, Sharon, CES, Teacher, 2005-06, AC;
Fenner, Susan, MES, Teacher, 2005-06, AC:
Hillmon, Leon, RMS, Para-Professional, 2005-06,
P;Trammel, Kimberly, WHS, Teacher, 2005-06, AC:
'Watters, Sarah, Pre-K Program, PT Speech Lan-
guage Path, 2005-06, AC
Transfers:
Name: Becker, Elizabeth; Program from: Food
Service;'Position from: FT Food Ser Wk; Position
to: Food Ser. Manager; Term of Service: 2005-06;
Begley, Kim, Transportation, Transportation, Bus
Attendant, Bus Driver, 2005-06; Bowen, Tawanda,
Food Service, Food Service, Food Ser. Manager,
Food Ser. Resource Mgr., 2005-06; Britt, Noreen,
WHS, WHS, Para-Professional, Data Entry Clerk,
2005-06; Hansen, Sandra, Food Service, Food
Service, PT Food. Ser Wk, FT Food Service Wk,
2005-06; Horst, Kris, Food Service, Food Service,
PT Food. Ser Wk, FT Food Service Wk, 2005-06;
Moses, Suzanne, Food Service, Food Service, PT
Food. Ser Wk, Food Service Manager, 2005-06;
Vernon, James, MES,, VHS, Teacher, Teacher,
2005-06; Webster, Regina, Food Service, Food
Service, PT Food Ser Wk, FT Food Service Wk,
2005-06.
Other Personnel (including temporary & cur-
rent employees hired to a second position):
Name: Franklin, Heidi; Program/School: Adult
Education; Position: PT Instructor; Term of Service:
08/02/05-12/16/05; Harrell, Suzanne, Adult Edu-
cation, Activity Leader, 08/02/05-12/16/05; Harvey
Allen Jr., Adult Education, PT Instructor, 08/02/05-
12/16/05; Harvey, Allen Sr.,Adult Education, PT In-
structor, 08/02/05-12/16/05; Holt, Joan, Adult Edu-
cation, PT Instructor, 08/04/05-12/16/05; Marquis,
Sheribeth, Adult Education, PT Instructor, 08/04/
05-12/16/05; MarShall, Charles, Adult Education,
PT Instructor, 08/02/05-12/16/05; Mason, Laura,
Adult Education, PT Instructor, 08/04/05-12/16/05;
Miller, Katie, Adult Education, PT Instructor, 08/
02/05-12/16/05; Myhre, Judy, Adult Education, PT
Instructor, 08/02/05-12/16/05; O'Donnell, Gloria,
Adult Education. PT Instructor, 08/02/05-12/16/05;
Pearson, Anita, Adult Education, Activity Leader,
08/02/05-12/16/05; Price, Olive, Adult Education,
PT Instructor, 08/02/05-12/16/05; Smith, Pamela,
Adult Education, PT Instructor, 08/02/05-12/16/05;
Solburg, Alaine, Adult Education, Activity Leader,
06/02/05-12/16/05; Hillmon, Leon, Adult Education,
Activity Leader, 07/11/05-12/16/05; Jackson,
Nathaniel, Adult Education, Activity Leader, 07/11 /
05-12/16/05; Nelson, Simeon, Adult Education,
Activity Leader, 07/11/05-12/16/05; Stringer, Chris-
tine, Adult Education, Public Information Spec., 07/
25/05-08/02/05.
Re-Employment of Instructional Personnel for
2005-06: (AC-Annual.Contract)
Name: Rossow, Russell; Program/School:
RMS; Position: Teacher; Status: AC.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray, Scott
and Thomas
Moved by Scott, seconded by Cook to approve
the Regional Local Assistive Technology Service
Specialist job description.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray, Scott
and Thomas
Moved by Cook, seconded by Evans to adjourn.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray, Scott
and Thomas.
An executive session on issues pertaining to
collective bargaining was held immediately after
the board meeting. Superintendent Miller, Cook,
Evans, Gray, Scott, Thomas and Dugger were in
attendance. The session concluded at 8:00 p.m.
August 18, 2005



Legal Notice


NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT
TO CHAPTER 83, PART IV

Notice is hereby given pursuant to "Florida Self Ser-
vice Storage Facility Act, Florida Statutes", Chap-
ter 83, Part IV that Galveston and Linda's Mini
Warehouses will hold a sale by sealed bid on Thurs-
day, September 1st, 2005 at 10:00 a.m. at the Junc-
tion of Highway 98 and State Road 365 of the con-
tents of Mini- Warehouse containing personal prop-
erty of:
Shyia Sumner


Before the sale date of Thursday, September 1st,
2005, the Owners may redeem their property by
payment of the outstanding balance and cost by
paying in person at 2669 Spring Creek Highway,
Galveston and Linda's Mini Warehouses, Junction
of Highway 98 and State Road 365, Crawfordville,
Florida 32327.
August 18, 25, 2005


Legal Notice |


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
2ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 05-43-FC
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION
SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR
COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC. F/K/A
COUNTYWIDE FUNDING CORPORATION
D/B/A AMERICA'S WHOLESALE LENDER,
PLAINTIFF,
vs. i
THOMAS HARRIS A/K/A THOMAS R. HARRIS,
SR. A/K/A THOMAS ROLAND HARRIS; TCF
NATIONAL BANK MINNESOTA; JOSEPHINE
HARRIS A/K/A JOSEPHINE S. HARRIS; JOHN
DOE; JANE DOEAS UNKNOWN TENANT (S) IN
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY,
DEFENDANTS.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 8th day of
August, 2005, and entered in Case No. 05-43-FC,
of the Circuit Court of the 2ND Judicial Circuit in
and for Wakulla County, Florida, wherein MORT-
GAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYS-
TEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR COUNTRYWIDE
HOME LOANS, INC. F/K/A COUNTRYWIDE
FUNDING CORPORATION D/B/A AMERICA'S
WHOLESALE LENDER is the Plaintiff and THO-
MAS HARRIS A/K/A THOMAS R. HARRIS, SR. A/
K/ATHOMAS ROLAND HARRIS;TCF NATIONAL
BANK MINNESOTA; JOSEPHINE HARRIS A/K/A
JOSEPHINE S. HARRIS; JOHN DOE; JANE DOE
AS UNKNOWN TENANT (S) IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROPERTY are defendants. I will
sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the
FRONT DOOR OF THE COURTHOUSE, at the
Wakulla County Courthouse, in CRAWFORD-
VILLE, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on the 8th day of
September, 2005, the following described property
as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 75, GOLDEN GATE FOREST. A SUB-
DIVISION AS PER MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
2, PAGE 3 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA. AND
A 1990 MERI DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME, ID NUMBER HML2F2417261
6013A & HML2F24172616013B.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities
Act of 1990 (ADA), disabled persons who, because
of their disabilities, need special accommodation
to participate in this proceeding should contact the
ADA Coordinator at 3056 Crawfordville Highway,
Crawfordville, FL 32327 or Telephone Voice (850)
926-0905 not later than five business days prior to
such proceeding.
Dated this 8th day of Aug., 2005.
BRENT X.THURMOND
Clerk of The Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Becky Whaley
Deputy Clerk
August 18.25, 2005


