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Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00044
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville Fla
Creation Date: November 3, 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: UF00028313:00044
 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: Business
        page 9
    Main: School
        page 10
    Main: Sports
        page 11
    Main: Outdoors
        page 12
        page 13
    Main continued
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
    Main: Classified Ads
        page 18
        page 19
    Main continued
        page 20
Full Text


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


Flu VaccineIs Available.......
See Page 20


Grouper Rule Changed
See Page 3


Published
Weekly,
Read Daily


Our 110th Year, 44th Issue


Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005


50

Cents:


Serving Wakulla County For More Than A Century


Coastal Shell Point Property Has Opened Up With Removal Of Former M


New Shell Point Project Wil


By KEITH BLACKMAR
Of The Wakulla News
A rezoning request and pre-
liminary plat application from
Shell Point Partners, LLC are
among 10 items to be considered
by the Wakulla County Planning
and Zoning (P and Z) Commis-
sion Monday, Nov. 14 and by the
county commission Monday, Dec.


In addition to the redevelop-
ment plans for Shell Point, appli-
cants are proposing an upgraded
gas station site in Riversink, the
Lacy Park subdivision in Craw-
fordville, an electrical operations
center and a familiar seafood res-
taurant.
Varnum and Associates is the
agent for the Shell Point Resort
project. The rezoning request is a


change from P-2 preservation.
RSU-1 residential and C 2 com-
mercial to Planned Unit Develop
ment (PUD).
The 155 acre site is located
around Beaty Taff Drive and Shell
Point Road. The development
plan calls for 35 single family lots
on 6.6 acres. Another 5.28 acres
will be used for multi family de-
velopment with 44 residential


Commission Examines Landfill


There are' many unknowns re-
garding the future of the Wakulla
County Landfill on Lower Bridge
Road but Wakulla County Com-
missioners are sure of one thing.
The landfill no longer has enough
space to accept construction and
demolition (C & D) debris and the
solution is going to cost Wakulla
County taxpayers no matter what
it is.


The options in front of county
commissioners at a Tuesday, Oct.
25 workshop included expanding
the existing landfill; mixing the
C & D debris with household gar-
bage and transporting the entire
waste stream to a regional land-
fill with still to be purchased
open top trailers rather than com-
pactors; stockpiling the debris in
trailers for a contractor to haul


away; or constructing a C & D
landfill on a new site,
The solid waste decision to
combine C & D debris with
household garbage and haul it to
a regional landfill could cost con-
tractors $85 per ton to dump
rather than the $35 per ton that
is being paid now. Household
garbage is charged on the $85 per
ton fee scale.


Search Continues For Missing Man


Law enforcement officials
from the Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office, Franklin County Sheriff's
Office, U.S. Coast Guard and
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conser-
vation Commission (FWC) con-
tinue to search for a' 55-year-old
Tallahassee man who was re-
ported missing following a week-
end fishing trip, according to
Sheriff David Harvey.
The search continues for
Ahmad Hussein after family
members reported that-he failed
to return from a Wakulla County
fishing trip Sunday, Oct. 30.
According to investigators,
Hussein went fishing after noon
on Oct. 30 and failed to return
home. Family members called
law enforcement officials at 10
p.m. Oct. 30 and a search involv-
ing the four agencies'began Sun-
day night.
The search continued through-
out the night and involved; air-
,planes, helicopters, four wheelers
'and boats representing the four
agencies. On Monday, Oct. 31,
Hussein's boat was located ap-
proximately one mile north of


Inside
This Week
Almanac Page 13
Business Page 9
Church Page 4
Classifieds............... Page 18
Comment & Opinion Page .2
Crossword Puzzle........Page .18
Outdoors Page 12
People Page 6.
School : Page 10
Sheriffs Report........... Page 17
Sports Page 11
Week In Wakulla.........Page 2


U.S. Highway 98 on the Franklin
County side, of the Ochlockonee
River. His vehicle was located at
the Mashes Sands boat ramp.
Law enforcement officials said
there is no evidence of foul play.
Hussein was last seen by wit-
nesses at the boat ramp.
Investigators determined that
Hussein purchased 100 shrimp
for bait at Jerry's Bait and Tackle
before getting on the water. The
bait was found on the boat along
with fishing equipment, drinking
water, cigarettes and Hussein's
shoes. .


Hussein was entered in the
NCIC/FCIC computer and listed
as a missing/endangered adult.
The investigation was conducted
by Det. Anthony Curles, Captain
Cliff Carroll, Major Dale Wise and
Deputy Roger Rankin.
Family members arrived on
the scene earlier this week in
hopes of receiving word about
what happened to Hussein. The
law enforcement investigation
continues. Hussein is owner of
the Sahara Greek and Lebanese
Cafe in Tallahassee.


Fugitive Is Captured

After Two County Chase


The Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office and Leon County Sheriff's
Office' joined forces Sunday, Oct.
30 to capture a fugitive who was
wanted for kidnapping, grand
theft auto and burglary, accord-
ing to Wakulla County Sheriff
David Harvey.
' Nathan Larry Parsons, 33, of
Huntsville, AL also faces charges
in Leon County related to the
vehicle chase. A friend of the sus-


pect, Crystal Duanne Gill, 35, of..
Crawfordville, was charged with
accessory after the fact after Par-
sons was located hiding at her
home.
According to law enforcement
officials, Parsons was watching,
football at the home of an ac-
quaintance on Horttor-Greene
Road in Crawfordville when he
removed a trophy sword from a
Please turn to Page 16


Springs Standards Are Eyed


For the past eight months the
Department of Community Af-
fairs (DCA), the Department of
Environmental Protection (DEP)
and their consultant have been
working with Wakulla County to
identify land use and develop-
mental standards that can help
protect groundwater resources
and Wakulla Springs.
On Monday, Nov. 7 at 5 p.m.
DCA and DEP will present Wak-


ulla County Commissioners with
recommended standards to help
protect Wakulla Springs from
impacts of development while
allowing future growth.
All parties interested in pro-
tecting Wakulla Springs are in-
vited to attend this public meet-
ing and support the Wakulla
County Commission in their ef-
forts to protect this majestic re-
source.


Photo by Lynda Kinsey,
Motel, Left, And Restaurant, Right, And Awaits Approval For New Resort


II Be Considered By Boards

condominium dwelling units, and a total of 210 boat slips of flood zone building requirements
The structural development will which 104 have been part of the would require a new building to'
take up nine percent of the acre- site since 1972 and are vested on be built 18 feet above mean sea
age while the marina, harbor and the site. The boat slips will in- level without a variance. \
basin area will take up 12 percent, clude 175 for boats up to 30 feet Marvin McKenzie is seeking
'The remaining 79 percent of the long; 32 slips for boats up to 40 a rezoning on four acres in the:
property will be in preservation, feet long and three slips for ves- Riversink area to upgrade an ex-|
The development will include sels up to 60 feet long. Develop- isting gas station. The existing
15,000 square feet of office and ers have increased the size of the zoning is Agriculture and the ne*v-
commercial/retail space, a 50 inn and restaurant since the de- zoning will be C-2 commercial.
room inn, a 100 seat restaurant velopment plan was first submit- Helen T. and Albert Strick-
ted in July. The amount of com- land are seeking rezoning and
, .f mercial/office and retail space preliminary plat approvals on 9.4
pltiron s has also increased, acresat Shadeville Highway and
'Due to the size of the projects, Lacy Park Drive for the Lacy Park
the county commission will hold subdivision.
County commissioners also two hearings, the first on Dec. 5, The rezoning request is from
discussed the possibility of rein- before voting on the project Tues- RR-1 residential to Planned Unit
stating the Municipal Service Ben- day, Jan. 3. Development (PUD) to provide a
efit Unit (MSBU) or taxing unit
(MSTU) for solid waste and elimi- In other P and Z requests be- 44 lot single family residential
nating the collection of dumping fore the planning commission subdivision. The project will be
fees at the landfill. The potential and county commission: built with municipal water and
fee could be anywhere from $50 Angelo E. Petrandis is seek- sewer services.
per residence to $100, based on ing a flood variance to replace Pam and Terry Hodges are
the early discussions by the Angelo's Restaurant in Och- seeking a Small Scale Compre-
board. lockonee Bayd Petrandis is plan- hensive Plan Amendment and a
b ning to put the new restaurant rezoning on 3.67 acres on Shade-
"We're about out of room at in the existing footprint follow- ville Highway near Trice Lane.
the landfillsaidVeoaRWatndy ing damage due to the storm The Hodges are planning to build:
Systems Project ManagerR surge from Hurricane Dennis in duplexes on the site. The land use
Merritt. "Our construction debris change is from Urban-1 to Urban-
has been going up and up and July, change is from Urban-1 to Urban-.
has been going up and up and Petrandis is seeking the vari- 2. Urban-2 allows a maximum of:
we saw a real surge after the hur- ance to rebuild his "historic land- eight units per acre.
ricane in July. provide employ- James A. and Patricia J.


i.y o ,Le opnn I iin ave out-
lined will require a pretty drastic
increase in the tipping fees,"
added Merritt.
"If we stop taking it (C & D), I
believe we will see more of it
dumped in the woods," said Com-
missioner Ed Brimner.
Wakulla County Administrator
Parrish Barwick recommended
that the commission approve the
request to use open top trailers
in an effort to handle the increas-
ing waste stream in the county.
He said the flow of garbage in
the county has increased 50 per-
cent in five years.
,. The compactor boxes are more
difficult for county officials to use
especially since the waste stream
continues to grow, he said.
Commissioners said they were
unsure of what impact dropping
the tipping fee for household
garbage at the landfill would have
on residential curbside garbage
pickup or if garbage pickup com-
panies would lower their service
fees if the tipping fee was elimi-
nated for household garbage at
the landfill.
Commissioner Brimner said
the amount of trash dumped on
the side of the road would de-
crease if residents could dump at
the landfill for free. "There is no
reason to dump it on the road
since it would be free at the land-
fill," he said. "It's a pain to get
household garbage weighed. It
takes more time."
If board members decide to
make dumping household gar-
bage at the landfill free again, the
three satellite sites would be-
come free as well.
When the discussion turned to
Please turn to Page 16


ment in the community. federal


Please tum to Page 16


Photo by Lynda Kinsey ,
Pelican Is Happy With His Shell Point Accomodations


IF tia


JICW5







Page 2-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005



Comment and Opinion

Established In Wakulla County In 1895


Appraiser's Office Was Very Professional


Editor, The News:
In the past several months my
business partner and fellow auc-
tioneer/Realtor Betty Jane Evans,
and I have been pursuing the
fruits of our labors through the
Abal Auction & Real Estate Com-
pany.
We have grown the business
from auctions of personal prop-
erty to auctioning of real estate
liecause we firmly believe that
the auction method of market-
ing provides a viable option to
the promotion of real estate. As
a matter of fact, our next auction
will be held this month here in
Wakulla County.
: Auctioneers are required, un-
der Uniform Commercial Code,
tb prepare a due diligence pack-
age. Producing that due diligence
package on behalf of our client,
Mas. Annie Faye Shepard, required
ius to interact with the Wakulla
County Property Appraiser's Of-
fice currently being run by in-
terim Property Appraiser Anne
Ahrendt.
: I must confess that office has


Letters
not been a favorite place for me
to visit in the past since I haven't
necessarily agreed with the ap-
proach of some elected officials
in dealing with their constitu-
ents.
However, my concerns were
wrong. I have now dealt with the
property appraiser and her staff
and I must report that I was very
favorably impressed. Everyone in


the office was friendly, cordial,
and very professional in nature
and they were as helpful and
positive as possible.
The property appraiser herself
interacted with Mrs. Evans and
me on several occasions and I felt
quite fortunate to get the coop-
eration I did on behalf of my cli-
ent.
Our goal was simple, we just
wanted information to benefit
our client because we wanted to
do the best job possible for her.
We were not held back in any
fashion by the personnel in the
property appraiser's office,
I also want to mention that
we did a lot of research in the
clerk's office relative to the
record of deeds in the county.
Everyone in that office, as well,
was in fact extremely helpful and
positive and I would certainly
single out and applaud the
people who we worked with in
Mr. Thurmond's office as being


most helpful and diligent in at-
tempting to make sure we got
what we needed in order to do
our job.
Everybody was extremely
helpful. I think this is both a
pleasant surprise and a very posi-
tive development considering
that my first introduction to
Wakulla County many years ago
was about as negative as one
could experience.
I want to make sure that I com-
mend both Property Appraiser
Ahrendt arid the Wakulla Clerk
of the Court Brent Thurmond for
the fine work of their staff and
the fact that it was done in a cor-
dial and friendly manner.
After all these years, I'm glad
that I finally had a reason to say
something positive about our
Wakulla County public servants.
I've now said it and I thank you'
for the opportunity,
Joseph A. Abal, Ph.D
Crawfordville


WEEK IN WAKULLA
Thursday, November 3, 2005
ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT GROUP meets at the public library at 6 p.m.
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.
GENEALOGY GROUP of the Wakulla County Historical Society meets at the public
library at 6:30 p.m. Speaker will be Jane Jones on doing genealogical research at
local libraries. '
HURRICANE RELIEF CONCERT will be held at the livestock pavilion from 6 to 10 p.m.
Local bands Fireplug, Point Blank,. Falling at Will, 65 Amp and RAM will perform.
Admission is $5. Proceeds go to the American Red Cross.
ROTARY CLUB meets at the senior center at 12 noon
WAKULLA.SOFTBALL BOOSTERS will hold an organization meeting in Coach Tom
Graham's classroom at Wakulla High School at 6:30 p.m.
Friday, November 4,2005
COMPUTER CLASSES will be held at the senior center at 1:30 p.m.
FAMILY FUN DAY will be held at the Wakulla Educational Center from 4 to 8 p.m. The
event will feature a cake walk, moon walk and fish pond.
PICKIN' 'N' GRINNIN' JAM SESSION will be held at the senior citizens center from 10
a.m. to noon. (Also on Tuesdays.)
Saturday., November 5. 2005
BINGO, sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary of VFW Post 4538, will be held at the post
in Ochlockonee Bay at 6:30 p.m.
SYRUP MAKING, to benefit the Wakulla County Historical Society, will be held at
Myers Carter's mill and kettle shed, at the end of Elie Carter Lane, just south of
Lake Ellen Church, throughout the day. Donations will go towards the society's
renovation of the old jail as a museum and archives.
WETLANDS TOUR will be held at Wakulla Springs State Park from 10 a.m. to noon.
Free with regular park admission. For reservations, call 224-5950.
Sunday. November 6. 2005, .
FABULOUS FALL CONCERT. sponsored by Tallahassee's Heart of thg'Earth and the,
Friends of Wakulla Springs State Park,iwill be held at Wakulla Springs horm .3 0 to
7:30 p.m. Tickets are $25 and include food on the lodge terrace, a special presenta-
tion by nature photographer John Moran and a children's event Dale Crider, Velma
Frye and Carrie Hamby are scheduled to perform in the sprihgside concert.
Monday, November 7, 2005
REPORT CARDS will be issued to students of Wakulla Public Schools.
COUNTY COMMISSION will meet in the commission boardroom at 6 p.m. A work-
shop on Wakulla Springs Protection Zone will be held at 5 p.m.
DIABETES COOKING SCHOOL, the first of three two hour classes, will be held at the
extension office from 6 to 8 p.m. Cost is $15 for all three classes. To register, call
Michelle Adamski at 926-3931.
Tuesday, November 8, 2005
CRAWFORDVILLE WOMAN'S CLUB meets at the clubhouse at 7 p.m.
DIABETES PREVENTION AND MANAGEMENT, a health seminar sponsored by Talla-
hassee Memorial Family Medicine, will be held at the senior center at noon. Dieti-
cian Nancy Smith will provide an overview of diabetes.
HABITAT FOR HUMANITY will hold a verification for those interested in participating
in the housing program at Citizens Bank at 6:30 p.m.
PREVENTION OF COLORECTAL CANCER, a health seminar sponsored by Tallahassee
Memorial Family Medicine, will be held at the senior center at 6 p.m. Timothy
Paulk, M.D., board certified in internal medicine, will speak on how to lower risks.
Wednesday, November 9, 2005
AA meets at Ochlockonee Bay UMC on Surf Road at noon.
BOOK BUNCH, for pre-school children, will be held at the public library at 10:30 a.m.
BRAIN GYM CLASS will be held at the senior citizens center at 10:30 a.m.
CINEMANIACS, a middle school film studies class, meets at the public library from 3
to 5 p.m.
FARM CITY BREAKFAST will be held at the extension office from 7 to 8 a.m. Spon-
sored by the Wakulla County Farm Bureau, the breakfast is to promote rural/
urban understanding and to recognize the 2005 Farm Family Jane Ellen and Tony
Strickland.
SENIOR CENTER LUNCH will be held at the senior center at 12:30 p.m..Jill Hepple of
the Florida Wild Mammal Association will speak on the group's activities caring
for injured and orphaned animals, and will bring an owl to the meeting.