Legal Notice f


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-60-CA
JAMES L. THOMPSON,
Plaintiff,

vs.
ELIJAH TURNER; GLORIA J.
JACKSON A/K/A GLORIA J.
TURNER; and UNKNOWN TENANTS,
Defendants,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ELIJAH TURNER and
UNKNOWN HEIRS OF ELIJAH TURNER
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Fore-
closure has been filed against you and others, and
you are required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL E. MANAUSA.
ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON, SHAW &
MANAUSA, P.A., Planitiff's attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida
32309, no more than thirty (30) days from the first
publication date of this notice of action, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorneys of immediately there-
after; otherwise, a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
Dated this 8th day of August, 2005
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
August 18, 25, 2005


Legal Notice I


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 05-169-CA
Herman Leroy Robison,
Petitioner
and
Mildred Conley,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
TO: Mildred Conley
Address Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been
filed against you and that you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on
Herman L. Robison whose, address is Robison
Hill Dr., Crawfordville, FL. on or before 8/22/05 and
file the original with the clerk of this Court at 3056
Crawfordville' Hwy., Crawfordville, FL 32327, be-
fore service on Petitioner or immediately thereaf-
ter. If you fail to do so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the petition.
Dated July 11, 2005.
Clerk of Circuit Court
Becky Whaley, D.C.
August 18, 25, September 1,8, 2005


Legal Notice


REQUEST FOR COMMENTS
USDA Forest Service Apalachicola
National Forest
Apalachicola Ranger District
Wakulla Ranger District
Franklin, Leon, Liberty, and Wakulla
Counties, Florida
Fiscal Year 2006 Prescribed Burning
The Forest Service is proposing to prescribe burn.
The Forest Service will plan prescribed burns for


142,422 acres of the Apalachicola National For-
est. The Forest Service over plans the number of
burn units needed to meet its yearly objective this
allows for flexibility based on weather conditions
and logistic factors.The Forest Service anticipates


burning between 93,000 and 100,000 acres in FY
2006.There are two seasons in which the proposed
burning will take place, dormant season October
1, 2005 thru March 31, 2006 and growing season
April 1, 2006 thru September 30, 2006. The burn
units proposed for dormant season are: 1, 4, 11,
13, 14, 18, 19, 25, 33, 40, 46E, 60, 65, 66, 69,
73N, 74, 79, 84, 85, 96, 102, 105, 108, 113, 205,
208, 212, 226N, 233, 238,242,243,244, 250,304,
305, 311,315, 316, 317,318, 319, 321, 331,337,
338, 339, 345, 348, 350, 351, 352, and 353.These
burn units total 70,816 acres. The burn units pro--
posed for growing season are: 2, 5, 7, 9, 16, 22,
29, 30, 34, 41,45, 47, 48, 50, 56, 61,70, 72, 106,
201,202,203, 204, 206,218,227, 234, 235, 236,
246, 248,251,307, 313,314, 323,327, 328, 329,
333, and 355.These burn units total 71,606 acres.
Pursuant to 36 CFR 215.5, the Responsible Offi-
cial is seeking comments on this proposal. Com-
ments need to be as specific as possible and must
be postmarked or received within 30 days after this
publication. Oral or hand-delivered comments must
be received within our normal business hours of
8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday to Thursday and
8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on Fridays, closed on fed-
eral holidays. Comments may be mailed electroni-
cally to our office, in a common digital format, at
comments-southern-florida-apalachicola@fs.fed.us
Comments should be sent to District Ranger,
Wakulla Ranger District, 57 Taff Drive, Crawfordville,
FL 32327. For more information on this proposal
contact Greg Titus at (850) 926-3561, ext 6522.
August 18, 2005


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-187-CA
KENNETH TYRE, SR.;
Plaintiff,
vs.
BRENDA JANELLE BRANNON;
Defendant.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: BRENDA JANELLE BRANNON and
UNKNOWN HEIRS OF BRENDA JANELLE
BRANNON
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Quiet
Title has been filed against you and others, and
you are required to' serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on MARY W. COLON, ES-
QUIRE, SMITH. THOMPSON, SHAW &
MANAUSA, P.A., Plaintiff's attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida
32309, no more than thirty (30) days from the first
publication date of this notice of action, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorneys of immediately there-
after; otherwise, a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
Dated this 8th day August, 2005
BRENT X.THURMOND
Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Becky Whaley
As,Deputy Clerk
August 18, 25. September 1. 8, 2005


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 05-63-PR

IN RE: ESTATE OF
JERRY L. GRICE,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of JERRY L.
GRICE, deceased, File No. 05-63-PR, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Wakulla County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is Probate Di-
vision, Wakulla County Courthouse, Crawfordville,
Florida 32327. The names and addresses of the
personal representative and of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth below.
Any interested person upon whom this notice
is served who intends to challenge the validity of
the will, the qualifications of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdiction of the court, and
all persons having claims against this estate who
are served with a copy of this notice, are required
to file with this court such objection or claim within
the later of three months'after the date of the first
publication of this notice or 30 days after the date
of service of a copy of this notice on that person.
Persons having claims against the estate who
are not known to the personal representative and
whose names or addresses are not reasonably
ascertainable must file claims against the estate
,within three months after the date of the first publi-
cation of this notice.
ALL CLAIMS, AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice
is August 18, 2005.
Attorney for Personal Representative
BROWARDTAFF, JR.
Florida Bar No. 979351
322 McDaniel Street
Tallahassee, Florida 32303
Phone: 850-224-2422
Fax: 850-224-0762
Personal Representative:
TYCELIA D. GRICE
57 Summerwind Circle, South
Crawfordville, Florida 32327
August 18, 25, 2005


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 05-30-FC
CIVIL DIVISION
CITIZENS BANK WAKUI.LA,
a State-Chartered Bank,
Plaintiff,
vs.
TERRY C. RYALS and KAYE S. RYALS
(a/k/a LECIA K. RYALS) husband and wife,
BILLY M. STRICKLAND, THE UNITED
STATES OF AMERICA, DEPARTMENT
OF TREASURY, GWENDOLYN WALDORF,
and DANA BRYAN,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant to a Sum-
mary Final Judgment After Default dated July 27,
2005 in the above-styled cause, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at he East door of
the Wakulla County Courthouse, Crawfordville,
Florida, on September, 1, 2005, at 11:00 a.m., the
following described property:
The Northerly 135 feet of Tract Seven (7),
Block "B" of Holiday Hills, as per plat
thereof recorded at Page 72, Plat Book No.
1 of the Public Records of Wakulla County,
Florida.
Together with:
A 1970 TIFF Singlewide Mobile Home,
Title Number 4206303, Identification Num-
ber 65121897; and a 1978 REDM
Singlewide Mobile Home, Title Number
15426789, Identification Number 11411


975.
Dated on July 27, 2005.

BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk Of Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Erika Harrell
as Deputy Clerk
Mary Ellen Davis, Esquire
17 High Drive Suite C
Post Office Box 1720
Crawfordville, FL 32326
(850) 926-6003
(Counsel for Plaintiff)
Robert D. Stinson, Esquire
111 N. Adams Street
Tallahassee, FL 32301
(Counsel for U.S. of America, Department of
Treasury, Internal Revenue Service)
Terry C. Ryals, Defendant
203 Trice Lane
Crawfordville, FL 32327
Kayle S. Ryals, Defendant
203 Trice Lane
Crawfordville, FL 32327
Billy M. Strickland, Defendant
42 Holiday Drive
Crawfordville, FL 32327


" Re/Max

,w Prafessionals Realoy

panaceanews.com
alligatorpointnews.com
ochlockoneebaynews.com
shellpointnews.com
stmarksnews.com

(850) 984-4450 Panacea
(850) 385-6685 Tallahassee


--



Beautiful Townhome Comnuiunity in the heart of Crawfordville
New townhomes featuring 3 bedrooms and 2.5 baths.
Walking distance to parks, restaurants and shopping.
Only minutes to the coast!!

Starting In The Low $100's
Model Open:
Wed.-Sat. 10 A.M.-6 PM. & Sun. 12-6 PM.
Call Pam Cuda, Realtor, 528-2465

rthouse S



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BrackenChase
HoME H LU r t (850) 325-1681 NALMN
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.*-."J ;0^:^ --M


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


U


U


Legal Notice August 18, 25, 2005

Say You Saw It In The n Mews


.. ... ."




$167,,900


M(KINNEY

PROPERTIES


(850) 926-9991







Page 18-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005


Deadline 35 Cents

Monday LPerWord

Noon L4A9Ii[D
\C CLA 1 5 IlED ADS Sd
926- 102 I minimum


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


Services



Residential
O10 &
"; i f ICommercial
Licensed
Insured
1NS& Reliable
Re-Roofs New Metal Patch
Maurice Herndon
Over 20 Veors experience
(850) 962-2437
or (850) 528-3487
Lic. #RC0066773
PARADISE PLANTS
-AND DESIGN
SLandscaping, plant sales, maintenance,
0'and installation. 962-4861. F
REVELL PUMP & WELL REPAIR
We stock water pumps, electric motors
and parts. Complete installation and re-
pair services. 962-3051. F
HOME COMFORT INDUSTRIES. Car-
pet/Upholstery Cleaning; Heating/AC;
Master Electrician; Commercial Refrigera-
"Ition and.Appliance Repair. Doug Quigg,
926-5790. Lic. No. RA0056416 ER0010924.F
PAINTING
Interior/Exterior
Residential/Commercial
Pressure Washing
Billy Roddenberry
962-4271 F
Michelle Snow's
SCHOOL OF MUSIC-
Piano.Voice-Guitar.Strings, etc.
926-7627 F
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


SIGN


926-2211

,4'- DESIGN.


I AIR-CON OF WAKULLA
- HEATING & A/C
*lainlenance & Service. Gary Limbaugh,
926-5592. FL License No CAC 1 68130. BF


- CAPITAL COAST REALTY
Barbra Faircloth-Pyle
- L Lic. Real Estate Broker
'Our Most Important Policy is Trust"
(850)421-1200 BF
TAMBRI CLEANING
S Residential Office
Apartmefits New Construction
Beach Rentals, (850)322-3230. BF
Experienced Babysitter will watch chil-
dren in my home, Panacea area. Please
ball Tracy at 984-8862. P18
L & F Affordable Mobile Welding
Specializing In All Types
Office 519-2450, Mobile 519-7563-
P1825 I 8
ZACHARY WILLIAMS
TRACTOR SERVICE, LLC
w 220 Ridgewood Dr., Crawfordville, FL
' Digging-Mowing-Grader-Plowing
(850)421-4764 Pi8.25
;New Wakulla Station in-home Child Care
.now has openings for ages 1-4 in a beau-
tiful 3,167 sq. ft. home. Run by two previ-
ous day care teachers and mothers them-
-selves. Private pay only. Please call Patty
'at 421 -1449. References upon request.
P18
Mr. Stump
STUMP GRINDING
Quick Service
Cellular: 509-8530 F
AAA 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 Pooleat 251-0189. F
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
DESIGN CYCLE, INC.
:Lot Clearing-Heavy Brush Removal-
-Loader Work and Stump Removal Call
'445-4020 for free estimate 8F
BUCKHEAD GLASS & SCREEN
'Glass and Screen Replacement, Sun
Rooms, Screen Rooms, Pool Enclosures,
'Mirrors, etc. 570-2500,962-9500. BF
*AFFORDABLE LAND CLEARING L.L.C.
SSpecializing in Small "Tracts"
,. David (850)251-0628, 926-7386 BF
Are You Tired of Cleaning?
Residential Office, Good Rates
Call 926-7870 P11,18,25
HARWOOD'S TREE SERVICE
: Trim and Removal-(850)421-4053
" All Phases of Tractor Work PT9/1


TIDY UP
Residential Cleaning Service
At A Reasonable Rate
"Please call 294-1593


Services

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, Pergola
30 years experience.License #3538
(850)926-2027 or cell.570-0480 BF

For Sale

Queen mattress set, double pillow top.
New in plastic with warranty, $150. 425-
8374. BF
Rosewood inlayed 4 panel (18"x72")
screen and teacart (Pakistan), $700. "L"
shaped corner kitchen table, bench seat,
$200. 3 piece work station, file cabinet-
"Bush", cost $1,800, like new, $500. 48"
hardwood dining table withT4 chairs $200.
926-9089. Pi
6 pc. full/queen bedroom set, new in boxes.
Sacrifice, $550; 222-7783. BF
CHERRY SLEIGH BED-$250, brand new,
solid wood. 222-9879. BF
1993 Mercury Villager Minivan, in good
condition, runs great, good tires and
,brakes, cruise, sunroof, etc. $2,900. Bill
Lowrie 962-4138. BF
New leather sofa and loveseat, $750. Can
deliver. 222-2113. BF


NEWbrand name king mattress set, $250,
in factory plastic, warranty. 425-8374. BF
NEW QUEEN mattress and base, never
used, in unopened plastic. Mustsell, $125.
545-7112. -.. .-, E F
1990 Ford F150 XL SWB. Extended cab,
5.8 heavy duty towing package, camper
shell, clean. Asking $3,000 obo. 524'4736.
P
FORMAL DINING ROOM-brand new
Cherry table with 6 chairs and lighted
china cabinet. $3K retail, sell for $999.
425-8374. S BF