Thanks For Supporting

'Willie Fest' On Oct. 22


Editor, The News:
Thanks to all the wonderful
people who came out to support
"Willie Fest" on Saturday, Oct. 22.
The family is so grateful for all
the outpouring of love and sup-
port since William's untimely
passing. The musical memorial
was a fitting way of honoring
and celebrating the memory of
a unique individual and raising
some money for Habitat for Hu-
manity.
A special thanks to all the
many musicians who so freely
gave of their time and talent to
make the event a success. Nine
hours of non-stop music and fel-
lowship was quite an undertak-
ing and we especially thank all
of those who worked so hard to
make it a wonderful event.
Special thanks to Karen Cox-
Dennis for working so hard to
make sure we had everything
covered. We could not have done


Editor, The News:
- In searching for a cure for a
family member via the Internet
two years ago, I ran into the
Bruno Groening Circle of Friends,
Now they are coming to stay
at my home as part of their USA
tpur from Europe, presenting a
free info/lecture on spiritual in-
gsght at our library on Nov. 18 at
p.m.
They do not hope to supplant
anyone'.s religious beliefs but to
compliment them with a simple,
organic means of tapping into
the energies that breathe along-
side us, 24/7. This healing force
they call the Heilstrom (healing
stream) and comes from God
Bruno, who died in 1959, was
able to tap into this force and
Heal people even in groups -
aynd from afar. The channeling of
this healing energy continues.
The presenters will explain and
a, doctor will provide testimonies
during the presentation.
' As for my family members,
they heal in their time and I find
I have more serenity in my home,
gut, for me, the arthritis that
dnce plagued me like a dry rot
df the body is no longer a prob-
lm.


Though I have always taken
herbs and supplements and tried
to adhere to healthy ways,, I can
truthfully say that since coming
in contact with Bruno, I have a
* handle on my health that has
strengthened and can help oth-
ers I do believe,
Nowadays, coping mecha-
nisms really come in handy. The
Einstellen (sitting by the healing
stream to slow down and tune
into the divine energy) has cer-
tainly provided the most signifi-
cant means of keeping a balance
in my life. This sureity deepens
daily relationships and under-
standings improve as a result.
Goa.aigpd hopes for all become
cla'fted anid more effective.
Iiruno said that God is the
greatest physician and only seeks
to lead us to a better understand-
ing of that in concert with the
modern day. It is like you know
you always have a friend to de-
pend upon and to help you daily.
- One also gains a way to seek
assistance for others.- as a hu-
man endeavor by tapping into
this divine energy.
Hope to see you at the library
presentation.
Phoebe Fillis
Crawfordville


Springs Protection Zone

Should Be Expanded
Editor, The News: brave step. After- many (some-
In 1993 and 1994 Wakulla times heated) presentations and
County Commissioners took a public meetings, a small area
I, northeast of Wakulla Springs
Let's Elect State Park was created as the
^Wakulla Springs Protection Zone.
A Qualifiled This zone was restricted to an
area in which known karst fea-
Appraiser tures existed. Why? Because un-
Sderground explorations of the
Editor, The News: caves contributing water that
I would like your readers, as surfaces at Wakulla Springs had
property taxpaying citizens of not been widely explored.
Wakulla County, to join with rme Since then cave divers have
in locating and "electing" a quali- traveled through miles of these
fled person to replace the "ap- underground caverns. Today, we
pointed" property appraiser. know how far-reaching these
- Now I know this is starting unseen tributaries to Wakulla
the bandwagon early, but I want Springs are.
all of you to know that I and my It makes sense to look at the
family will be working very hard first Wakulla Springs Protection
to support someone for property Zone and see how effective the
appraiser other than Anne ordinance has been, Commis-
Ahrendt. sioners have an opportunity to
iI urge you to join with me in enlarge the zone with new infor-
finding and supporting the right nation that will be provided
person to take over this office. Monday.
If you are interested in know- While it is true that the
iag why I feel the way I do, you world's largest spring system
c n contact me at 508-0319 or 926- needs ongoing monitoring, it is
7P53. also true that it is time for local
Gene Lambert action. Creating a new ordinance
Crawfordville that protects a larger area north


Those Billboards

Make Town Ugly
Editor, The News:
i Crawfordville: Welcome to the
ugliest town in Florida. The bill-
bbards down the main highway
belong on 1-10, I hope the own-
eis of the property are making
enough money. Who are they?
Dorothy Edrington
Shell Point


of Wakulla Springs is good for
the well-being of our local
economy and the health of the
spring.
People living in the Wakulla
Springs Protection Zone like not
having polluting businesses in
their neighborhoods,
Commissioners must be en-
couraged to craft a new 'ordi-
nance that gives future residents
the same guarantee.
Madeleine H. Carr
Crawfordville


Request Audit To Help

County Avoid Disaster


Editor, The News:
The Wakulla County Commis-
sioners are thinking about ask-
ing the state to conduct an op-
erational audit of the county's
spending practices.
What a healthy move for
those of us who pay property
taxes!
But, like the prospect of a
yearly physical from the doctor,
some of the commissioners are
dragging their feet about the
audit review. And who wouldn't?
Who among us likes to strip
down to the naked truth and'
have someone look closely at our
innards and all our spots, sags,
lumps and bumps? Yet, who
among us could deny that a
physical may detect serious prob-
lems, which, if caught and fixed,
may keep us alive longer and
make us feel better while we're
living?
If there's any proof needed
that an operational audit is to the
taxpayers' advantage, just take a
look at the audit the state per-
formed on the Wakulla County
School District. Those hard work-
ing auditors have pointed out
nine findings that could save tax
dollars and help our county's
schools. Federal auditors have
offered suggestions, too, which,
bottom-line, could deliver a bet-
ter education to our students and
save our tax dollars at the same
time.
Some of the county commis-
sioners' foot-dragging comes
with a whole lot of whining: An


audit might hurt someone's feel- -
ings, one commissioner said, and
added that a state audit would.
be performed by people "not-
from Wakulla County." Isn't that.
the point? An objective, imper--
sonal look at the way the county
spends the taxpayers' money can.
get results.
Another whine is about
spending money on an audit, just,
as most of us whine about,
spending money on a physical..
But that may be a whine with-,
out foundation. There's a chance
that an in-depth state audit could'
cost the county nothing,. com-,
pared to the more than $60,000,
a year commissioners pay in,
property tax dollars to get a less
than in-depth audit from local,
people.
But, most importantly, the,
audit could help the county avoid
disaster. Even those high-price
Wakulla County auditors have
warned year after year that "the
county's overall financial condi-,
tion is continuing to show signs
of deterioration which, if not
corrected, could result in a future
financial emergency." (Translate'
"emergency" as raising taxes.)
So let's urge our county com-,
missioners to take a deep breath
and make the wise decision to
ask our legislators to arrange a
state operational audit. It may be
uncomfortable for a little while,
but it has the promise of help-'
ing all of us.
Dana Peck
SPanacea


Ioe ./ Since I 85
'Ws pAPx9 Member



The Wakulla News (USPS 644-640) is published weekly at 3119 A
Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL 32327. Periodicals postage paid
at P.O. Box 307, Crawfordville, FL 32326-0307. Phone: (850).926-7102.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: The Wakulla News, P.O.
Box 307, Crawfordville, FL 32326-0307.
Editor'1976-1987: William M. Phillips
Publisher 1976-1989: Marjorie H. Phillips
Publisher: Wakulla Publishing Company
Editor: Stacie Phillips
Managing Editor: Shannon Phillips Joiner
Reporter: Keith Blackmar
Reporter: William Snowden
Office Manager: Lila Strickland
Advertising Sales/Photographer: Lynda Kinsey
Graphic Artist: Eric Stanton / Cheryl Shuler
Circulation Manager: Layla McMillan
Typesetter: Carmen Fortner
All subscriptions to The Wakulla News become due and payable
one year from the time the subscription is purchased
In County $25, Out of County $30
Out of State $35, Out of Country on Request



eC 'The 7ess


,0s 4lous' ^0'jedo


it without you. Thanks to Chris
Beatty and the Florida Wild.
Mammal Association for provid-
ing and selling drinks and Dee
Dee Godbolt and family for their
wonderful food.
Thanks to all the vendors of
T-shirts and to Rick and Nelle of
From The Heart for the "Loved
Big" CD's and for giving people
the opportunity to take home a
lasting memory of this special
day and a special person. Thanks
to The Wakulla News for your
support and special thanks to
Lynda Kinsey for her moving
photograph.
Last, but not least, thanks to
David Harvey and Skip Young for
hosting this celebration at their
beautiful facility. We are so
blessed to live in a community
that cares about one another and
we will never forget you.
The Solburg Family


Sponsored oy Heart or tOe tartm and M1Fenos of WaKulla bprnngs State are
AD proceeds go to the Friends of Wakulla Springs for education, outreach and protection of our beloved Spnng


Bruno Groenig Offers


Healing Spiritual Insight


FihAre ou Fiens. Dn'

U~m nThrowriTrash In TheirnHom






THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005-Page 3


Federal Judge Finds Agency's Grouper Closure Is Arbitrary


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
Of The Wakulla News
A day before a controversial
rule was to go into effect closing
grouper season for two months,
a federal judge set aside the rule,
finding it was arbitrary and ca-
pricious.
In a 26-page ruling filed on
Monday, Oct. 31 in federal court
in Ft. Myers, U.S. District Judge
John E. Steele found that the
National Marine Fisheries Service
acted in an abuse of discretion
in passing a regulation to close
all recreational grouper fishing in
November and December in the
Gulf of Mexico.
The ruling means that, while
recreational catch of red grouper
is prohibited in November and
December, other species of grou-
per can be caught, with an aggre-
gate limit of five fish per person.
In January, the limit will be one
red grouper per person within
the five fish bag limit in federal
waters.
The lawsuit was filed by the
Coastal Conservation Association
and the Fishing Rights Alliance
to challenge several aspects of
the NMFS' rules to stop overfish-
ing of red grouper.
"This is an important victory
for the process of grouper man-
agement in the Gulf," said David
Howton, CCA Florida Chairman.
"The total closure of all grouper
fishing, including species that are
not overfished, was completely
unnecessary, and would have
delivered a severe economic blow
to the recreational fishing indus-
try,"
But Judge Steele rejected other
claims against the NMFS made
by the fishing organizations, in-
cluding a challenge to how the
agency calculated the recreational
grouper catch and whether the
agency had made an actual find-
ing that red grouper are over-
fished.
The agency's reasoning for the
closure on all grouper species
was that it would minimize the
impact from a shift in fishing ef-
fort from red grouper to other
grouper species.
The judge found that was an
overreach because there were no
findings of overfishing for the:
other grouper species.
The rule was sought by NMFS
because of a steep increase in the
amount of landings of red grou-
per by recreational fishermen.
According to the agency, an-
nual landings of red grouper in
2000 were 5.9 million pounds for
commercial fishermen and 2.2
million for recreational fishers.
In 2001, commercial were 6
million pounds and recreational
1.4 million pounds.
In 2002, commercial were 5.9
million and recreational were 1.7
million.
In 2003, commercial were 4.9
million and recreational were 1.4
million.
In 2004, commercial were 5.2
million while the recreational har-
vest skyrocketed to 3.2 million
pounds.
The Fishing Rights Alliance
and CCA challenged the scientific
methodology that the agency
used in coming up with its 2004
recreational landings, but the
judge upheld the agency's work.
Another issue raised by the


Take

A

Kid

Fishing

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


sports fishers was whether the
agency had failed to address if
the rate of mortality caused by
recreational fishermen has truly
jeopardized the capacity of the
entire red grouper fishery to pro-
duce maximum sustainable yield
on a continuing basis.


After reviewing the record, the
judge found that the agency con-
ducted public hearings and ob-
tained comments and opinions
from the recreational fishing in-
dustry. The agency also prepared
a study on the economic effects
of the red grouper policies on the


private and charter boat anglers
in the Gulf of Mexico.
On that claim, the judge found
the agency had sufficient infor-
mation to determine that the rule
would not significantly affect the
quality of the human environ-
ment.


The state Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission had
rejected the NMFS plan and did
not adopt the federal rule for
state waters. Instead, the FWC
recommended a reduction in the
bag limit for red grouper from
two to one until the 2005 harvest


figures could be analyzed.
Red grouper can still be caught
in state waters, that is within
nine miles, although red grouper
are typically further offshore.
The commercial season is al-
ready closed after fishers reached
their limit earlier this year.


S p r a k tPice eo ooIhog


"New Crop" Washington
Florida State Gala
-Oranges Apples
4 LB. BAG
214 SQ LB.
2/$4 88

Fresh Yellow 2 ,
Squash A.,j_ .

77 LB.
Idaho
Green Potatoes
Cabbage 5 LB. BAG

3/99 B 2I$3 L


FROZEN FOOD

Birdseye Farm Rich
Voila Chicken Cheese Bites
Teriaki Onl Dips
22 OZ. & Dips
8-8.5 OZ.
2I719 2/$5

Banquet Healthy
Frozen Choice
Meals Meals
6.75-11 OZ. 10-12.15 OZ.

5/S5 21$5


Green
Giant
Entrees
9-10 OZ.

3/$4


Ore Ida
Frozen
Potatoes
26-28 OZ.

21/$4


U~:~~jj1f&71DAJRY~


Breakstone
Sour Cream
16 OZ.

21/$3
Kraft
Philadelphia
Cream Cheese
80OZ.

2/$3
Blue Bonnet
Margarine
Quarters
LB.

79


Kraft
Green,
French Onion
& Ranch Dip
80 OZ.

99C
Hytop
Shredded
Cheese
8 OZ.

3/$5


4~ :~.< -~

L~

a~.. .
a ~ .~r;


BOSTON BUTT
PORK ROAST


S 39LB.


BAR-S
SLICED
HONEY
OR COOKED
HtAM d
1 6 OZ. PKG
$259

LAND O' FROST
SLICED
LUNCH MEAT


59 25 OZ.


LARSON LITE
VEG ALL
16 OZ.

2/$139


ALLEN
ITALIAN CUT
GREEN BEANS
16 OZ.
2/$139


NORTHWOODS
MAPLE SYRUP
24 OZ.

2/$349


GOLDKIST
CHICKEN LEG
QUARTERS
10 LB. BAG


69

T-BONE
STEAKS

$499 LB.


JIMMY DEAN
BREAKFAST
SANDWICH
26 OZ. PKG


$599


I HYTOP
VEGETABLE OIL'
48 OZ.

2/$4


DELMONTE
CATSUP
PLASTIC BOTTLE
24 OZ.

99


SKIPPY
PEANUT
BUTTER
18 OZ.

2/$4


CAMPBELL'S
CHUNKY SOUP
18.8 OZ.

3/$6


DELMONTE
SPAGHETTI
SAUCE
25.6 OZ.

89c


RITZ
DRINKS
3 LTRS.

$1


MAXWELL
HOUSE
COFFEE
11.5 OZ.

2/S5


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







Page 4-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005


Church


Obituaries

Kristina N. Flatt
Kristina "Krissi" Nicole Flatt,
24, of Tallahassee died Saturday,
Cjct. 21 in Sandestin.
The funeral service was held
ursday, Oct. 27 at Saint Paul's.
Linited Methodist Church with
blirial at Tallahassee Memory
gardens. Memorial contributions
4ray be made to Leon High
School, C/O Krissi Flatt Athletic
Fpnd, attn. Athena Gill, 550 East
Thnnessee Street, Tallahassee, FL
37308.
; A 2003 graduate of Leon High
School, she had lived in Al-
pharetta, GA. She was an athlete
pvhp played softball and volley-
byll and was involved with the
Leon DCT, a member of the An-

flevival
Is Scheduled
t Carrabelle Congregational Ho-
liness Church and Pastor Eddie
Wayne Sanders are hosting a
Homecoming Revival Wednes-
day, Nov. 9 through Saturday, Nov.
1-2. The services will begin at 7
p.m. Nov. 9 and at 7:30 p.m. on
Nov. 10 and' Nov. 11.
On Satuiday, Nov. 12, the ser-
vice will begin at 5 p.rh.. with an
cld fashioned covered dish din-
rer; A sing will be held at 6 p.m.
aid preaching will beginat,7 p.m.
l'i guest speakers will be Darrell
Jehnson and Samuel Kent,
"' The church is located on High-
vway 67 in Carrabelle. Everyone is
welcome to attend.

Church: Will

lonor Four
1 The Christian Worship Center
U.S. Highway 98 in Medart will
t pst a Pastor's Appreciation Day
Saturday, Nov. 5 from 4 p.m. to 8
pmn. The special program will be
presented to honor Pastor Steve
a d Melissa Taylor and honoree
pastors Steve and Catherine
F rrell. .
A dinner will be given in their
h nor after the service. All fam-
i1 and friends are invited to at-
t nd. The church is located at
3 22 Coastal Highway near Wild-
vGood Country Club.

Meeting Slated
t Ivan Assembly of God Church
vtill host Camp Meeting services
the Hudson Park pavilion in
jawfordville. Services will begin
Sunday, Nov. 6 at 6 p.m. ahd con-
tjnue. through Tuesday, Nov. 8 at
7:30 p.m. nightly.
Everyone is invited to attend.
For more information, call Pastor
Bryan Maness at 926-8666. The
church is located at 202 Ivan
Church Road.
-!A&-


SUNsT RILL
& Reception Center


chor Club and a Leon bat girl. She
loved making jewelry and crafts.
Survivors include her mother
and stepfather, Jane and Pete
Munroe; two sisters, Karli Flatt
O'Neal and husband Eddie and
Kasi Flatt Thursby and husband
Will; a stepbrother, Gray Munroe;
two nieces, Kobie Jane O'Neal and
Reeslyn Marie Thursby; her pa-
ternal grandparents; and many
aunts, uncles and cousins. Her
father, the late George Douglas
Flatt, was the Wakulla County
engineer.
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee was
in charge of the arrangements.
Offie B. Grantham
Offie Brooks Grantham, 82,.of
Tallahassee died Wednesday, Oct.
26.
The funeral service was held
'Saturday, Oct. 29 at Beggs Funeral
Home in Tallahassee with burial
at Beth Page Cemetery. Memorial
contributions may be made to Big
Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan Cen-
ter Blvd., Tallahassee, FL 32308.
A native of Jefferson County,
she had lived in Woodville and
Newport for many years and was
a homemaker.
Survivors include a sister,',
Louzetta Brooks Poppell of Wa-
cissa and a niece, Shirle Connell
of Tallahassee.
.Beggs Funeral Home in Talla-
hassee was in charge of the ar-
rangements.
Cecil E. Simmons
Cecil Edward Simmons. 61, of
Chaires died Saturday, Oct. 29 in
Chaires
The funeral service was .held
Wednesday;,Nov. 2 at Harvey-.
Young Funeral Home in Craw-
fordville with burial at Simmons
Cemetery in Sopchoppy.
A native of Sopchoppy, he was
a U.S. Navy veteran and a secu-
rity guard.
Survivors include two daugh-
ters, Meloney Simmons Cham-
bers and husband Don nie of
Eastpoint and Leanne Simmons
Moody and husband Joe of
Sopchoppy; a sister, Wanda
Wheeler Rodgers andlhusband-
Gerald of Crawfordville; and three
grandchildren, Jessica Moody of
Sopchoppy and John Nunez and
Dylan Nunez, both of Eastpoint.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville was in charge of
the arrangements.
Antonio Vargas
Antonio Vargas, 18 months, of-
Crawfordville died Friday, Oct. 28.
.. The funeral service was held,
Wednesday,. Nov. 2 at, Culley's
MeadowWood Funeral Home in
Tallahassee with burial at .Cull-:
ey's MeadowWood Memorial,
Park. Memorial' contributions
may be made to the Ronald


,~1.


W".925-7882
SAt The Villages
Of St. M6rks


Make your Thanksgiving Day

Reservations with us!
Offering Traditional Thanksgiving Fare!
Mon.,oWed., Thurs. & Fri. 11 a.m.'- 9 p.m. Closed Tuesday
Saturday 8 a.m. 10 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m. -9 p.m.




CAMP MEETING
Ivan Assembly of God will be hosting Camp Meeting
services at Hudson Park pavilion in Crawfordville.
Services will begin
Sunday, Nov. 6 at 6 p.m.
through Tuesday. Nov. 8 at 7:30 p.m.
Everyone is invited to attend this
"time of refreshing from the presence of the Lord."

For further information you may contact
Pastor Bryan Maness at Ivan Assembly of God Church
202 Ivan Church Rd.. Crawfordville or call 926-8666.


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


Wakulla
United Methodist Church
* Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School for all ages -10 a.m.
Sunday Worship -11 a.m.
Wednesday Serice 7 p.m.
1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Station
421-5741
Pastor John PeCvecy
"The end of your search for a friendly church"


McDonald House, 712 East Sev-
enth Avenue, Tallahassee, FL
32303.
Survivors include his parents,
.Nick and April Vargas of Craw-
fordville; a brother,, Dominic
Vargas; his maternal grandpar-
ents, Jose and Debbie Alva, Jr. of
Tallahassee; his paternal grand-
parents, Lou and Ginny Vargas of
Tallahassee; his maternal great-
grandparents, Edward C. and
Donna Lee Long of Indiana; his
paternal great-grandfather, Allan
Amorino of New Jersey; his pa-
ternal great-grandmother, Vir-
ginia Amorino of New Jersey; his
paternal great-grandparents,
Albert and Anna Vargas of Talla-
hassee; an aunt, Andrea H. Vargas;
and two uncles, Matthew Vargas
and Jose Alva III.
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee was
in charge of the arrangements.
Catherine Williams
Catherine Williams, 96, of Tal-
lahassee died Wednesday, Oct.
26 .
A memorial service was held
Saturday, Oct. 29 at the Perry Cen-
.ter at Westminster Oaks. In lieu
of flowers. memorial contribu-
tions may be made to Big Bend
Hospice, 1723 Mahan Center
Blvd. Tallahassee. FL 32308.
'A longtime resident of Talla.
hassee. she had lived for the past
two years at Westminster Oaks
and owned Catheriine's Beauty
Shop for 28 years. She was a
member of Trinity Methodist
Church for more than 60 years. A
true daughter of the Confederacy,
her father fought for the 54th
Georgia Infantry, in the Civil War.
Survivors include two sons,
Kenneth Williams and wife Janice
of Wakulla County and Johnny
Williams and wife Rita of Talla-
hassee; a daughter. Ann Duket
and husband Joe of Atlanta; four
grandchildren; and two great-
granddaughters.
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Iome in Tallahassee' was
in charge of the arrangements

Ivan Assembly of God
202 Ivan Church Road
[ISSEMBLESO GOD] Cawfordville

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.


I Saint Teresa
Episcopal
l lChurch
1255 Rehwinkel Rd.
At the corner of Rehwinkel Rd. & U.S. 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


Octockronee


SUnited
Methodist
Church
Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Vustor f(o6 ,-~)latui
(850) 962-2984


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


Panacea Park

Baptist Church
24 Mission Road, Panacea
Sunday School 10 A.M.
Worship 11 A.M.
Wed. Prayer Meeting 7 P.M.
Pastor Jerry Spears
k -6


Blaine D. Yose, Jr.
Blaine Davis Yose, Jr., 66, of
- Tallahassee died Tuesday, Oct. 25
in Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Friday, Oct. 28 at Harvey-Young
Funeral Home in Crawfordville
with burial at St. Elizabeth Cem-
etery. Memorial contributions
may be made to Big Bend Hos-
pice, 1723 Mahan Center Blvd.,
Tallahassee, FL 32308,
A native of Warren, OH, he had
lived in Tallahassee since 1970,
when he moved from Eustis. He
attended Panacea Congregational
Holiness Church and was a life
member and past exalted ruler of
Tallahassee Elks Lodge No, 937.
He. graduated from Dallas Insti-
tute-Gupton Jones College bf
SMortuary Science in Dallas on
Feb. 28, 1964. He was a member
of the Independent Funeral Di-
rectors Association. He was em-
ployed as a funeral director at
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville and an avid car-rac-


'Sopchoppy
SUnited
S Methodist
Church
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship II a.m.
Pastor Bob Laidlaw
S850-962-2984


Trinity
Lutheran
Church of Wakulla County
Hwy. 98, Across from WHS
Web site:
TrinityLutheranofWakulla.corri
Sunday School 9:15 a.m.
Worship 10:30 a.m.
Pre-School M-F (3-5 Years)
Pastor David W. Raetz
Crur.:r. 92-.8(-' Pre-,cr,:c,Oi 9. .555"
_* .., -L.
SI. Elizabelh l
Ann Seton

Catholic Ch :r
Mass 9 a.m. Sunday
Sunday School 10 AM
Father James MacGee, Pastor
3609 Coaslal Hw w. (US 98)
926-1797


RIVERSINK
Baptist (burcb.
Sunday:
9:30 AM Sunday School
10:30 AM Worship Service
6:00 PM Women & Men Ministries
7:00 PM Worship Service,
Wednesday Evening:
7:00 PM Youth, Missions, and
Adult Bible Study & Prayer Meeting
Pastor Gary Tucker 926-3217


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





STRONG

& JONES
Funeral Home, Inc.
551 West Carolina St.
Tallahassee, FL 32301

Gracious,
Dignified Service
SV 224-2139
Day or Night
Pre-Arrangements
Silver Shield
Notary
DARRELL L. LAWRENCE
LINN ANN GRIFFIN
J.GRIFFIN
Licensed Funeral Directors


ing fan who introduced his grand-
son, Corey, to racing before the
child entered school.
Survivors include his wife,
Deborah Yose of Tallahassee;
three daughters, Deborah Ann
Poston and husband David, Carol
Lynn Borton and husband Elery,
and Karen Nicole Steed and hus-
band Carlvin; two stepchildren,
Richard Colson and Sharon Silver;
a sister, Janet Rudd and husband
Conan; his caregivers, Larry and
Charlotte Mann and Bob and
Paula Bice; 11 grandchildren; and
other family members.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville was in charge of
the arrangements.


GEO-ENERGY
Since 1985
CERTIFIED DEALER FOR:

8 MacCLEAN
WATER TREATMENT
SYSTEMS
| LEASING
SALES & SERVICE
COMPLETE LINE
OF EQUIPMENT
WE SOLVE JUST ABOUT
ANY WATER PROBLEM
926-8116


Keep Waiuda County Beautfiuf


SITE WORK BASE & PAVING
LAND CLEARING FILL SAND TOP SOIL





LAND DEVELOPMENT, INC,
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL (850)926-7876
(850) 92,6-1011 Fax 4851 Coastal Hwy. 98,Crawfordville


Crawfordville United Methodist Church
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship 8:30 a.m. & 11 a.m.
UNIFED Pastor Gary Morris *Com Grow With Us
METHODIST 926-7209
CHURCH Ochlockonee & Arran Road
www.gobm-umc.oro/cvilleumc


Pre'sbyter~an


Sunday. School

9:30 a.m.

Worship 10:30 a.m.


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


WBAulPT s-W y l. R


I3- C %,Iford'.,l I ghI a,,
C. ra%% 1"-rd,. ilk FL 123Y"


Sunday Activities Wednesday Evening Activities
Continental Breakfast 9:15 a.m. Family Night Supper 5:30 p.m.
Bible Study/Fellowship 9:45 a.m. Children/Youth/Adult Activities, 6:45 pjm.
Worship Service 11 a.m.
General Office Hours:; Monday Friday -9 a.m. 1 p.m.
Office 850-926-5152 Fax 850-926-5825 School Office 850-926-5583
\ch;ine D higrace'cc 'c 1c


FiksiT SUNDAY


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

www.fbccrawfordville.org
Youth -
www.crosstrai n ing.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 ..m.


SHwy 39 Medart,
eEl Office 926-5265
Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
rSirI unday School 9:45 a.m.
b Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
SAWANA Clubs 4:00 p.m.
h Youth Zone Time 4:30 p.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Services 7:00 p.m.
Our Mission is: Loving God and Loving Others
through Worship, Ministry and Service.
Operating like a family; strong in the Word of God, warm and
inviting. Powerful ministries for strengthening our families.
Reaching Children, Youth, Adults and Seniors for Jesus.
We will look forward to seeing you this Lord's Day.
www.lakeellenbaptistchurch.org





117 Curtis Mill Road, Sopchoppy
962-7822


VIj W oihiM.1 JUW AWAi C44b 5V S ,

Wedaesdy 7PM ~ Payer Meetdi, Youth & Chikldr s P gramss

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


m


V: .-.


J J . -. . ..






THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005-Page 5


Communi


OVER THE
OYSTER SHELLS
By Anne Estes
L- J
Congratulations to Kevin
Story, his mom, dad and family
and the Oak Hill Muskogee Creek
Tribe of Perry, FL where he was
awarded first place in the vocal
competition which included a
$200 cash prize. He was also
named the entertainer of the
year for the Florida Forest Festi-
val. Good luck to Kevin and may
the wind be always at your back.
(Okay Layla?)
Welcome to Wakulla County
to our new district attorney, Mike
Bauer, who reads and listens to
all things pertaining to a just con-
clusion. Let's keep him.
To all patrons of Hamaknock-
ers (which is a wonderful place
for barbecue), please don't park
in the space The Wakulla News
paid to have constructed. If the
news can't park that means no
news!
If you are really looking for
bargains drop in at the Thrift
Store in Medart. Charlene, the
owner and manager, will see you
receive the best of bargains for
your money. You will find many
lovely items at a good price.
Sunday was indeed a good
and lovely day for me and friend
Bobby Pelt. First the yard sale,
which was "pfft." But we packed
up, donated some items to the
Thrift Store and went onward to
the Coastal Restaurant. We really
had a delicious lunch Bobby had
the number one mullet, shrimp,
crab cake, the works, and I or-
dered a grouper sandwich. All


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Ear Piercing...... $15
Gift Certficates And Your
Local Avon Representatives!