Olympic Weight Lifting Set, complete set-
bench, cables, curl bar, some dumbbell's-
300 lbs., $300.962-2358 or 570-9942. P18
1987 BMW 3251 convertible, 5 spd., AC.
Runs great,' fun,, affordable sports car,
$2,500 firm. 926-9884. P18
MATTRESS SET-newfull 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
SNEW 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-
7112. BF
93 Jeep Cherokee Sport, 4.0 L, 6 cyl., AC.
Engine runs good, body needs work, $800
obo. 926-4952, leave msg. P
Crepe Myrtle's, 3 gal. $4 each or 3 for $10.
30 gal. $35. Sopchoppy Hardware, 962-
3180. P 16 825 1
2002 Toyota Avalon XLS. leather interior,
loaded with extras, $16,500. Day 984-
023q, night 528-2276. 811,18,25
FULL BOTTLES ACETYLINE AND OXY-
GEN, title provided, $150. Call 413-5323.
P18
Beautiful while crib with Sealy mattress,
excellent condition. Paid $500, asking
$150. Must see! Call Wendy at 926-9615.
P18
"" PEAS **
You. Pick We Pick We Shell
Last crop, Cream 8's onlyl926-7383.
B18,25
Washer ad Dryer $75 each or $1.00 both.
Sleepersofa and chair $125.15 ft. Jonboat
with trailer, trolling motor, 25 hp. Mercury,
2 captain's chairs $1,900. Mike 926-5986.
P18
1992 Chevy, white custom van, automatic,
cold air, new carpet, nice and clean. Runs
good 83,000 miles. Call 926-8635. Pia
TIRED OF OVERPRICED MOTELS,
NEVER GETTING YOUR EGG COOKED
JUST RIGHT" Then consider having your
Bedroom, bath and kitchen in your own
sweet driving ROAD TREK Aclass B, RV
on a 2004 Chevrolet 3500 Express chas-
sis. Low mileage and clean condition. Call
(85Q)926.1426 to look it over and take a
spin. P18
The Thrift Store located at old Goodwill
location, 4360 Crawfordville Hwy. You will
find household items (old and new),, lawn
care, furniture, mattresses, clothing,/and
gift items. 926-2900. BF


Help Wanted


Need immediately-professional house
painters, individual hourly painter or sub-
contractors. Call Billy Roddenberry .962-
BF 4271 or 228-5552. BF


Help Wanted


A Behavioral Health Care Center is cur-
rently seeking:
ADULT CASE MANAGER #1879
A minimum of a Bachelor's degree with a
major in counseling, social work, psychol-
ogy, criminal justice, nursing, rehabilita-
tion, special education, health education,
or a related human services field; or a
bachelor's degree and two years fulltime
or equivalent experience working with
adults experiencing serious mental illness.
Valid driver's license.
SHIFT: 8 a.m.-5 p.m./Monday-Friday,
SALARY: $10.75 per hour or $12.92 OPS
status.
For more information and a complete
listing of available positions:
www.apalacheecenter.org
(850)523-3217 or 1(800)226-2931
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.
Tallahassee, FL
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE background
check.
An Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action
Employer.
Drug-Free Workplace. B18
Gulf CoastAggregates is now hiring Heavy
Equipment Operators, Laborers and Main-
tenance Mechanic. Experience a plus and
must be able to pass a drug test. For more
information, contact Rob Cooke (850)697-
1 4669. P28,4,11,18
STREAMLINE ROOFING WANTS YOU!
Are you tired of your old job? Are you
ready for a career change? Do you likethe
outdoors? Streamline Roofing needs
fulltime Metal Roofing installers. Positions
open "now". Great pay,, paid vacations,
holidays and health insurance. Weekend
work optional. Experience preferred but
will train reliable and hard working indi-
viduals. Call. 575-1168 or toll free 1-800-
226-1168. P8/18
Need Immediately-Cookand Dishwasher,
full and parttime. Apply within, Wildwood
Country Club, Hwy. 98, see Laurie. B18,25
SERVICE TECHNICIAN NEEDED
To service existing accounts in the Wakulla
atlea. Must be 18 years old or over with
clear driving record, high school diploma
or equivalent, Must be well organized, a
self starter and customer service oriented.
Training is provided, Competitive starting
salary. Benefits include medical plan,
401 (k) and vacation. Apply at Paul's Pest
Control, 1225 Commerce Blvd., Midway,
FL. Call (850)222-6808 for directions. B18
CARPENTERS WANTED .
EXPERIENCED -
519-3477 P11,18.
Service and Construction Plumbers
needed. Paid holidays, paid vacations,
insurance and more. 926-3118. P11,18,25,1
DIESEL MECHANICS
'Needed with tools, transportation and a
CDL license. Call Roberts Sand Co.
(850)627-4224. A Drug Free Workplace.
818,
Parttime Caregiver/Housekeeper. Refer-
ences and transportation required. CNA
or HHAa plus. Call 962-3711. :811,18


Need Adults, age 25 and over, to work in
the Before/After School Program. If inter-
ested, come by Senior Citizens office at33
Michael Dr. for an application between the
hours of 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. B18,25
,Seeking Professional Office Support for
new law office. Must have 4 year college
degree and prior experience. Send re-
sume to P.O. Box 306, Crawfordville, FL
32326. P18
Will furnish Free Room and Board in ex-
change for eldercareand light housekeep-
ing. Must like pets. Own room with all
conveniences furnished. No pay except
necessities. 926-9273 or 933-5287. P18
NEED A CONCRETE LABORER
: Will train! 528-2941 or 926-8158. P18
Experienced Electrician-Residential and
Commercial. Must have valid FL driver s
license with clean driving record, be de-
pendable and nonest and good work elh-
ics. Drug free. 421-3714. 8IB


CDL DRIVERS NEEDED
Drivers must have 2 years experience
with dump truck. Call Roberts Sand Co.
(850)627-7263. A Drug Free Workplace.
B18
CJISGROUP Inc.-Fulltime Research Ana-
lyst must have written, verbal and phone
communication skills and computer expe-r
rience, including with Internet, E-mail and
Word. Compensation from 18K to 24K,
benefits include 10 'holidays, 12 leave
days and Group Health. Please E-mail
resume to:Cheryl@cjisgrouo corn Office
is located in Medart. FL. Bi8


LABORER on a Tree Farm, Sopchoppy,
FL. 570-9942. P18
WAKULLA COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
POSITION VACANCIES
06-027 Reading Coacn
06-084 CDA (5 hr.)'
06-085 -Para-Pro (4 hr.)
Call 926-0098 for info, download applica-
-tion at www tirn.edu/schools/wakulla/
wakulla. B18


Yard Sale

ESTATE SALE-Great Varietyl Saturday,
Aug. 20, 9 a.m. until 12 p.m. 54 Fulton
Harvey Rd. off Arran Rd. past Crawfordville
Elem. Sch. Follow signs. P18
Huge Yard Sale-lots of 5 cent items. PA
Sanders Rd., Sopchoppy. Follow signs.
Aug. 18 thru Aug. 20, Thursday thru Sat-
urday, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. P18


Great Varietyl Saturday, Aug. 20, 8 a.m.-,
1 p.m. Furniture, household items, etc. 12
Dixie Dr. off Spring Creek Hwy. Follow
signs. P18
Refrigerator, stove, AC, clothes and mis-
cellaneous. 926-7807. P18