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were really out of this world, fan-
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Scratch Cakes are delicious!
Go by and try some of the great
innovations on hand, especially
in the shape of cones, cookies,
pies, etc.!
Patience, integrity and knowl-
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were diligently applied in the
office of Carol Lambert for al-
most 10 years. Thank heavens for
inspirations, especially the one
that reads: "What goes around,
comes around." End of story
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ST. MARKS
NEWS
By Linda Walker

Hi neighbors, Halloween is fi-
nally over and thankfully we had
a safe one. I hear the kids had a
scary, fun time on the haunted
hayride even though Allen
Hobbs forgot to measure his trac-
tor and it was just a teeny bit too
wide to go down some places.
But we are grateful to him for his
time and kindness.
Well neighbors, the angels are
out and about again here in our
little town, and they are work-
ing overtime. I now have a great
computer and it works. Some
people moved to Wakulla County
and started reading our column
every week. They got in touch
with our Ethel at town hall and
bada boom, I have a computer
and I get our column done much
easier.
I told Ethel that angels show
up when you least expect ihem.


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WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSION CALENDAR 2005


These angels are John and Marge
Blay. Ethel said he doesn't look
like an angel but they all look
different. When you think about
the funny looking angel who still
drags my garbage out to the road
every week then anything is pos-
sible.
I appreciate the gift of my
computer and the people who
made it possible. And thank you,
Pat Knight, for your offer of kind-
ness.
Neighbors, this is the time .of
year when the Wakulla County
Animal Shelter can use dona-
tions of blankets, towels and dog
or cat food. And, of course,
money always is needed and.
appreciated. Also newspapers to
line cages with are much needed.
Congratulations to Bob and
Annette Carey on their 30th wed-
ding anniversary on Oct. 31. They
celebrated by going out of town
to dinner at a posh restaurant
and they even let Bob go inside
to eat. Annette deserves a reward
for keeping her sanity for 30
years. They really are good neigh-
bors though.
Riverside Cafe, Bo Lynn's,
Nichols Restaurant and St. Marks
Cantina all want to thank every-
one for their business and help
in making the Stone Crab Festi-
val a huge success. Whatever the
reason, the more people that
come to our town means that
everyone benefits. That is why
it so important for all of us of to
work together, for our town be-
longs to all of us.
Please remember each other
on your prayer list. Pray for our
town and pray for peace.


DCA Update on Watershed Protection
Commission Chambers


Commission Meeting
Commission Chambers


Disaster Prearedness Workshop
Commission Chambers
Wetlands Committee Meeting
Commission Complex Conf. Room
Water Committeee Meeting
Commission Complex Conf. Room


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 I(6)FS. (If you need special accommodations, please call (850) 926-0919,TDD (850) 926-1201.
If additional information is needed on the above mentioned Workshops, Public Hearings, etc.,
please contact The Board of County Commissioners' Office at (850) 926-0919 or FAX (850) 926-0940,TDD (850)926-1201.


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Owner:
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Fax: (850) 926-9044
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November 7

November 7

November 8

November 16

November 17







Page 6-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005


People


SWakulla Springs Hosts Springside Concert


Nams
Herman LeRoy Robison And Minnie Susan Swims

Minnie Susan Swims Is

Engaged To Robison


Steven J. and Syvelle Porter of
'Panacea announce the engage-
ment and upcoming marriage of
their daughter, Minnie Susan
Swims of Sopchoppy, to Herman
LeRoy Robison of Crawfordville.
He is the son of Herman L. and
Beatrice L. Robison of Craw-
fordville.
The bride-elect attended Wa-
kulla High School and is em-
ployed in the seafood industry


and nursing home field. Her fi-
ance attended Sopchoppy High
School and is employed in the
vinyl siding business. He also is
an oysterman and builds crab
traps.
The wedding will be held on
Friday, Nov. 11 at 7 p.m. at the
Panacea Holiness Church with
Rev. B. B. Barwick officiating. A
reception will be held at the Pana-
cea Women's Club on Otter Lake
Road.


Stricklands To Be Honored


The Wakulla County Farm Bu-
reau and the Wakulla County Ex-
tension Service witl host the
eighth annual Farm City Breakfast
on Wednesday, Nov. 9 from 7 a.m.
until 8 a.m. at the extension of-
fice in Crawfordville.
Sponsored by the Wakulla
County Farm Bureau, the purpose
of the breakfast is to promote
rural/urban understanding of
agriculture and to recognize the
2005 Outstanding Farm Family,
Jane Ellen and Tony Strickland of
Crawfordville.


Anyone who plans to attend
the breakfast is asked to RSVP to
the extension office at 926-3431
bylNov. 7. Gary Crum is Farm
Bureau President and Dale Ben-
nett is the extension director.


Dale Crider, Florida's environ-
mental troubador, will appear at
Wakulla Springs State Park, Sun-
day, Nov. 6. The afternoon,
-springside concert will also fea-
ture Velma Frye, Camie Hamby,
and Jeanie Fitchen. The event, a
benefit for Friends of Wakulla
Springs State Park, will be held
from 3:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Tick-
ets are $25 and include the con-
cert and food on the lodge ter-
race, a special presentation by
nature photographer John Mor-
an, and a children's event with
Roger Tripp, the "Safari Man."
Crider has written, recorded
and performed numerous songs
about Florida, its unique wilder-
ness and wildlife. As both singer
and biologist, Crider has con-
vinced people of all ages that
Florida wildlife habitats and the
plants and animals dependent
on them should be saved. He has
performed his songs in almost
every state and in Argentina,
Paraguay, Canada, Australia and
the Caribbean.
Crider has performed on stage
with Tom T. Hall, the Bellamy
Brothers, Nitty Gritty Dirt Band,
Gamble Rogers, Will McLean,
John Hartford and various other
folk, country and bluegrass art-
ists. He has entertained gover-
nors and various policy makers
from Tallahassee to Washington.
Velma Frye, a resident of Tal-
lahassee, ,has appeared numer-
ous times on Garrison Keillor's.
"A Prairie Home Companion." An
FSU graduate in music, she rep-
resented Tallahassee's Sister City
Program by performing in Kras-
nodar, Russia, followed by two
concerts in Germany.
Frye is a multi-instrumental-
ist and vocalist with a strong
background in classical and'
popular styles. She flew from
Florida to Minnesota eight times
in the late 1980s to be a guest
and "the band" on Garrison
Keillor's radio program "A Prai-
xie Home Companion." While,
continuing to perform piofes.
sionally and teach piano. Frye,
leads weekly singing circles for
women and for mixed choruses


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in Tallahassee. She leads Music-
Spirit groups and seasonal cer-
emonies, where people come to-
gether to sing songs with posi-
tive, universal messages about
life, love and nature.
The winner of the 2001 Florida
Folk Heritage Award, Jeanie
Fitchen has made a name for
herself since she was a teenager.
She regularly tours folk festivals
throughout the country, perform-
ing original ballads about the
history and environment of her
native Florida. According to re--
viewers, "her songs have quality
and freshness that are as lovely
as nature itself. The sounds ema-
nating from her guitar and her
exquisite voice are like water
flowing free in a brook."


No newcomer to Wakulla
County, Carrie Hamby has per-
formed at Outz's Oyster Bar and
Posey's in St. Marks and at nu-
merous private events. Hamby
has entertained audiences at cof-
fee houses, clubs and folk music
festivals throughout the state. A
typical set will combine several
of her original country-flavored
tunes with a number of eclectic
covers ranging from Nick Drake
to Iris DeMent. Her Florida songs
"All or'Nothing" and "Solidago"
have placed in the Top 10 in the
annual Will McLean new song
contest.
The springside concert will be
co-sponsored by Tallahassee's
Heart of the Earth and the
Friends of Wakulla Springs State


Park. Proceeds will be used for
education, outreach and protec-
tion of the world's largest spring.
Tickets (park admission is in-
cluded) are available at Native
Nurseries, Crystal Connection,
Trail and Ski, Maclay Gardens
State Park (near Killearn), Purple
Martin Nursery and Tattered
Pages Books, Crawfordville Hwy.,
and Just Fruits, U.S. Hwy. 98 near
Medart, or at the park.

4WfW O//I6 BArf YOR FO#PR/kS
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Keep Wakulta County Beautlfut


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The Redneck way!!!
Strings of Shotgun Shell
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String of 50 for $15 or
2 strings for $25
Many Colors Available
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XEED A NEW HOM4?

Come see if you qualify for
Habitat for Humanity's
Housing Program!
You must be a Wakulla County resident for at least the last year

Citizens Bank Wakulla
Please enter through the back door

Tuesday, Nov. 8, 2005
6:30 P.M.

Bring any paperwork you have verifying your income, dependents,
savings and expenses, along with driver's licenses for all drivers
and Social Security cards for everyone that will live in your home.

Jo Anne Strickland 926-5211
Linda Boles 926-6222

k/:;~~~~ r ; j --


--. A -
ni


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3,
5.
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**54 -A-
4


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~1


Mr. And Mrs. William G. Haughton, Jr.

Robin Adele Pelt Is


Married to Haughton
Robin Adele Pelt and William graduate of Georgia State
"Billy" Graham Haughton, Jr. were sity and is pursuing his M
married in a private ceremony of Business Administratio
ISaturday, Sept. 24 on the beach employed with Iberia Til
;at St. George Island. The maid of honor w
t The bride is the daughter of Perez of Crawfordville.
Richard and Cindy Pelt and the maids were Erica Bunch c
;granddaughter of Carolyn Pelt fordville, Kristel Lynn of T
Sand the late Harry Pelt, and Will- see and Cornelia Dur
iam and Adelia McKenzie, all of Mexico Beach.
SCrawfordville. The groom is the
son of Bill and Beverly Haughton Gould of Raleigh, NC.
of Atlanta, GA. Gould of Raleigh, NC. G
The bride is a 2003 graduate men were John Haughto
iof the University of South Florida their of the groom, a:
!and is pursuing her Master's of Harrison, both of Atlan
Business Administration. She is Shane Collins of Crawfor
employed by Palladium Mort- The couple took a hone
t gage, a division of Homelife Com- trip to Cozumel, MX and
'munities. The groom is a 1996 ing in Atlanta.

Health Programs Offered


Tallahassee Memorial Family
,Medicine Wakulla is offering
,three health programs on Tues-
7day. Nov. 8 and Tuesday, Nov. 15
iatthe Wakulla County Senior Citi-
zens Center in Crawfordville.
Dr. Timothy Paulk will present
a program Nov. 8 at 6 p.m. on the
prevention of colorectal cancer.
Dr. Paulk is employed by the Di-
(gestive Disease Clinic in Tallahas-
isee.
In addition, at noon on Nov.
:8, Registered Dietician Nancy


Univer-
/laster's
n. He is
es.
vas Niki
Brides-
)f Craw-
rallahas-
nlap of

Jeremy
Grooms-
on, bro-
nd Jim
ta, and
dville.
eymoon
is resid-


I read a newspaper article re-
cently that was quite alarming
and I wanted to pass this infor-
mation along to you. A con-
cerned citizen observed that a
woman in Woodville was not
caring for her four horses and
reported it to the local animal
control, division.
Leon County officers began
working with the owner to make
sure the animals were tended to
but their efforts failed in the end.
After routine checks, it was cleat
the horses were not being fed
and were severely emaciated,
even to the point of protruding
ribs and hip bones. They were
taken away for their own safety
but one horse had to be euthat-
nized due to complications from
neglect.
When the woman was asked
why she allowed this to happen
to her animals, her answer was
she could not afford to take care
of them. This is no excuse for
actions that amount to severe
animal abuse.
Anyone who owns an animal
is aware of the costs of pet own-
ership. Even basic health care
such as annual vaccinations are
not cheap, yet are critical for the
health and welfare of our pets.
But this case defies logic of any
sort.
If you find yourself in a situa-
tion where you cannot properly
care for your animal, regardless
of the reason, please seek help
from the many resources that are
available. Start with your veteri-
narian and ask whether needed


A free press:
Your key
to freedom.


Smith of Tallahassee Memorial's
Diabetes Center will discuss the
prevention and management of
diabetes. Lunch will be served.
At 6 p.m. Nov. 15, Dr. .Terry
Sherraden of Tallahassee Endo-
crine Associates will discuss liv-
ing healthy with diabetes and
prevention of heart disease.
The senior citizens center is,
located at 33 Michael Drive. For
more information about the pro-
grams, call 431-2273.


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005-Page 7

*DENTAL "*

MEDICARE .
*HMOO

-MAJOR MEDICAL
Tucker Life-Health Insurance & Annuity, Inc.
850-926-2200 or 800-226-7005 Ross E. Tucker, CLU
tuckerlifehealth.com Registered Health Underwriter


services can be provided at a re-
duced fee. Even if the yet cannot
accommodate your needs, he or
she maybe able to recommend
an animal clinic or other options.
If you don't receive sufficient
help from your vet, or if you don't
have one, call your local animal
shelter and explain your situa-
tion. The shelter director can sug-
gest other alternatives you may
not be aware of. Other options
include support ,groups such as
Citizens for Humane Animal
Treatment of Wakulla (CHAT)
which can provide assistance on
a case-by-case basis.
Above all, if you cannot find
the means to provide fundamen-
tal care for your animals such as
food, clean drinking water and
shelter from the elements, take
them immediately to the shelter
or call for assistance. They will
never be neglected or mistreated
at the shelter so don't think you
are somehow doing them a fa-
vor,
The phone number for the
Wakulla County Animal Shelter
is 850-926-0890. And for more
information, visit the CHAT
website at www.chatofwakulla.
org.


Walkulla County...







W T /T1TA T /~ T/ I' "T


-. -. -. -A- ~ -



-~
.54
r .-.- -A.4
-A __


a-0


WAKULLA SENIOR CITIZENS

We will get together for an
"Evening of Fun Et Frolic" on Thursday,
Nov. 10, 2005 from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
This event will be held at the Senior Center
located at 33 Michael Drive in Crawfordville.

The D. J., dancing, refreshments and
door prizes are provided FREE
for all Wakulla County Seniors.

If you are under 60 and would like to attend,
please invite someone over 60 to escort you.

For more information call 926-7145



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Page 8-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005


4-H Will Be Recognized During Program


Sopchoppy Arts Assoc. Decorated Haunted House

Haunted House Scares

Residents In Sopchoppy


* The Sopchoppy Arts Asso-
Ciation's haunted house was a
rousing success as many visitors,
young and old, were frightened
at the annual Halloween event.
Homes in the area were decorated
and trick-or-treating children were
out in droves.
The association had many vol-
unteers play ghosts, ghouls and
monsters including Junior Can-
frell, Casey Schuyler, Jake Revell,
Christian Haddock, Sarah Kessler,
Mallory Thompson and Cassidy
Thompson.
- The artists who worked on the
wall decor included Chloe Cho-
quette, Russell Fleming, Kylie
Attridge, Riley Attridge, Jordan
Wheatcraft, Hannah Wheatcraft,
Junior Cantrell and Carly Strick-
land.
Guest artists Dorrie Phillips,


Christine Klassen and Vann Had-
dock were instrumental in prepar-
ing the props used in the rooms
of the house. Volunteers Rita
Hainey, Cheryl O'Konsky and
Linda Clemens also helped on
the nights of the presentation.
Sopchoppy Hardware, Radi-
sson Inn in Tallahassee and C &
C Landscaping provided 'materi-
als and carpentry talent. Sonia
Choquette and Mavis LaBounty
helped -prepare the props along
with Linda Thompson, Harriet
McDonald and Juanita Cantrell.
Beginning Nov. 9, classes will
resume with the arts and craft
students preparing for Christmas
in Sopchoppy, The class is open
to children ages 6 to 12 and is
free, although the association
does accept donations. For more
information, call 962-1212.