Yard Sale I


Saturday, Aug. 20,8 a.m.-1 p.m. Songbird
Subdivision, 7 Cardinal Court, Craw-
fordville. Furniture, appliances, clothing,
dishes, golf clubs, books and much more.
P18
Indoor Sale in Spring Creek, 4133 on the
corner, 2 doors back from restaurant.
Saturday, Aug. 20,8 a.m. until 2 p.m. Lots
of what-nots and glassware. Call 926-
6123 for information. P18
Moving Sale, Saturday, Aug. 20, from 8
.a.m.-2 p.m. Lots of furniture, miscella-
neous. 93 Pixie Circle off Crawfordville
Hwy. 319. 421-8891. P18

Miscellaneous

This is the list for the shelter animals up for
.adoption:
DOGS: '
SChesapeake Retriever mix.
Boston Terrier mix.
Rat Terrier.
Chihuahua mix.
Chihuahuas, female purebreds, older.
Hound mix.
Jack Russell.
Black Lab.
Bulldog mixes.
Chow mix.
*PUPPIES:
Jack Russell/Huskie mix puppies.
Hound/Bulldog mixes, very cute.
I Bulldog mixes.
SShepherd mixes.
Walker Hound.
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
sheriffs 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


Mobile Home-Rent

2BR/2B MH near schools just off paved
road. $450, first and last and $300 dep.
Premier Properties (850)421 -0020. BF


3BR/2B DWMH, $750 per month, Spring
Creek Hwy 926-9223 after 6 p.m. FI-


2BR,2B SWMH,quiet neighborhood, close
Sto Wakulla High School, $400 per mo.,
-$200 dep. 926-7395. P18
'Will. furnish Free Room and Board in ex-
change for eldercare and light housekeep-
ing, Must like pets. Own room with all
:'conveniences furnished. No pay except
necessities. 926-9273 or 933-5287. P18,25


.Neat as a pin, 2BR/1B MH in excellent
condition, 1/2 acre with fenced backyard
and storage building close to recreation
and schools. $475/mo. plus security dep.
No pets please. Brenda Hicks Realty 251-
1253. BF


Mobile Home-Sale


1986, 80x14 SWMH, needs carpet, good
shape, all skirting, 2 covered decks. Make
offer. 574-4354. 818
For Sale By Owner-Two mobile homes for
Spice of One, $9,800. '87, 1BR/1 B and '85,
3BRi2B. Average condition, 443-3300.
SP18,25
2 SWMH's for Sale, to be moved, $1,200
and $700.926-7807. P18

Real Estate-Rent |

Weekly Rentals Available, $160 per week.
Panacea Motel, (850)984-5421 BF
Brand new house, 2BR/2B, 106 Navajo
.Trail, Wakulla Gardens: $800/mo., $600
dep. Mike 556-7746. P11,18,25


Duplex, Crawfordville, large 3BR/1B,
fenced backyard, $750/mo., $300 dep.,
no pets. 926-7950. B4,11,18


.3BR/2B, 2-story house on 7 acres,
Shadeville/Beechwood area, convenient
to schools, shopping.1,800 sq. ft., large
carport, utility shed, screened-in porch,
deck, garden area. $1,050/mo. plus dep.
Available Sept 15.926-6115. PI8
North Wakulla Co., 4BR/2B. 1,800+ sq. ft.
'...good condition house on 2 wooded acres.
separate workshop, paved road, close o10
fishing,swimming andTallahassee. $850'
mo. plus security dep. No pets please.
.Brenda Hicks Realty 251-1253. BF
Brand new house, 2BR/2B, $825/mo..
Crawfordville, off Spring Creek. 5 minutes
from elementary and middle schools. Call
Matt (850)210-5503. P18


Real Estate-Sale

5 wooded acres in north Crawfordville.
S$60,000.926-5396. P18,25
For Sale By Owner: 8 acres near
Woodville on county graded road (Staten
Rd.). Property has lots of beautiful trees
and a 4 in. well. $120,000. (386)935-
2301. P18,25,1
Crawfordville, FSBO, brand new, 3BR/
2B, 1,810 sq. ft. of living space, located in
"The Farm". Totally upgraded. Change of
plans forces sale at less than builder's
current cost, $212,900. Call Don at
(978)857-6661. P4,11,18


North Wakulla Co., 4BR/2B, 1,800 sq. ft.
good condition house on 2 wooded acres,
separate workshop, paved road. Close to
fishing, swimming and Tallahassee, $850/
-'o. plus security dep. No pets please.
Brenda Hicks Realty 251-1253. BF


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
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
2BR/2B spacious 70x14 SWMH in Lake
Ellen on 1/4 acre lot just off paved road
and close to schools, $42,500. Premier
Properties 421-0020. BF
BEAUTIFUL3 Acre lot in WakullaCounty!
Close to schools and Wakulla Springs
natural habitat. Near Crawfordville and
only 15 miles south of Tallahassee. Enjoy
the peaceful nature of this wildlife prop-
erty. The perfect place to build your new
country home, $1 1OK. Call to make offer,
(904)536-2011.. BF
WakullaCo. behind Summerwind-wooded
5 acres fenced, borders state forest, car-
port, workshop, pole barn, well. $75,000.'
574-4354. 818


Real Estate-Sale |


Commercial.


Nad's Enterprises.Mini-Warehouses 6x6
and up. Hwy. 61 across from cemetery.
Anita Townsend. 926-3151 or 926-5419.
BF
Mini-Warehouse Spaces for lease, 8x10
and 10xi2 now available. Come by or call
Wakulla Realty, 926-5084. BF


20-35 ACRE TRACTS
FULLY WOODED LOTS .
6 MILES FROM TALLAHASSEE
3 MILES FROM COAST
IN WAKULLA COUNTY \ SUBDIVISIo

9 K EIJUR AI ED
850-510-3664



AUTOMATIC

STAND-BY-'



GENERATORS





FOR SALE
850-984-0236

GUARDIAN AUTHORIZED DEALER
Southpolnt Industries, Inc.
872 Coastal Highway Panacea


JOB OPPORTUHITES
ACE AVAILABLE

FULL TIME POSITION
S Customer Service In
Hardware, electrical, plumbing, lumber, sporting goods,
inventory control, outgoing personality needed
FULL TIME POSITION
Retail Sales Clerk
Computer, Customer Service And Good People Skills Needed
Business Hours
Mon. Fri. 8 a.m.-7 p.m. Sat. 8 a.m.-6 p.m. Sunday 10 a.m. 5 p.m.
Apply at Crawfordville ACE Home Center
850-926-3141


Iasy20a-M


EU


FULL TIME & PART TIME POSITIONS AVAILABLE
Customer Service
Pack and Shipping Service & Tanning Salon
Computer, Customer Service, Basic Bookkeeping
& Good People Skills
Business Hours
Mon. Sat. 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Sunday 9 a.m. 6 p.m.
Apply at Easy Mail/Tan Etc. in the ACE Home Center Plaza
850-926-4427


.


I


:1







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005-Page 19


Linzy


Continued from Page 1
est times one can imagine.

The new Wal-Mart on U.S.
Hwy. 319 will be on the site
where the old Linzy houses and
store are located. For historical
preservation, Wal-Mart has of-
fered to- pay to move the old
house across the road to be lo-
cated next to the house Ross'
parents lived in until their death.
The house was built in 1930,
two years after Ross Lee Linzy,
(son of Heyward and Maude E.
Linzy) and Amy Green (daughter
of Pearl Pigott and Fred Green)
were married on Dec. 31, 1928.
Ross was a very handsome man
of 22 while Amy was a beautiful
young girl of 16.
Ross built the house out of
heart pine lumber with the help
of his family, especially the help
of Fred Green, Amy's father, who
put the tin roof on by himself.
They started with the living
room and one bedroom, a front
porch and a back porch. Their
oldest daughter, Ruth, was born
in 1930, then Alvin two years
later and Leo, 14 months after
Alvin. Ester, the youngest child,
was born in 1939.
They enclosed the back porch
to make another bedroom for the
children. The only heat was the
brick fireplace, there was no elec-
tricity, no indoor plumbing, and
no indoor running water.

Horse
Continued from Page 1
888-880-5782. Additionally, infor-
mation on these arboviruses can
be found at the FDACS' web site
at www.doacs.state.fl.us or by
calling 410-0900. The Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission maintains a web .site for
reporting wild bird deaths related
to West Nile Virus. To report a
suspected case, visit www.
myfwc.com/bird.
In another health department
related matter:
The summer swimming sea-
son is entering its final month
but Wakulla County has only one
public beach available following
Hurricane Dennis.-
The gate at Mash Island Park
in Ochlockoncc Bay has been
locked due to damage from the
-.hurricane. Shell Point Beach sur-
vived the hurricane better but
both beaches remain under a
swimming warning due to high
bacteria counts in the water.
Mash Island Park has had
posted swimming warnings since
June 7 and Shell Point Beach has
nad warnings about swimming
since Feb. 21.
State health officials warn resi-
dents about swimming at beach-
es with high bacteria counts, es-
pecially those with weak immune
systems or open wounds.




"COUNT YOUR CHICKS"
Okay, you need to sell your
d,'home and at the same time buy
another. Since it's not likely that
you'll close on both homes in the
same day, how do you proceed? :
.~uy first or sell first? It's a classic
"chicken or the egg" scenario.


Susan

Council



If you sell first, you're pre-
ssured to move. But if you face
something like job relocation,
there may be little choice. If you
buy first, you might be paying
two mortgages for some time.
But if you can't afford two
payments, you'll probably have to
sell first to qualify for a loan.
There's a beast called "con-
tingency contract," where you
make an offer on a home that is
"contingent" upon selling your
current home. Experience has
shown that sellers will not be
enthused by such an offer. Why
should they take their home off
the market while waiting for the


possible sale of your home?
The best bet is to go ahead and
list your home for sale as soon as
possible, and start looking at
other homes. When your home is
under contract, get your loan
pre-approval and choose from
the houses you've already sele-
cted. Then make your offer.
Susan Council
(850) 251-1468
susancouncil.com
REALTOR. Revell Realty, Inc.


opened the store on Sunday.
Within a few years, Ross quit
working and joined Amy in run-
ning the store.
They expanded the store sev-
eral times over the next 48 years
and Amy kept the store open
until her death at age 85.
In the fall of 1954 Amy and
Ross moved out of this drafty old
house into a warm, cozy block
house adjacent to the store. The
old house was never lived in
after that but the main portion
of the house is still standing and
needs some TLC (tender loving
care).
Ross Lee Linzy died in 1992
and Amy Green Linzy died in
1998,
I ho', #1, in Rel Eta ~f te"? You Are!Qtd


11Premier


Amy Green And Ross Lee Linzy


The back door from the en-
* closed porch had a large gap be-
tween the door and the floor let-
ting the cold night air into the
house. Ross told them the rea-
son they were all so healthy was,
that they got lots of fresh air from
that gap,
About 1938 they added a
kitchen, dining room and large
pantry on the south side of the
house with a new kerosene stove
to cook on and a pot belly wood
stove for heat.
They worked hard to survive
those years, farming, raising
chickens and hogs, Ross also
worked hauling fish in his Ford
Model-A to sell in Florida and
Georgia.
DuringAWorld War II Amy got
a job working at Camp Gordon
Johnson. She caught a truck ev-
ery morning at 5 a.m. along with
others in Ivan who worked at the
camp. She loved working there
and made lots of friends includ-
ing the soldiers from all over the
UGnjed _States
It made her realize women
could work outside the home
and she thoroughly enjoyed the
benefits of earning money for
the first time. It gave her an in-
kling of what she was capable of
achieving.
After World War II ended, Ross
worked for the U.S. Forest Service
and Amy worked at a dress shop
in Tallahassee. In 1946 Talquin
Electric Cooperative brought elec-
tric lines to Wakulla County and,
for the first time in their lives,
they had electricity.
Amy had a dream of owning
her own business. Of course,
they did not have money to start
a business but she was not one
to give up easily. She purchased


concrete mix and sand, mixed it
together to make concrete, then
pored it into a little machine to
form the concrete into blocks.
This was a very slow, pains-.
taking task, but she, Ross, Alvin
and Leo made enough concrete
blocks to build a 20 foot by 20
foot store in 1950. By then Ross
was working for the state Road
Department and was making
enough to support the family
and buy some equipment for the
store while Amy ran the store.
She handmade the shelves to
put the groceries on and worked
from 6:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. every-
day except Sunday. Sunday was
the Lord's Day and they never


FOR SALE
48+ acres
Mt. Pleasant
Hwy. 90
$7,546 per acre
$362,250
94 acres
Greensboro
Hwy. 12 Near 1-10
$3,000 per acre
$282,000
Kimberly Wheatley,
Broker/President, CRS
'" wwwkimsold.net


eN


u O4- -- -




98-5800W

; wq 0: ; www.c6astalshores.co i: '
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.


tulco SECURITY SYSTEMS
Fire & FIRE SYSTEMS
Secu ity CCTV & CARD ACCESS

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



-C3



HARTUNG AND
NOBLIN, INC.
REALTORS
Each Office is Independently
Owned and Operated.
UNDER CONSTRUCTION
Rochelsie
This 2BR/2BA 1,190 sq. ft. home is located on 50x100 lot
features a large kitchen with bar spaciouss laundry room L
shaped front porch and good sized bedrooms.
#136966 $110,000 Jeannie Porter,CRS,GRI 556-4510
Maple
Approx. Completion Sept. 30. 1 lot from paved road 2 lots,
vinyl siding 1 car garage with extra storage, vaulted ceilings
architectural shingles, Sep dining room, laminate. carpet,
ceramic tile floors, granite counter tops and spacious living
room. #136065 $144,900 Lentz Walker 528-3572
Shar-Mel-Rae
2 3BR/2BA 1,200 sq. ft. homes vaulted ceilings, split plan,
2 car garage, vinyl siding, 100x100 lot, downtown
Crawfordville close to everything..
For details call Lentz Walker 528-3572
Harvey Pittman
New construction in downtown Crawfordville, walk-in closet
and garden tub with separate shower in Master Suite.
Pantry in kitchen and a 2 car garage. All hardie board
exterior. #133059 $130,00 Sue Ann Smith 228-9936
LOTS AND LAND
GREENLEAF r-- -
1.32 acres (mnoli in Millwood Subdivision. Beatutifil partially
cleared lot in Homes only Subdivision in Crawfordville. Newly
paved street. #135354 $35,000 Lentz Walker
MOBILE HOMES
1,680 sq. ft. DWMH on 1/3 of an acre. 3BR/2BA with
large living room and extra large utility room. A/C unit
ductwork just redone in 2003, wired for cable TV and
Internet. Security System, 6 foot chain link privacy fence,
decks on front and rear. PLS. Call for security code.
#131769 $75,000 Peggy Fox 524-4294
We also have many commercial lots in Petrick Park.
Call Sue Ann Smith for details 228-9936

2140 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL 32327
850-926-2994 Phone 850-926-4875 Fax
www.coldwellbanker.com.