Local Resident Will Send

Packages To The Military


r Crawfordville resident Mari
Booth is hoping to assist mem-
bers of the U.S. Military with the
Shoe Box Christmas Gift Drive for
the 101st Airborne unit serving
in Iraq. Booth's son, Specialist
Michael Witherspoon II, a 2001
Wakulla High School graduate, is
serving iri-Opration1 Iraqi, Free-
dom. .
,; She is selling tickets for a
chance to win a seven night
cruise for two to the Caribbean.
The $5 tickets will be on sale at
grocery and discount stores in the
next few weeks.
n. The drawing for the winning
ticket will take place at 5 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 25 at Governor's
Square Mall during a remote B-
103 radio broadcast. Tickets will
be on sale at the mall during the
hours leading up to the drawing.
The tickets will be sold with
the caption "Captain James Jo-
$eph Carroll's Shooting Stars,
tnc.," a memorial to Booth's fa-
ther who was killed in 1966. in
Vietnam while serving in the
Marines.
IFRFI OV


The first raffle ticket sales will
be held from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 5 at Winn-Dixie in
Crawfordville. Tickets will also be
on sale at the B-103 tent at the
North Florida Fair and donations
will be accepted at the Publix on
North Monroe Street on Saturday,
Now 12) frcdm 10a.mI until 4'p.m.
Booth hopes to send out 750
boxes 'to Iraq for Christmas de-
livery. She is seeking volunteers
to help her sell tickets, donate
items and cash, and sponsor the
event with her.
Some,of the items she plans'
to mail include personal care
items, playing cards, snack foods,
cigars, stamps, paper, envelopes,
toilet paper, phone cards, dispos-
able cameras, unlubricated con-
doms, batteries, tea bags, instant
coffee and hot cocoa.
She also hopes to establish an
ongoing scholarship at the high
school and host beauty pageants
to raise money.
For more inforriiation or to
volunteer, call Booth at 510-2179.


4 Five Generations
Jrhe Barwick family held a gathering of five generations at the home
of Rev. B.B. Barwick in Panacea on Oct. 17. The event gave Frances
barwick of Medart a chance to be with her son, B.B. Barwick, grand-
6on, Barry Barwick of Panacea; great-granddaughter, Kerry Barwick
of Eastpoint; and great-great-grandson, Brayden Barwick of Eastpoint.
trances is the wife of the late Pete Barwick.
4

.Hepple Will Be Guest Speaker

Jill Hepple of the Florida Wild injured and orphaned animals.
Mammal Association will be the Those who plan to eat lunch
guest speaker at the Wakulla at the center are asked to call at
County Senior Citizens Center in 926-7145 before 9:30 a.m. to let
trawfordville Wednesday, Nov. 9 senior staff members know of
at 12:30 p.m. their plans.
Hepple will bring an owl to the There is no charge of the pro-
ineeting anddiscuss the activities gram but donations are appreci-
6f the association as it cares for ated.
4j


c5fTL DL8Z


When Kids Incorporated of
the Big Bend celebrates its 15th
annual Night of Champions on
Nov. 17, the Wakulla County 4-H
program will be among 19 indi-
viduals and organizations being
recognized as a 2005 Champions
for Children nominee. All the
nominees have demonstrated a
significant commitment to chil-
dren.
"The 4-H provides community
services, leadership training, rec-
reational pursuits and educa-
tional experiences all wrapped
up in a fun package," said a Kids
Incorporated spokesperson.
"Wakulla County's youth are well
served and challenged to make
themselves better by the leader-
ship of the 4-H staff.
"Head, heart, hands and
health make up the four H's of
the 4-H cloverleaf. Youth are chal-
lenged to use their heads by be-
ing provided with programs in
their chosen clubs to increase

Lock Up

Friends At

Jail And Bail
The Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office will host a fundraiser
which will give residents a
chance to lock up their favorite
people. The fifth annual Jail and
Bail will be held Thursday, Nov.
10 from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. at
Azalea Park in Crawfordville.
The "fun day" will raise money
to provide Christmas toys for the
underprivileged children of the
county. Residents can participate
by coming out to the park or by
arranging for a 30 minute arrest
by calling 926-0825 by Nov. 7.
The sheriff's office will have a
deputy pick up a friend and bring
them to the make shift jail at the
park for $50. "Prisoners" will be
dressed in "black and whites."
Early release is available for an-
other $20.
Everyone is invited to partici-
pate.

Happy First

Birthdays,


Elizabeth L. Nichols
Happy first birthday to Eliza-
beth L. Nichols on Nov. 6. She is
the daughter of Chris and Aman-
da Nichols of Sopchoppy.
Maternal grandparents are E.B.
and Judy Beasley of Pelham, GA.
Paternal grandparents are Sandra
and Durwood Nichols of Sop-
choppy.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Nettie and Walter Whitt-
ington of Pelham and Leona
Beasley of Pelham and the late
William Cook. Paternal great-
grandparents are Margaret E.
Nichols of Sopchoppy and the
late Monroe Nichols.


Laina R. Wester
Happy first birthday to Laina
Ree Wester on Oct. 11. She is the
daughter of Eddie and Christine
Wester of Crawfordville.
Maternal grandparents are Roy
and Faye Lollie of Crawfordville.
Paternal grandparents are Jerry
Wester of Lavergne, TN and the
late Relette Wester.


their knowledge. Community youth.
service opens the hearts of 4-H "Wakulla participates in many

Carters Will Grind For Syrup


Myers Carter and his wife,
Shirley, invite the public to join
them at their third annual syrup
making for the benefit of the
Wakulla County Historical Soci-
ety on Saturday, Nov. 5. The Cart-
ers grind their cane and boil the
juice to make syrup as it was
made long ago with the excep-
tion of a mower pulling the mill,
rather than a mule.
% There will be "pickin' and
grinning" and sausage and bis-
cuits for those who would like
to sample the syrup. Donations


are requested and welcomed for
the use of the society in creating
a museum and archives in the
old jail located behind the court-
house.
For a pleasant visit, stop by
the Carters' mill and kettle shed
located at the end of Elie Carter
Lane on the west side of High-
way 319 just south of Lake Ellen
Church south of Crawfordville,
Anyone who would like to help
make the syrup is welcome to
take part. For further informa-
tion, call Betty Green at 926-7405.


.Frolic With Senior Citizens


The Wakulla County Senior
Citizens Center will host an
"'Evening of Fun and Frolic"
Thursday, Nov. 10 from 7 p.m.
until 9 p.m. at the senior center,
33 Michael Drive in Crawfordville.
The disc jockey, dancing, re-
freshments and door prizes will


be provided free to all Wakulla
County senior citizens.
The event is open to senior
citizens age 60 and older. Resi-
dents under age 60 may attend
only if they are being escorted by
someone over age 60.
For more information, call 926-
7145.


Blue Star Flags

Woodmen of the World Lodge # 892 in Crawfordville recently pre-
sented two Blue Star flags to Wakulla County residents. Lois Etchells,.
left.. and Cindy Lynch received flags .for having children or grand-".
children serving in the U.S. military in Iraq. Etchells is the giand-
mother of Major Chris Geren of the U.S. Army and Lynch is the
mother of Lance Corporal Michael Smith of the U.S. Marines.


projects each year including
hand-made gift bags for Greenlin
Villa ALF, the Wakulla Springs
Birding Festival, the Coastal
Cleanup and fundraising for St.
Jude's Hospital 4-H members use
their hands to construct projects
for display and competition and
they are taught healthy living
skills and display these through-
out other facets of their lives.
"All these activities are pro-
vided through families working
together with staff and other
volunteers to motivate and en-
courage youth participation."
Last year, Wakulla 4-H pro-
vided opportunities to 538
youths. There are no fees for
most activities and all youths are
recognized for their individual
achievements.
Angie Bradshaw will be ac-
cepting the nomination on be-
half of the organization at the
dinner and silent auction to be
held a't the University Center
Club at FSU.

Genealogy

Group Will

Be Meeting
The Genealogy Group of the
Wakulla County Historical Soci-
ety will meet at 6:30 p.m. on
Thursday, Nov. 3 at the Wakulla
County Public Library. The pro-
gram will feature a presentation
by Jane Jones on doing genea-
logical research at your local li-
brary.
Jones will discuss the geneal-
ogy holdings in the Wilderness
Coast Public Library which in-
cludes the Wakulla, Franklin, and
Jefferson County public libraries.
She will also discuss how to find
books and other materials in li-
braries all over the country and
how to obtain those materials by
interlibrary loan through the
Wakulla library.
The meeting is free and the
public is invited to attend. For
more information, contact Jane
Jones at 926-1177 or janefjones@
hotmail.com.


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005-Page 9


Business


Taekwondo Academy Teaches Success


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
Of The Wakulla News
Since opening Crawfordville
Taekwondo Academy on May 9,
Robin Fowler says it's been "100
miles an hour."
Fowler identifies herself as a
martial arts educator and success
coach. "I am teaching kids and
adults to succeed" through prac-
tice of the martial arts, she says.
She has practiced Taekwondo
for five years and has been an
instructor for three, studying un-
der her teacher, fourth- degree
black belt Brad Fantle of Tallahas-
see.
A major difference that Fowler
has noticed between Wakulla
County and Tallahassee is, she
says, that local parents are more
likely to stay and watch their kids
during martial arts class.
"Parents are all about their
children here," she says.
And that is reflected in the
number of kids involved in local
sports programs.
Unlike those sports, though,
:most of which are seasonal,
Fowler says that Taekwondo is a
Subject for lifelong learning.
She often tells parents that
-Taekwondo can be an enhance-
ment for other sports, helping
with flexibility, balance, speed
and strength.
She stresses the leadership
lessons that can be learned from


the martial arts for both children
and adults the character build-
ing traits of self-confidence and
self-discipline.
One reason some parents en-
roll children in martial arts
courses is to help in dealing with
bullies, and Fowler says it is a
focus of the class. "They learn
that bullies are people just like
you, just without self-confi-
dence."
What she teaches is how to be
safe, how to avoid putting your-
self in a situation where you have


to fight, by being aware of your
surroundings.
And she doesn't call it self-de-
fense. She says it is more accu-
rately described as self-protec-
tion.
"We don't allow quitters," she
says. "'Winners train here' is our
motto,"
"I'm trying to get involved as
much as possible in the cormmu-
nity," Fowler says. To that end,
she teaches an exploratory class
at Wakulla Middle School. 50
minutes every-other-week to give


students an idea of what martial
arts is about. She says she gives
demonstrations at schools and.
for groups and organizations
whenever she's asked.
Instructors of Taekwondo
must be re-certified every year by
the International Taekwondo Al-
liance (ITA). And Fowler says she
is certified to wprk with kids who
have been diagnosed as ADHD
or have Asperger's Syndrome. In-
structors must also know CPR.
There are also tournaments
several times a year,
Students progress through a
system of colored belts, which at
the ITA start with white, then
yellow, two levels of green, two
of blue, two purple, two red, and
nine levels of black belt.
Fowler was drawn to Tae-
kwondo after she started taking.
a kickboxing course to lose
weight. Now, years later, she is
two weeks away from being
tested for her third-degree black
belt, which has long been her
goal to achieve. She is a top com-
petitor at tournaments, ranked
second in forms and fourth in
sparring.
"I don't know of anything I
enjoy more," Fowler says.
Crawfordville Taekwondo
Academy is located next to Body-
Tek on Rainbow Drive. For more
information, call the academy at
926-3777.

Spears Are

New Owners

Of Tan Lines
Crawfordville residents Leah
and David Spears have recently
purchased Tan Lines tanning cen-
ter. "We have new bulbs, new
employees and a whole new at-
mosphere," said Leah Spears. "We
offer lower prices to all students."
Tan Lines offers registration
for one year at winter prices. "We
live in, beautiful Florida and we
should always look like it," she
'said.
The business is located near
,iCurves, north of the Wal-Mart
construction site on U.S. Highway
319. The hours are 11 a.m. until 7
p.m. Monday through Friday and
9 a.m' until noon on Saturday. In
January the hours will change to
11 a.m. until 9 p.m. Monday
through Friday and 9 a.m. until 3
p.m. on Saturday.
The establishment can be
reached at 926-TANS (8267).


Wally Allen And Debbie Miles Of Quality Plus

Quality Plus Recognized

For Top Sales In Nextel
-











For Top Sales In Nextel


For the second quarter in a
row, the second and third of 2005,
Quality Plus Communications
received recognition for top hon-
ors for sales in the Tallahassee
region for Nextel Partners.
The Tallahassee region ex-
tends from Columbia County in
the east to the Apalachicola River
in the west and from the Gulf
Coast in the south to parts of
Georgia in the north. Quality Plus


was also ranked 17th in the na-
tion in terms of sales of all Nextel
Partners.
Quality Plus Communications
has six locations in the region
including Crawfordville, Tallaha5-
see, Apalachicola, Live Oalk,
Branford and Mayo. 0
The Crawfordville store is
owned and operated by Wally
Allen. Q


Local Unemployment Is Low


Wakulla County's unemploy-
ment rate was tied for the low-
est rate in the state in Septem-
ber, continuing the trend of a low
local jobless rate, according to the
state Department of Labor and
Employment Security.
Wakulla's unemployment was
down to 2.7 percent, the same as
Okaloosa County. The local un-
employment rate has continued
to decline, from 3.1 percent in
June, 3.0 percent in July and 2.9
percent in August.
In September, the Wakulla
County labor force increased to
13,456 people of which 13,089
were employed and 367 were
unemployed. :008
: In August, the Wakulla County
labor force consisted of 13,284
people of which 12,896 were
employed and 388 were unem-
ployed.
In Leon County, the unemploy-
ment rate dropped to 3.1 percent
from 3.3 percent in August, 3.4
percent in July and 3.8 percent in
June.
Franklin County's unemploy-
ment rate was down to 3.7 per-


cent in September from 4.0 per-
cent in August.
The jobless rate for the Talla-
hassee Metropolitan Service
Area, which consists of Wakulla,
Gadsden, Jefferson and Leon
counties, was down to 3.2 percent
in September from 3.4 percent in
August.
The total workforce in the Tal-
lahassee MSA increased in Sep-
tember to 179,285 people of
which 173,496 were employed
and 5,789,'were unemployed. In
August, it was reported that
176,921 were counted in the lai
bor force with 170,910 employed
and 6,011 unemployed., a: I
The state's highest unemploy-
ment continued to be in Hendry
County with a rate of 9.9 percent;
down from 10.4 percent in Au-
gust. i
The overall state unemploy-
ment rate was down slightly at
3.5- percent from 3.6 percent in
August.
The national unemployment
average was up in September to
5.1 percent from 4.9 percent in Aut
gust.


Ann Beyer Cuts The Ribbon At Weight Loss Center


Winners Weight Loss Gets Results


F'inac or Reinnc I(X]iX IhlIWith Us


Winners Weight Loss in Craw-
fordville recently celebrated a rib-
bon cutting with help from the
Wakulla. County Chamber of
Commerce. The business has
been in Crawfordville for two
years.
"We are Crawfordville's lead-
ing authority in weight loss and
nutrition," said Ann Beyer. "We
have been Tallahassee's number
one weight loss center for 12
Years in a row."
* Winners Weight Loss nutrition
management counselors, dieti-
tians and nutritionists set up in-
-dividual support programs for
each client, according to their
health needs. The organization
;has patients who need to lose
more than 10 pounds and others


Workforce Plus has selected its
Board of Directors for 2005-2006
and attorney Robert A. Routa is
the chairman. Bill Colledge of
Capital City Bank Group is vice
chairman. Allen Freeland of the
Wakulla County Economic Devel-
opment Council is the secretary
and attorney Timothy J. Meenan
is treasurer. Robert E. Barkley of
Barkley Security Agency is the
.past chairman,
The rest of the board members
with links to Wakulla County in-
clude Lynn Black of St. Marks
Powder, R.H. Carter of the Wa-
kulla Senior Citizens Center,
Martha Ann Crawford of the Ref-
uge House, Jessie Furlow of the
North Florida Medical Center,
Tim Jordan of Ochlockonee Bay
Realty, School Superintendent


who must lose weight due to
cholesterol, diabetes or preg-
nancy concerns.
Company officials said weight
can be lost without starvation
diets, prepackaged foods, danger-
ous drugs or strenuous exercise.,
Clients can lose between 3 to 7
pounds per week dining in or out
on real grocery store food.
"The program is easy to follow,
very affordable and you see im-
mediate results," said Beyer.
"Winners Weight Loss will raise
your metabolism, give you more
energy and puts you in control."
In addition to the Crawford-
ville location at 2481 Craw-
fordville Highway in the Bay
Springs Plaza, there are three
stores in Tallahassee. The Craw-
fordville business can be reached


David Miller, Mark Stamps of
Talquin Electric Cooperative, Len
Taliaferro of Sprint and Kim
Tucker of CSG Systems.

Say You Saw It
In The News





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


at 926-3595. The Tallahassee
stores are located at Mahan Drive,
North Monroe Street and Tim-
berlane Market Square.
Winners Weight Loss can set
up a free personal consultation.
The Crawfordville business is P
open from 9:30 a.m. until 6:30
p.m. Monday through Thursday
and by appointment on Friday
and Saturday. The business is A t m il
closed on Sunday. Their motto is
"Everyone is a Winner with Win-
ners Weight Loss." 576-8134
Attending the ribbon cutting
were Susan Payne Turner, Ann Open: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday &
Beyer, Mary Ellen Davis and Ruth Wednesday: 11 am 5
Bowden.


, -0 -- --0- -- --- --o---


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Moments till 2006
Offer good through Nov. 15

RVs --BasM otorycls --Ec


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Friday 9 am 5 pm
5pm


SWAKULLA
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Located in the North Pointe Center


Featuring ,Old & New


Southern Specialties

Including Prime Rib Fried Chicken
Grouper ,- Oysters
Bountiful Selection of Salads & Sandwiches
Open Everyday
Breakfast: 7:030 10 a.m.


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Dinner: 6 8 p.m.


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Just to name 550 Wakulla Park Drive
a few Wakulla Springs, FL 32327
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&' 4



his.'






Taekwondo Academy Instructor Robin Fowler


Workforce Plus Names

Its Board Of Directors


*







Page 10-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005


School


WHS Back In Newspaper Business


WMS Club Members And Optimist Club Members Display T-Shirts

Junior Optimists Active In County


Members of the Wakulla Coun-
ty Coastal Optimist Club recently
presented Wakulla Middle School
students with purple Junior Op-
timist Club T-shirts.
Wakulla Middle School estab-

SStudents

Score Above
SATAverage
Wakulla County high school
students scored above the state
and national average in the Scho-
jastic Aptitude Test (SAT) for the
second year in a row and the 2005
scores were an improvement over
the local 2004 scores, according
to Wakulla County School District
administrators.
Wakulla students scored 534
on the verbal mean test and 551
in the math portion of the test.
The state average was 498 on
both sections and the national
average was 508 for verbal and
520 for niath.' ; I
The 2004 Wakulla SAT scores
were 521 for verbal and 529 for
math. SAT scores range from 200
to 800 points for each section
with 1,600 points being a perfect
score.
Only approximately 20 of more
than 1 million students who take
the SAT get a perfect score.


Wakulla County Special Olym-
pics athlete Keith Cline and
county Coordinator Ashley An-
derson attended the third annual
lold, Silver and Bronze Gala re-
dently.
"The evening consisted of su-
erb food, outstanding entertain-
ent and unequaled ambiance
provided by Sea World Orlando,"
;aid Anderson of the black tie
fairi,
The entertainment included a
private Shamu show, live and si-
lent auctions and guests includ-
ing Sen. Ken Pruitt and Rep.
ibavid Mealor.
"This event was created to
Oaise funds and awareness for
speciall Olympics Florida as they
continue to improve the lives of
children and adults with intellec-
tual disabilities," said Anderson.
S'For more information about


lished a Junior Optimist Club in
1990 with Sandra Freeman serv-
ing as sponsor. Over the years,
the WMS Junior Optimist Club
has worked on many community
service projects including the
Blue Crab Festival and St. Jude's
Math-A-Thon for cancer research.
Other projects have included
the Citizen of the Month pro-
gram; collecting Campbell's Soup
labels and General Mills box tops
to earn computer printers and
overhead projectors for the
school; and participating in the
Coastal Optimist Club Speech
Contest.
"Wakulla Middle School has
had a successful partnership with
the Wakulla County Coastal Op-
timist Club and has plans for
even more involvement this
year," said Principal Jo Ann
Daniels.
Club sponsor Ruth Anne Glis-
son took over the program in
1995-1996 and has kept the tradi-
tion going since that time. Three
of'hei `iudeits\ere' chosen to
attefthe sf t boptilist eco'pen-
:ioni'in Tampa This year the stu-
dents worked at the Coastal Op-
timist Club food booth for the
Kids Dig It program at the North
Florida Fairgrounds.
Students in the club include
Shelbi Barrow, Shelby Coleman,
Paige Landrum, Chelsie Lindsey,


Katelyn Mosley, Courtney Stelly,
Carissa Thomas and Megan,
Bredthauer. Coastal Optimist
Club members at the presenta-
tion included President June
Vause, outgoing President Dr.
Quill Turk; Secretary Major Larry
Massa, Treasurer Kristine Darnell,
Susan Payne Turner, Catherine
Harris, Patsy Byrd, Mike Steele,
Deputy Chris Tomaini, school
board member Jerry Evans, Assis-
tant Superintendent in charge of
Finance Jimmie Dugger, sponsor
Ruth Anne Glisson, WMS Assis-
tant Principal Mike Barwick and
WMS Principal Jo Ann Daniels.

Color Guard
Is Active
The Wakulla Highi School
Color Guard unit took part in the
Homecoming activities on the
field at Reynolds Stadium Friday,
Oct. 21. The group welcomed in
the Homecoming Court members
at halftime of the football game
Whicihwas won by the War Eagles
. over the East Gadsden Jaguars. .
The 2005 Homecoming Queen,
Karra Perry, is captain of the Color
Guard.
Veterans Will
Be Honored
Wakulla Middle School will
host a veterans event Thursday,
Nov. 10 at 8:30 a.m. in the cafete-
ria. The band and color guard will
perform and four guest speakers
will address the school. The event
is open to the public.



DON'TT"
Your home buying process is well
underway. The sellers accepted
your offer to purchase. The home
is officially under contract and
you're counting down the days to
closing. The lender pre-approved
you, so buying the house is a sure
thing, right?


Wakulla High School is back
in the newspaper business after
14 years of not publishing the
Eagle's Eye. School officials and
student staff are planning to pub-
lish the fust of what they hope
will be three issues shortly be-
fore the Christmas holiday break.
WHS teacher Anthony Kunkel
is serving as the sponsor and
Rochelle Bennett is the manag-
ing editor this year. Michael
Andrews has been on the street
seeking advertisements as busi-

School Lunch
Menus
No%. 7 Nov. 11
ALL SCHOOLS
Monday: Milk, chicken parme-
san, green beans, school made
roll, peach cup.
Tuesday: Milk, spaghetti &
meat sauce, steamed broccoli,
french bread, pineapple cup.
Wednesday: Milk, turkey &
rice, peas & carrots, cornbread,
apple.
Thursday: Milk, taco salad,
whole kernel corn, juice bar.
Friday: Veterans Day Holiday-
No School.

Medart Will
Honor Veterans
Medart Elementary School will
honor Wakulla County veterans
during its annual American Pride
Celebration. The program will
begin at 9:30 a.m. Thursday, Nov.
10 in the multipurpose (lunch)
room. Everyone is invited to at-
tend and veterans will have re-
served seating.


ness manager. Lizzie Butler will
handle the entertainment news
while Lauren Garcia and Christina
Brydebell are feature editors.
Kelly Reesha is the sports edi-
tor and Lucy Carter will be pro-
viding material for the humor
section.-
The five layout staff members
are Sam Myrick, James DeFoor,
Michael Brown, Chris Harrell and
Quinn Kunkel. Cataia Ives and


Tiffany Treltas will serve as copy
editors.
Articles are beginning to come
in and ads are being secured to
pay for the paper, according to
Bennett. The first issue of the
publication will be given away
free to students at WHS, but staff
members hope to get a wider dis-
tribution later in the year. The
Eagle's Eye will be published in
Bainbridge, GA.


S,, -Serving Fresh- L_
S ~y\evlA l l Real Homemade Cooking-
-Home-style Cookentvg" -Baked Goods-

SBREAKFAST
6:30-10 LUNCH 11-2
Catering Weddings Reunions Office Parties
Next to Farm Bureau, Crawfordville Hwy.
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November 4, 2005
*p 4p.m.-8p.m.

Cake walk, moon walk and fish pond
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For 18 months!*
2591 Crawfordville Hwy. (850) 926-2281- See Store for Details


Susan
Council


Keith Cline
the Special Olympics, call Ashley
Anderson at 926-0065.


Rocket Science


Shadeville Elementary School fifth graders recently launched into
learning with an in-school field trip. Spirits soared as students went
to the moon through the "Science Eye" field trip. The program fa-
cilitator came equipped with everything the students needed to
build their own rockets and send them soaring high above the school.
The program promoted teamwork, initiative and reinforced the Sun-
shine State Standards for science along with being "just plain fun
for the kids," school officials said.


Nothing is certain until the keys
are in your hand and the deed is
recorded. There are still hurdles to
get past before its yours, and your
actions between now and closing
can create headaches, slowdowns
and even stop the transaction.
The next several columns will
be about some of the common
don'tt" before closing. First,
don't make a major purchase. For
example, don't buy a new car. If
you are depending on a mortgage
to move in, you'd best wait until,
after closing to buy that car.
An increase in your debt to
income ratio reduces the amount of
monthly income available for your
mortgage payment. If you tack on a
higher car payment, the bank might
decide you can't afford the home.
Using cash to purchase the car
could also create a problem, since
banks consider cash reserves when
approving your mortgage. If you
must make a major purchase before
closing, talk to your loan officer
before you do it.
Susan Council
(850) 251-1468
susancouncil.com
REALTOR. Revell Realty, Inc.


Prevention of Colorectal Cancer
with Timothy Paulk, M.D.
Board-Certified, Internal Medicine and Gastroenterology
Tuesday, November 8
6:00 PM
Colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer related deaths. Join us
for special evening seminar presented by H. Timothy Paulk, M.D. of the
Digestive Disease Clinic, to learn how you can lower your risk of colon cancer.


Diabetes Prevention and
Management
Tuesday, November 8
12:00 PM
Nancy Smith, a Registered Dietician with the Tallahassee
Memorial Diabetes Center, will provide an overview of
diabetes including risk factors, healthy eating for prevention
and treatment and what you can do to prevent diabetes.
Lunch will be served.


Living Healthy with Diabetes
Tuesday, November 15
6:00 eP
Join Terry Sherraden, M.D. of Tallahassee Endocrine Associates
for a discussion about diabetes and heart, disease. Learn how
early preventative measures can be taken to stay healthy and
manage diabetes.


All seminars will be held at the Wakulla County Senior Citizen Center (33 Michael Drive, Crawfordville).

JL
"II


Tallahassee Memorial
Family Medicine
Wakulla
Tallahassee Memorial HealthCare


For more information about any of these events
or for referral to a physician, please call (850)431-CARE (2273).
Events subject to cancellation.
hfe physicians) referred to herein are independent prcitifioners and are not agentsor a employees of TMH.


Anderson And Cline

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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005-Page 11


Sports


Wakulla Beats Bay To Make State Playoffs


The Wakulla War Eagle foot-
ball team made Coach J.D. Jones'
final Reynolds Stadium appear-
ance as head coach a memorable
one Friday, Oct. 28 as WHS
stomped district rival Panama
City Bay 26-8.
The victory captured second
place in the district for Wakulla
and assured the team of a trip to
Pensacola Washington on Friday,
Nov. 11 for the first round of the
state playoffs. Godby will host
Pensacola High the same night as
the district champion.
Quarterback Tanner Jones had
one of his best games in the fi-
nal home game of the year. Jones
threw for 220 yards and two
touchdowns and ran 60 yards for
a third score.
The steady Terrance Webster
added another touchdown catch
to his resume when he caught a
42 yard pass from Jones in the
first quarter. Wakulla added
touchdowns in each quarter as
Xavier Blocker scored on a 22 yard
touchdown run. Blocker rushed
14 times for 110 yards to open the
passing game for Jones. Kicker
Troy Walker added two extra
points in the first half. Coach
Jones said Webster had some


important catches in the contest,
Jones scored on his long run
in the third quarter and Tyrelle
Gavin added a fourth quarter
touchdown on a 48 yard pass
from Jones. The War Eagles built
the lead to 26-0 before Panama
City Bay added a 10 yard touch-
down pass on the final play of
the fourth quarter against Wa-
kulla reserves. The two point con-
version was successful for the
Tornadoes who finished the sea-
son 4-6 overall and 3-2 in Class
3A District 2 play.
"We played real well," said
Coach Jones. "We expected it to
be a good game. Bay beat a
ranked team in Enterprise, Ala-
bama" earlier this season.
The War Eagles had to over-
come two fumbles and an inter-
ception while Bay missed field
goals of 39 yards and 42 yards in
the first half.
Nigel Bradham did not play
against Bay after being involved
in a car accident. But Darrion
Wilson stepped in for Bradham
and had nine tackles and four
assists. Jacob McCown had a
strong game on defense as did
Robert Barwick and Cole Wells.
Wells had two sacks.