--I


I


4M







Page 20-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Aug. 18, 2005


New Lots


Continued from Page 1
difference," he said. "People are
getting concerned about the loss
-of natural land."

Varnum noted that the devel-
opment is within the urban core
With the necessary utilities. "This
Js good planning," he said.


"We want to step up and make
a nicer subdivision with a club-
house and pool," said Spencer.
Commissioner Brimner re-
sponded that Wakulla County
needs to have more upscale de-
velopments. "I'd like to see some
Golden Eagles (Tallahassee sub-
division) in Wakulla County," he


Visioning Workshop


Will Be Held Aug. 25


A visioning workshop for the
downtown Crawfordville area
'will be held Thursday, Aug. 25
from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. at the
'livestock pavilion in Crawford-
yllle. Homeowners and business
'owners in the Crawfordville area
are invited to attend along with
the general public.
The Aug. 25 meeting is a fol-
low-up to a workshop held on the
(subject on June 16. Issues to be
-considered include maximum
building heights, traffic calming
devices, and locations for recre-
ational activities.
SConsultants WilsonMiller and
Paul G, Johnson & Associates are
,hosting the workshop, "Come
,help visualize and plan for the
'future of the downtown Craw-
1ordville area with the assistance
'of professional designers, engi-
:neers and planners," said John-
;son.
A written survey from the first
_workshop is available online at
"www.mywakulla.com. Anyone
-who missed the first workshop




: 1Y )


is invited to complete and sub-
mit the initial workshop survey,
said Wakulla County Grants and
Special Projects Coordinator Pam
Portwood. Specific results on
each of the five work stations at
the first meeting will be pre-
sented at the second workshop.
The five stations included vi-
sual preferences: preferences of
downtown homeowners and
businesses; businesses and shop-
pers; recreation/walkability/con-
nectivity; and teen preferences.
Those attending the first work-
shop told consultants that they
wanted to reduce sprawl on'the
north end of Crawfordville; de-
velop a town center core business
district near the courthouse and
Wakulla Arran Road; develop re-
gional stormwater ponds to serve
as park amenities; and use com-
munal parking to support smaller
businesses within the downtown
core,
For more information, call
Wakulla County Grants and Spe-
cial Projects Coordinator Port-
wood at 926-0909.


said. The request was granted
unanimously.
The 65 lot, 134.29 acre Mead-
ows of Wakulla development was
approved on Rehwinkel Road at
Old Town Hammock Road. Agent
Bob Routa said the new subdivi-
sions are the "economic engine"
increasing the tax roll and pro-
viding jobs. The land use change
is from Agriculture to Rural-2.
Commissioner Howard Kessler
said he was concerned about the
project being built in "an unde-
fined urban area" without sew-
age treatment. He asked Routa to
consider clustering the develop-
ment to provide open space.
The development will be built
with advanced onsite septic treat-
ment and municipal water ser-
vices, said Routa, The motion to
approve passed 4-1 with Commis-
sioner Kessler voting in the mi-I
nority,
Attorney Routa also repre-
sented the William M. Lee Com-
pany in requesting a change from
Agriculture to the Urban-1 and
Rural-2 land uses. Lee is planning
175 units on the north side of"
Shadeville Highway east of
Crawfordville.
Commissioner Brian Langston
told Routa that the county com-
mission "is under a microscope"
over the number of residents lots
being developed, "It's not the
projects themselves that are the
problem," said Langston. "The
traffic has been getting worse
over the last 10 years. It's getting
to the point where it's getting
overwhelming."
Commissioner Kessler said the
Level of Seivice (LOS) on Wakulla
County loads will continue to get
worse. "The level of service (busy-
ness) on out roads is not what

people want," he said. "Just be-
cause it's (service level) on the
books doesn't mean it is what
people want."
Kessler also expressed concern


over the sewer capacity at the
county treatment plant. Routa
responded that the chamber of
commerce will soon recommend
that the county increase its sewer
capacity before the state limits
development attempting to con-
nect to the plant.
Varnum said development pro-
jections note that it will be 2012
before the county reaches sewer
plant capacity. He added that the
state Department of Environmen-
tal Protection has stringent guide-
lines related to sewer operations
and permitting. Not following
state guidelines will result in a
consent order being issued
against the county, Varnum con-
cluded.
Commissioners approved the
adoption request by a narrow 3-2
margin with Commissioners
Kessler and Brimner voting in the
minority.
The board set Thursday,
Sept. 15 at 6 p.m. as the date to
consider several comp plan
amendments in the next trans-
mittal phase. The items had origi-
nally been on the Sept. 6 county
commission meeting agenda
with the rest of the planning
items. Commissioners became
concerned that the large planning
agenda and comp plan amend-
ients would create too long an
agenda.,
The board also set a work-
shop for Aug, 30 to discuss meth-
ods of protecting karst features
with state officials. The meeting
will be held at 6 p.m. in the board-.
room.


Federal Government


Will Now Help You


Build Your Dream Home


A new program is now
available that will help low and
moderate income borrowers
build a home with a single
close construction to perm-
anent loan. Qualification is
based on income and the
number of members in the
household. A family of 4 in
Wakulla County can typically'
earn up to $66,700, possibly
higher under certain circum-
stances. This new pilot pro-
gram is available only in the
following states: CA, FL, GA,
NC, OH, TX.
Never before in history has
so many benefits been in-
cluded in a construction loan.
Such as:
1. 100% financing
2. Closing costs financed
3. No mortgage insurance
4. Great interest rate
5. No monthly payment ,
during construction


You, can now build a home
with absolutely, no money out
of pocket even if you do not
already own the land. The key
is finding a lender who knows
this program and knows how to
obtain it for you, or for
someone that you love.
Builders and Real Estate
Agents are also encouraged to
obtain additional information
for the benefit of their clients.
A free report reveals how
citizens of Wakulla County can
build the home of their dreams
with little or no money. out of
pocket utilizing this one of
kind Government backed con-
struction program.
For more information, call
the Consumer Awareness 'hot-
line for a free recorded mess-
age, anytime 24 hours a day at
1-888-483-0031, ext. 86130.