'., .. '. .. 4'
J.D. Jones With Tanner Jones In. Final Vo ne Game --

2000 Season Started


Upswing In Football


Over nearly three decades a
high school football coach is oc-
casionally going to find himself
with a team that doesn't come
together as much as hoped and
a losing season is often the re-
sult.
For retiring Wakulla War Eagle
football Coach J.D. Jones, the
1990s provided a few teams that
did not meet expectations. But
Jones said he is not only proud
of his state championship teams,
but also the teams that played
well and got the War Eagles back
into the playoffs after a few down
years.
After suffering through a two
win and some four win seasons
the previous 10 years, the 2000
War Eagle squad celebrated the
new millennium with eight wins
and a state playoff berth despite
having to play in the same dis-
trict as powerhouse Madison
County.
Jones had the combination of
players who provided leadership
while also securing college schol-
arships.
The 2000 team opened the sea-
son with a 7-6 win over North
Florida Christian. WHS made it
two in a row by defeating Jeff-
erson County 28-7. Wakulla has
struggled over the years against
Suwannee County and 2000 was
no exception as the Bulldogs beat
Wakulla 20-13.
Wakulla topped Walton Coun-
ty 27-0 before upsetting Rickards
18-14. Madison County handed
the War Eagles their final loss of

FSU To Host

NCST On TV
The Florida State Seminoles, 7-
1 on the 2005 season, will host
the North Carolina State Wolf-
pack Saturday, Nov. 5 at 3:30 p.m.
The game will be broadcast by
ABC television, Channel 27 in
Tallahassee. The radio broadcast
will be on WTNT, 94.9 FM, in Tal-
lahassee.
FSU is 5-1 in the Atlantic Coast
Conference. North Carolina State
is 3-4 overall and 1-4 in the ACC.
FSU is ranked in the top 10 de-
spite losing to Virginia three
weeks ago.


the regular season by topping
Wakulla 30-6.
The War: Eagles allowed only
seven points in the final four
games of the regular season in-
cluding a 41-0 victory over Florida
High, a 14-7 victory over Taylor
County, a 34-0 shutout of FAMU
High and a 12-0 victory over
Hamilton County.
With an 8-2 record, Wakulla
made the playoffs as the district
runner-up and drew a playoff as-
signment against Jacksonville
Bolles. Bolles ended the War
Eagle season with a 44-13 victory.
Jim Tartt and Sam McGrew
showed signs that they would
both be playing college football
in Division 1. Tartt eventually
signed with the University of
Florida and McGrew signed with
the Florida'State Seminoles.
Karrie Ford signed a scholar-
ship to play at Lehigh University
while players like Billy Monroe
and Eli Gerrell made solid con-
tributions to the team. Kicker
David Burleigh gave Wakulla an-
other weapon. Zell Robinson and
Demaris Sapp played well and
Matt Gerrell led Wakulla at the
quarterback position.
Germaine Randle and Allen
Hicks helped the War Eagle sec-
ondary and Chris Wells anchored
the line. Tracy Wadsworth, Eddie
Brannen, Brandon Stubbs, Patrick
Statam, J.R. Jones and Bruce
Simmons were contributing play-
ers throughout the season,
The 2000 season paved the
way for Wakulla to finish the fi-
nal years of Coach J,D. Jones' run
at WHS with winning seasons.
Throughout Jones' career he
said he has been fortunate to play
with outstanding players who
have also been good citizens.
Coaches need a little luck as well
and Jones was fortunate not to
have too many serious injuries
and many of his players remained
in good academic standing to
continue to participate in extra-
curricular activities,
Jones will coach his final regu-
lar season game as head coach
Friday, Nov. 4 against Tallahassee
Chiles and hopes the string of
playoff games continue the fol-
lowing week with the first round
of the 2005 state playoffs.


... -. -


Xavier Blocker Scores A

Coach Jones said his team will
"take it one at a time" as the
squad prepares for the state play-
offs. The regular season will con-
clude on Friday, Nov. 4 as Wakulla
travels to Tallahassee Chiles to
play the Timberwolves. The
Timberwolves are not in the play-
offs but have some impressive
wins this season. The game will
be the Chiles Homecoming con-
test.
Jones said Chiles has a solid
team and will give his team a
challenge. "We better be ready to
play," he added. Chiles is 6-3 fol-
lowing a 44-7 victory over Talla-
hassee Leon. Leon beat Waktilla
13-7 earlier this season.
Pensacola Washington was not
expected to win District 1 as
Pensacola High was favored but
Washington won the showdown
earlier this year. If Wakulla wins
the Nov. 11 playoff game, a road
trip to Jacksonville will follow
Nov. 18 against Jacksonville
Raines or Jacksonville Jackson. ,
Wakulla improved to 5-4 overx-
all and 4-1 in district games.


Touchdown Against Bay

Statistics
Panama City Bay Wakulla
Rushing yards N/A 170
Passing yards 'N/A 220
Comp./Att./Int. N/A 14-20-1.

Panama City Bay 0 0 0 8 -08
Wakulla 7 7 6 6 -26
Wakulla-Terrance Webster 42 Yard Pass From,
Tanner Jones (Troy Walker Kick)
Wakulla-Xavier Blocker 22 Yard Run (Troy Walker
Kick)
Wakulla-Tanner Jones 60 Yard Run (Kick Failed)
WMKulia.T -ii ';...- Ji Yard Pass From Tanner
Panama City Bay-Demond Thomas 10 Yard Pass
From Bert Reed (Demond Thomas 2 Point Run)

2005 DISTRICT 2-3A FOOTBALL STANDINGS


TEAM DISTRICT
W L
Godby 5 0
Wakulla 4 1
Panama City Bay 3 2
East Gadsden 2 3
Rickards 1 4
Panama City Bch Arnold 0 5


OVERALL
W L
8 1
5 4
4 6
4 5
2 7
3 5


Friday. Nov 4 Games Involving District Teams
Freeport At Panama City Beach Arnold
Rickards At Leon 11-3
Godby At Lincoln
Florida High At East Gadsden
Panama City Bay Season Over
Wakulla At Tallahassee Chiles
All Games Start At 7 p.m. or 7:30 p.m. E.T.


Volleyball Teqm l Ranked
!**..li-: :*) m Yf .. ..'r ':\.. ., . :.*r i ij .;; i


3J he -Wakuljta ady War Eagle'
volleyball team reached the sixth:
spot in the Florida Sports Writ-
ers Association weekly volleyball
poll. Coach Frankie Hai vey's team
zoomed past a number of teams,
in Class 4A that were ranked
ahead of Wakulla most of the
season.
Fort Lauderdale Cardinal Gib-
bons is the top ranked team fol-,


loved by3 Me'rritt.Island and
Riviera Beach Suncoast. -Arcadia
DeSoto County is ranked fourth
and Orlando Bishop Moore is
ranked fifth,
The only other North Florida
schools to receive votes in the
poll were Pensacola Washington,
Gulf Breeze, a team eliminated by
Wakulla in the state playoffs, and
Jacksonville Bishop Kenny.


Lady War Eagles Post


20 Victory Season


The Wakulla Lady War Eagle
volleyball team concluded a very'
successful 2005 season with a vic-
tory and a loss in the Class 4A
state playoffs last week. Coach,
Frankie Harvey's squad topped
Gulf Breeze in the regional
quarterfinals before falling to
Jacksonville Bishop Kenny in the
semifinals. Both matches went to
the maximum of five games be-
fore being settled. :;
On Tuesday, Oct. 25, Wakulla'
beat Gulf Breeze 25-27, 25-12, 27-'
25, 16-25 and 15-5. Seniors Jamie,
Nichols and Nikki Allen led the,
offense as Nichols had 17 kills,'
12 assists and 13 blocks to record
a "triple double" of double figures.
in three volleyball statistical cat-
egories.
Allen had 15 kills and four
blocks while Kiara Gay had 10.
kills. Amber Arinand had 30 as-",
sists and six aces while Hannalh
Lovestrand had 14 digs. Meghan:
McCallister had 10 digs. Jameiah'
Maxwell, Marissa Isman and,
Katie Smith also shared time on,
defense for Wakulla.


Jacksonville Bishop Kenny ad-
vanced to play Wakulla by defeat-
ing Starke Bradford County in the
first round of the playoffs. The
Lady War Eagles dropped the first
game 24-26 before rebounding to
take a 2-1 lead in games with 25-
17 and 25-23 victories. Bishop
Kenny rallied to tie the match at
two games each with a 25-18 win.
The fifth and deciding game went
to Bishop Kenny 15-10. Bishop
Kenny advanced to play Alachua
Santa Fe in the regional finals
Nov. 3. Santa Fe advanced with
victories over Fernandina Beach
and Pensacola Washington.
The top half of the Class 4A
playoff bracket moved through
scheduled games with no prob-
lems but the bottom half of the
bracket includes more than 10
matches that were postponed
following Hurricane Wilma. The
regional winners will advance to
the FHSAA Finals Nov. 11 and
Nov. 12.
Wakulla finished the season at
20-5.


Say You Saw It In The News








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Riversprings Wins Game


Against Rival Wildcats


Riversprings Middle School
won the annual rivalry game
against Wakulla Middle School
20-16 Thursday, Oct. 27 in a game
played at Reynolds Stadium in
Medart.
Coach Devon Miles' squad
opened the scoring on the third
drive of the game as Bobby Parks
scored on a one yard run. The run
concluded a 66 yard drive but the
extra point attempt failed.
Wakulla Middle School re-
sponded on its third possession
of the game to take an 8-6 lead.
Riversprings got the ball to the
six yard line late in the half fol-
lowing pass completions of 34
yards from Casey Eddinger to
Harold Williams and a 21 yard
pass from Eddinger to Austin
Lentz. A pass to Tre McCullough
in the end zone was overthrown
as the half ended.
Wakulla Middle School fum-
bled the second half kickoff and
Riversprings converted a fourth
down play as Eddinger connected
with Harold Williams on a 30 yard
touchdown pass. The Bears took
the lead 12-8.
The Wildcats fumbled on the
next possession but the Bears
could not take advantage as RMS
fumbled the ball back to the Wild-
cats.
Later, Skyler Kreps forced a
Wildcat fumble and Lorenzo
Randolph picked up the ball and
ran 65 yards for a score. The ex-
tra point attempt was good and
RMS led 20-8. The Wildcats closed

Runners

Record

Best Times
Wakulla High School cross
country runners David Evans and
Scott Kelly turned in personal
best times at a recently run com-
petition in Tallahassee Evans ran
a time of 19.37 and Kellyr,4an a
time of 2001.
Wakulla finished fourth out of
eight boys' teams and fifth out
of seven girls' teams. The top run-
ners were Syndey Nutting who
placed fifth and Tyler Price who
placed seventh.


the gap in the quarter by scoring
a touchdown to make the score
20-16.
In the fourth quarter, Harold
Williams had runs of 60 yards, 20
yards and 51 yards called back by
penalties. One of Williams' runs
was a touchdown run. Coach
Miles said his Bears managed to
run out the clock. "We escaped
with a win and I appreciate the
effort from my players an4
coaches," he said. "Harold Wil1-
iams, Lorenzo Randolph, Skyler
Kreps and Casey Eddinger played
really well and Matt Mayne was
the most consistent offensive
lineman in the game."
Harold Williams rushed for 60
yards and had 64 yards receiving
in addition to the 161 yards he
had called back by penalties. Aus-
tin Lentz had 21 yards receiving
and eight yards rushing. Tre
McCullough had 24 yards rush-
ing while Bobby Parks had 30
yards and Skyler Kreps had 52
yards on the ground.
Coach Miles said RiverspringS
had a "total team effort" on de-
fense with Kreps and Lorenzo
Randolph leading the way.
The Bears ended the 2005 sea-
son with a 5-3 record with wins
over Marianna 14-12, Howard 32-
12, Marianna 14-6, Carrabelle 36-
0 and WMS. The Bears lost to
Madison County 22-8, Suwannee
County 32-6 and Taylor County
25-14.
Assisting Miles on the sideline
were coaches Shannon Smith,
David McBrayer and Joey Jacob'.


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Page 12-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005



Outdoors


It was a beautiful weekend
other than the wind that blew
all day on Saturday. Sunday
started breezy but ended up ab-
solutely beautiful. The winds
have changed from the northeast
and are starting to come from the
east and south so temperatures
should rise a little and it won't
be so cold in the morning.
I guess the biggest news in
fishing right now is that a fed-
eral judge overturned the NMFS
grouper ruling for the Gulf of
Mexico. Originally it was to be
closed in federal waters for all
grouper in November and De-
cember and when open you
could catch only one red grou-
per and two black grouper for a
limit of three.
The new ruling, according to
the National Association of
Charterboat Operators, states
that November and December


will be closed for red grouper in
federal waters but you can still
fish forblack grouper and keep
a limit of five.
Scott at Jerry's Bait and Tackle
said the cool weather has
brought a lot of people back on
the water and many of them are
getting what they're going after.
Tony Murray and his son, Ty,
fished near buoy 24 out of St.
Marks and came in with their
limit of grouper.
Greg and Kyle McKenzie fish-
ed East River and caught one 22
inch red and two nice trout us-
ing live shrimp. Ryan Robinson


Wetlands Tour Will Be Held


Wakulla Springs State Park will
host a wetlands tour Saturday,
Nov. 5 from 10 a.m. until noon.
Guests will explore the area
floodplain and learn about the
plant and animal life that rely on
this environment for their exist-
ence.


Park officials invite visitors to
make a day of it at the park by
having breakfast or lunch at the
historic Wakulla Springs Lodge
before or after the event.
The event is free with regular
.park admission. For dining reser-
vations. call 224-5950.


Red Snapper Season Closes


Recreational red snapper fish-
ing season in the Gulf of Mexico
closed Nov. 1. State rules prohibit
recreational harvest and posses-
sion of red snapper Nov. 1
,through April 14 in Florida wa- .
ters in the gulf. Federal waters
in the gulf also closed to recre-
ational red snapper harvest Nov.


1 and do not reopen until April
21.
This closure occurs each year
in order to help rebuild over-
fished red snapper stocks in the
gulf. Florida state waters extend
nine nautical miles off shore in
the gulf, and federal waters ex-
tend beyond state waters.


i ..

By GEORGE W O U
Pangea, the mother continent, was breaking up and, before the
.southern tip of South America and what is now Australia parted, at
least three families of marsupials (those that raise their young in a
pouch not in the womb) were established in South America. Fi-
nally Australia and South America parted and continued on their
"continental drift" to this day.
Eventually, only one type of marsupial, the opossum, survived in
South America along with a few other small mammal types among
the giants of those times, the dinosaurs. Basically, the dinosaurs
had already been around for hundreds of millions of years and the
tiny mammals had just arrived, a blink in paleological times, yet
they were here.
Then, 65 million years ago, in apparently less than a second, a
huge meteor entered out atmosphere and slammed into the Yucatan
'Peninsula. The TV documentaries show everything in slow motion,
but actually in just a couple of more seconds, the shock wave from
the impact had swept across Texas and surrounding regions and
vaporized all life.
The ash, smoke, heat, gases, etc. for the next few months/years
nearly extinguished every living thing. The dinosaurs became ex-
tinct overnight as did hundreds of thousands of other species. Yet
,the opossums survived. For roughly 10 million years, it appears, no
land animals existed bigger than a hamsters
Then the Age of Mammals really took off and, within a few dozen
more million years, tiny horses, hippos, even whales began to evolve.
As I recall, eventually our state of Florida emerged out of the sea for
keeps (at least until the present.) And elephants tried out over a
dozen different models in the Eocene, Miocene, and Pleistocene
periods just in our southeast alone
About 30 million years ago, another series of geological, climato-
:logical, environmental and astrological events slowly happened that
.brought on the start of the Ice Age. The Alps reached such heights
that the trade winds changed directions. The Earth's axis and close-
;ness to the sun had an effect, too. Then the Isthmus of Panama
closed, joining North America to South America, altering the oceans'
currents as well.
When these two land masses joined, they opened a corridor for
:mass animal migrations. The pachyderms (the elephants), bears and
;camels, as an example, invaded South America and coming from
'South America into North America were the giant sloths, giant ar-
Imadillos, to name a few, and, yes, there were opossums, basically
;the same lone marsupials that had been on Pangea before it split
up.
Today we see them as road kills nearly daily or clanking around
'the kitty feed pans on our porches after dark. They are nearly abun-
:dant. There is no "closed hunting season" on them or any posses-
*sion limit either.
, Despite being rather dim witted as a predator/scavenger, om-
,nivorous mammal they definitely are survivors. The act of playing
/"possum" really isn't an act, it's for real they may actually go into
;a state of shock when harassed, though not all will faint...some
:bigger individuals may prefer to fight it out!
If their loud hiss doesn't get your attention, then that mouth full
,of teeth will! They have the highest number of teeth of any North
,America mammal and their canines are especially long. I have the
-skull of a very large male coyote that Eugene Vause of Crawfordville
-shot a few years ago. I also have an adult opossum's skull. The
-opossum's canine teeth are much longer! Being bit by one of these
primitive beasts would be bad as they truly do scavenge and their
-bite would be full of infectious bacteria nasty!
Years ago I caught one in a snare I'd made of a strip of willow
-bark. I ate himll Then, a few weeks later, as I walked up to a very
dead cow, I noticed the belly area was moving Strange, I thought,
-as I kicked the large carcass. Out ran an opossum. Well, you guessed
-it I ain't et a "possum since
If you should decide to cook one, wire the skinned critter to a
'plank of cypress or other soft wood, cook slowly with apples in the
belly cavity. When done, snip the wires, scrape the opossum into
the trash can and eat the board! More next week.


also fished East River and caught \ -
two small reds and a 20 inch .
trout. He was also using live W- d
shrimp. Rob Andrews and Scott- 4.
Folsom fished the mouth of the
St. Marks River with live shrimp "
* and caught 17 reds and kept two .-
plus had two nice trout.
Juanise at Circle J's said "-.
George Green fished Wood Lake
and caught quite a few big bream
using crickets. James Sego fished
around Spring Creek and caught: -,
lots of reds and a limit of trout, Connie Ferrara Hooked
John and Juanise took some well- A 21 Pound Redfish
deserved time off this past week-
end and went to Atlanta for the / /
NASCAR race. /
Mike Hopkins at Lanark Vi-
lage said things have slowed / '
down but fish are still being/ .
caught. Only one boat ventured .
out for grouper over the week- -
end due to the winds on Satur- ,
day but they did come in with a ,
nice box of grouper that they
caught in 39 feet of water,
Most of the inshore fish be-
ing caught are around Turkey
Point. Two boats fished in the
basin at the marine lab and
caught a buncl of trout and reds
on Saturday. The word got out
and on Sunday the banks were
full of people fishing. .
I talked to Capt. Jerry Alex-. Eric Green, Campbell
ander on Saturday while out and With 15 Pound Red
at noon he had caught three nice,. .. th 15 ound Red
reds and six big trout fishing we didn't catch any more. We
around Oyster Bay. I knew where fished up in the creeks on the
he was gonna fish and probably falling tide and caught a very few
should have gone in that area. trout. I never can catch anything
I took Kenneth Kilby from inshore on a northeast wind and
Manchester, GA and we did man- Saturday was no exception.
age to catch two reds that weigh- Remember to leave that float
ed about 14 pounds each. After plan with somebody and be care-
putting them back they must ful out there. Good luck and good
have told their buddies because fishing!