JFrcebom Q.~f w ~j~tt~

~ ~our Jfvet~bom


ER"AE

Community Realty

1517 Crawrordville Hwy (850) 926-8101
n .con uOiiUiinitVI lt .ctoni or www.ern.comi


Ab,ost New 4BP.r2BA wuh Car Gr
an privxy fenced half acre lot n pop,,
tar Bndle Ga ne ighborbood Added
upgrades or cozy replace. wdood
ceramic flooring & corian counters.
$247,900. CallTammy
Brannon at 545-2723.


Brickhomnain
Srawfordvllle
Downtown 3 BR, 2 BA home w/2
porches sits on half acre lot w/fenced '
yard, Home on a paved street wkity
water a short drive to Tallahassee or the
beach $122,900. Call Debbie Kosec at
566-2039.


Modular Home
Large 3BRs, large great room W/
stone fireplace & sliding glass to
12x12 deck, 12x12 workshop.
$159,900. Call Betty Mayo at
545-6412.


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850-926-DISH

3474
635 Wakulla Artan Rd., Crawfordville


NETWORK
Better TV for all.


2 of 2( movie channelsrequire HD monitor and receiver. Credit forfirstnonh o free programming applied to first DISH Network bil. Free programming'requires participation nDigital Home
Advantage offer. After tree period, customer must call to downgrade to other qualifying programming or then-curtent price for selected programming package will apply. Monthly $4.98 DISH
Network DVR Service fee applies for each DISH Player-DVR. ,
Digital Home Advantage: Pay $49.99 Activation Fee. Requires Social Security Number, valid major credit card, credit approval and qualiftlng programmingpurchase. Equipment must l
returned to DISH Netlwork upon termination ol qualfying service. Lklt 4 tuners per account. Monthly package price Includes $2.00 equipment rental tee forf irt receiver. $5.:;. mo..equi ment
rental e applies for each additional receiver. A $4.Wmo. additional outlet programming access fe apples tor each dual-tuner receiver; tee will be waed monty each such receiver
continuously connected to Custlomer's phone line.
O 3lerends1/31/06andiallataBllnenthecoinentalUnitedStaes for new, lirs-imeDISHvNetwork residential.customers." r '.* .,",1. ',,,1 ,.L-.l ,l ,i,.,.r, ,,
sales laxesn may apply. Were applcable equipment rental feesandprogramming areaed separately. AlIlISH Network p -0y. -,,T y ..1, I-.- Pi'A., *'*r '. ,' "s
of th2 rrllo l agreement and Resildenltal Customer Agearnenonl. ailaabl a wi.d shneowork.mrn o upon rrequestl Local Channl s aclonv b y aelllle am only avalable to ITl le ho reslde In he spedled
ocal DeslgnaledMarketlArea`iM)A).LocalchainnelsmayrrequireanaddilonaldIsh antennaoravSuperDIaSHieennafromDISHNror, -.". ".3]1 .' .. r,- .11. ,"'"r. '. .,. ."..'a,. .j ., ,
Instellaton, Social Securty Numbers are used to obtain credit sces'and will not be released to third parties exceptforricallronaioanawil u 1.,iau p ., or it IJuram ,c i'.ii iu mO.i.-.,l.eui.L,
marks and trademarks belong to their respective owers.. '


BringHorses!
Rocking chair front porch with this
1848 sq ft home surrounding 5
fenced acre lot Rear porch, carport,
w/concrete floor plus 2 work sheds,
& pool. $150,000 Call Janes Rob-
erts at 570-5074.


Coastal Panaceal
3 BR, 2-Story home has lots of po-
tentialt Decorate it your
wayl Awesome GR w/fp, FR, MB
up/2 BR down, & adjoining green-
house. $129,000 Mandy McCranie.
509-1155.


.nree new armnaes in walcla
Each home has 3BRs, 2 BAs with
1400 sq. ft plan, rounded interior
corners, step .back plant shelves,
double shower heads and much more,
Upgrades galore at an affordable
price at $142,900. Call Debbie Kosec
at 566-2039.


Jies mosersa
Small Acreage Specialist
570-5074


First Time Home Buyer
322-.250


Dawmtown Crawfordville
Commercial 1.5 acres of C-zoned
Frcperty in fart growing Walulla
Corirty w' 160' of Hwy frornagee
Currently serves as an auto repair
rhop Pnced right at S430,000 Call
Debbie Kosec at 566.2x035


Hunters Paradise
694 Acres
Hunting / Investment Property with
plentiful wild game. Contiguous
acres that adjoins other large acre
tracts. Owners may'consider divid-
ing. Remarkably priced at
$659,.~0, Call Chuck Simpson at
544-5713


Immaculate 3BR, 2BA, 2004 Fleet-
wood DWMH situated on 2 fenced
lots. Home was used for vacations
only. Comes complete with newer
shed. Move right on inIll I $79,900
call Dawn Reed at 294-3468.


valene meati
Lot Specialist
519-3368


Inventpry-Multiple lot In
WakullaGardens.
Home'or Mobile Homes section.
Priced from $8,250 -$13,000.
Adjomnig lots available Buy
now before surrounding deel. -
oprrtmnt pu-h the prne ur I CAil
Dawn J. Reed at 294-3468.


Ia iz ,,. .' ** 5 i, ,
Walk to the River
Live & Play at SLt. Marks. Almost
new 3 BR, 2 BA Cutchin built
home w/garage. Brick .front,
screened porch & more. $149,000.
call Debbie Kosec at 566-2039.


First Time Buyer
Tallahassee Southside 3 BRBunga-
low. Low maintenance. All brick
with 2 car carport. Good condition
at $81,900. Call Carol Davis at
322-8250.


Dawn Reed
Wakulla Specialist
294-3468


Debbie Kosec
Honest And Caring
5$66-2039


ady McCramie Dan Cole Doug Young
Walodla Home Specialit Coastal & Investment Specialist Cantabele/Sopchoppy Specialit
509-1155 528-7740 528-1367


WeWl el orHos rEA WLLBY T


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REAL ESTATEalty

Community Realty


Tracy Dawn
MacDonell Cole
591-5290 528-7740

Full Service
Home-Investment
Land Commercial
24 Hours A Day

Professional
Integrity
Honesty
Immediate
r Response!


Chuck
Simpson
544-5713


Carol Mandy Valerie. James
Davis McCranie Malik Roberts
322-8250 509-1155 519-3368 570-5074


Debbie Bob Teel
Kosac Broker/Owner
566-2039 GRI/CRS/CRB


, Tammy
Brannon
545-2723


Dawn Joel
Reed Lay
294-3768 591-2191

Inventory
From Red Hills
To
Coastal Waters


MARKETING
Internet
Television
Radio
Newspaper


Offering a 60-Hour Training Program for Freshmen & New Empowering
Programs for Transferring Agents. If you're thinking about Real Estate!
Call Bob Teel for our Career Night Schedule at (850)545-6010


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Tamnmy Branon Joel Lay
Positively Charged Acreage SpecialistEquestrian
545-2723 591-2191