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I






THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005-Page 13


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COAST GUARD


AUXILIARY REPORTS


By Jim McGill


This weekend saw the last of
the scheduled safety patrols for
*this year. We will start patrols
again in April 2006 and will re-
spond to emergencies during the
off season.
Saturday was quiet. Marge and.
Tom Jones worked on Shell Point
radio and there were no patrols.
A boater called in at 3 p.m. to
report a grounded vessel in the
St. Marks River at buoy 28, with
etwo: people on board waving
their arms. Arm waving is a dis-
tress signal, and one that is real
easy to remember. If you ever
need to use it, don't be shy and
make big enough arm waves to
be seen. A Good Samaritan came
by and helped the vessel in dis-
tress.
Mae Waters and Marge and
Tom Jones worked on Shell Point
Radio on Sunday (30 Oct). Things
i were real quiet all day and Mae
I left early. In the last hour of the
last scheduled radio shift of the
year, a call came across Channel
16 of a severity that Marge had
Never heard in her 15 years of
i auxiliary radio duty.
Only the Coast Guard side of
the communication could be
heard, so some of what was hap-
pening is unknown. The Sand
Key Coast Guard was talking
with a 42 foot vessel that was
about four miles offshore. There
was a medical emergency aboard.
Marge was very impressed with
the professional manner in
which the Coast Guard per-
formed. The call was quickly es-
calated to Coast Guard St. Peters-
burg and they asked clear and
concise questions. In what con-
dition was the man with the
medical problem? Was the man
conscious? Was he breathing?


Boating Emergencies -

Coast Guard Station
Panam a 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 .......................................................... ........................ .893-5 137
Shell Point (Flotilla 13) ......:............................... 1 (850) 926-5049
or .. ........................................ 926-5654


The Rain Gutter Regatta On Display


What color was his skin? Was he
convulsing? Were the man's eyes
dilated?
Apparently, the man was hav-
ing a heart attack. The Coast
Guard immediately dispatched a
helicopter and instructed the cap-
tain to give the patient aspirin.
Within 15 minutes of the first
report, a helicopter was in the air
and the Coast Guard was broad-
casting a marine information
assistance broadcast (MARB) so-


liciting assistance from anyone
who would like to come to their
aid.
We do not know how the situ-
ation came out, but hope that the
man recovered. The response
from the Coast Guard was one
that could be used to train radio
operators. It certainly makes
those of us who operate Shell
Point radio reflect on how we
might handle a situation like this
one.
*
Cub Scout troops often spon-
sor a pinewood derby where the
scouts build wooden cars and
race them. Our local Cub Scouts
(and Sea Scouts) have a different
variation on this theme. This is
the Rain-gutter Regatta and is
open to all packs and the gen
eral community in this area.
Entrants get a pre-drilled boat
hull, a mast, a sail, a metal keel
and a plastic rudder. They put the
sailboat together (at the race) and
then the boats are run the length
of a 10 foot rain gutter filled with
water. Racers are not allowed tc
touch their boat (or their
opponent's boat), but they can
blow on it to make it move faster.
Winners are those with the
quickest times.
Race sponsors dress up like


pirates and teach the racers the
meaning of words such as
"Arrrrr" and "Matey." Every once
in a while, a canon is fired to
discourage any questioning of de-
cisions made by the judges.
Laughter and general fun is man-
datory.
The kids had a lot of fun. The
adults (pardon the exaggeration)
soon joined in. I think that the
Apalachee Bay Yacht Club is go-
ing to schedule their own race
next year and open the bar.
.,,. Races included Steve August-
ine, Logan Blackwood, Colton
Blackwood, Zachary Broadway,
Alex Carroll, David Damon, Gil
Damon, Nick Davis, John Hamil-
ton, Beth Hamilton, Daniel
Harrell. Bill Harris, Gabe Mc-
Cranie, Trevor McCranie, Zachary
Morgan, Dustin Morgan, Kate
Morgan, Thomas Remke, Ben
Remke, Cole Robinson, Janice
and Iver.
Gabe McCranie, age 3, won the
prize for youngest contestant.
Zachary Morgan won the 6 and
under class. Dustin Morgan won
the class for 7/8.year olds. Nick
Davis won the 9/10 class and Ben
Remke took the prize for 11/12.
John Hamilton was the "old
fogey"' adult winner.
Bill Harris had the worst time
and I am told he muttered some-
thing about it being not as easy
as it appears. Don't worry, Bill, I
won't tell anyone.

Carolyn Treadon sends the
following news from Flotilla 12
(St. Marks).
"The patrol on Saturday, Oct.
29 was canceled. Sunday's patrol
was a success with Hollis Key as
Coxswain and Bob Surdakowski,
Rick Yood and Carolyn Treadon
L as crew. Waters were rough ini-
tially, but calmed later in the af-
ternoon.
"The nice weather appeared to
bring out a good crowd and
many boats were out. Along with
the boats were several pods of
dolphin that were also out en-
Sjoying the nice weather. This
patrol concludes our patrol sea-
son for 2005. However, we will
continue to conduct monthly
ATON patrols and assist with


Yood, Bob Su.rdakowski, Carolyn Treadon, Hollis Key


special events.
"We (Flotilla 12) will be hav-
ing our November meeting this
Thursday, Nov. 3 at the Leon
County Public Library."

This weekend, the auxiliary
worked on its booth for the 2005
North Florida Fair. We will be in
Building 2 arid I would like to,
invite readers to come by and say
hello. The booth will be staffed
by both Flotilla 12 and 13 this
year.

The Coast Guard Auxiliary is
preparing a series of one hour
workshops titled "GPS for Com-
puters." There will be a, session
held at West Marine on Nov. 15,
The workshop will show how
GPS waypoints, routes and tracks


can be imported and exported
between a GPS and a computer:

Have you ever wanted to join
the auxiliary? In order to join the
U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary, you
must be a U.S. citizen, be at least
17 years old, pass an initial quali-
fication course, and commit to
support the policies of the Com-
mandant of the Coast Guard.
There will be an initial quali-
fication course given at the Shell
Point station on Saturday, Nov.
19, at 10 a.m. This will last two
hours and will explain who we
are in detail and what you need
to do to join us. There is no obli-
gation to join and the public is
welcome to come over for the
course.


. MARINE
m 11 SUPPLY, INC.
-, 3026, Coastal Highway, Medart
(850) 926-3114 (800) 726-3104


0


v~i~






I


David Damon At The Complaint Department


.


* a


IfteO~m wpwea A6


4 D


4D 0 4 0 qf


Nb


0 a


.- 0. f aq


*


HUNTING

SEASON IS HERE!

See RMS Marine For Everyting From
S Camo Clothes, Jackets & Boots To
Ammo & Tree Stands


1,ECREMTOM SEASON

IS BACK OPEN

IN FEDERAL WRTERS
5 Q RUP IN


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=MET


IF WE DON'T HAVE IL. WE CAN GET IT!

ALL YOUR MARINE SUPPLIES FOR 25 YEARS
Open Monday Saturday 7-6
zi www.rmsmarine.com


I


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Own
owdommum

UNWR
ows"alm


I


Pam Harrell








Page 14-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005


Wakulla County property as-
sessments have been made, pub-
lic hearings have been held and
now it is time for Tax Collector
Cheryll Olah and her staff to
spring into action.
Olah and her staff mailed out
the 2005 tax bills on Tuesday,
Nov. 1. In the final days of Octo-
ber, Olah accepted the tax roll
from Property Appraiser Anne
Ahrendt with the county commis-
sion, school board, Northwest
Florida Water Management Dis-
trict and St. Marks tax informa-
tion on it..
The tax collector has 20 work-
ing days from the time the tax
roll certification papers reach her
office to get the bills out. Olah
said she wanted to make the Nov.
1 deadline for mailing so that
taxpayers have the full month of
November for the four percent
payment discount,
The bills include both the real
estate taxes and the special as-
sessment of $35 for fire protec-
tion.
Early payment discounts are
available for the total amount of
the bill. However, Olah said her
office cannot accept partial pay-
ments and property owners can-
not pay one portion of the bill
and not the other. ,
The only way taxpayers can
make partial payments now is if
they signed up for an installment
plan by April. Those individuals
who have not signed up for the
.installment plan may do so for
'their 2006 tax payments between
November and April. The tax bill
,must be more than $100 to pay
by the quarterly installment
'method. The deadline to apply


for the installment plan is April
30, 2006 for the 2006 tax bills.
Olah said her staff found 400
incorrect addresses and correc-
tions were made during October.
The tax collector continued that
they did not want to waste the
postage and send the bills to ad-
dresses they knew were incorrect.
The tax collector's staff pre-
pared and stuffed the billing en-
velopes this year but a company
was hired to do a bulk mailing,
The bulk mailing will save the
county taxpayers $1,400, said
Olah.
The four percent payment dis-
count period began Tuesday, Nov.
1 and will continue until Wednes-
day, Nov. 30. Under the schedule,
Dec. 1 begins the three percent
discount period.
The month of January offers a
two percent discount while Feb-
ruary offers a one percent dis-
count. During March there are no
discounts and payments become
delinquent in April.
Olah estimated that 26,000 tax
bills were mailed out to property
owners this year. Property own-
ers who have delinquent taxes
are informed of the delinquency
near the name on their 2005 bill.
Olah said property owners with
delinquent taxes should call her
office to make arrangements to
pay their back taxes.
Olah said she is excited to be-
gin a new process for payments
that will make the busy tax time
a more pleasant experience for
taxpayers. The new bills are
printed with bar codes so when
taxpayers come into her office
and pay, the staff will use scan-
ners to pull up the parcel infor-


K^ t ,I,. ",LV.L.-Ja-, >

Hudson Park Pavilion, .
S Sunday, Nov. 6 at 6 p.m.
l' Mon. Tues., No\. & 8,77:30op.m. I-'
If My people who are called by My name will humble themselves.
and pray and seek my face, and turn from their wicked ways, then I
Swill hear from-heaven, and will forgive their sin and heal their land." -
S- Chruni 7:14


.When Buying or Selling Real Estate


SSpecializing in Residential Sales
and Marketing!
OTH ELL BROGER REALTY
OtheUl Broger Office: 926-5173 Cell: 443-8976
Broker Ownmer
Visit the Website at: m
-~Maldng Mot es Easier" www.othbrogrealty.com IL-a s.


mation immediately.
Olah purchased four scanners
at a cost of $250 each to speed
up the payment process and
avoid having to add another staff
member. The end of the month
rush to pay tax bills normally cre-
ates lines in Olah's office lobby.
She said that bar codes, scanners
and office renovations will make
the upcoming payment experi-
ence easier.
The staff will- still have the
ability to pull parcels up on the
computer if a resident forgets to
bring their tax bill with the bar
code but the process will take
longer, she said.


Personal property bills are also
being sent and have the same
April 1 deadline for payment. The
penalty for late real estate pay-
ments is three percent and the
penalty for delinquent tangible
personal property payments is 1
1/2 percent per month.
Tax Collector Olah has an
Internet web site that allows tax-
payers to pay their bills over the
web. The web site is www.
wakullacountytaxcollector.com.
The tax collector's office is
open from 7:30 a.m. until 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday. The of-
fice may be reached at 926-3371.


Miller Septic Service
Septic Tanks Installed
Drain Field Repair
Weekend Emergency Service '
Septic Tanks- Cleaned

877-6392
Brian & Buck Miller
Brian & Buck Miller Servng Wakulla County tor 33 ears{







REidENTiAl COMMERCiAt ALL PhASES
RoofiNq & CONSTRUCTiON
422-2116 510-6200
CONTRACTinq CBC1 250778* RoofiNq CCC1526378



| forest /nimal hospital


Boarding space is
limited--make your
pets' boarding
X Ti XX T ^^w


926-7153

& #


reservations NUOW
for any holiday
trips! -


Tax Collector Mails Out Property Tax Bills


Bookkeeping & Payroll Services
1 Tax Return Services
S ---- Personal / Corporate
Estate / Non-profit Organizations
Estate Planning
Personal Financial Planning
Sonny Jones
LOUIS A. (SONNY) JONES
& ASSOCIATES, CPAs, LLC
; Certified Public Accoun(ants '*.Member AICPA
Over 30 Years Experience
(850) 926-6079 (850) 893-8811
7 High Drive, Courthouse Square
In the office of Lynn Alan Thompson




MCKINNEY

PROPERTIES

(850) 926-9991






S7 ,



222 MAGNOLIA RIDGE 16 MAGNOLIA RIDGE
'The Cape" 3BR/2BA with "The Alexis" 3BR/2BA,
large office, gorgeous fireplace, 2 car garage,
kitchen, garage, luxury bath 1/2 acre lot. Can be
in master, loads of upgrades., complete within 60 days.
Can close within 30 days. Priced at $197,900
Priced at $209,900


Science Diet Wellness Nutro Eukanuba
r- -------- --- -------- -ou --
Coupon Coupon
25% off on initial 10% Off purchase of
purchase of freshwater fish $29.99 or more
I with the purchase of an (Excluding aquariums and animals)
aquarium combo.
Certain restrictions apply. Certain restrictions apply.
See store for details. See store for details.
Good 11/3/2005 12/24/2005 Good 11/3/2005 12/24/2005
L-----------.L- -- -- -- -- -------
Tony Moore, Owner
Phone: (850) 926-7949
3016 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL 32327
Just North of the Courthouse
Open Mon.-Thurs. 10-7 Fri. 10-8 Sat. 9-8 Sun. 12-6


*On approved Polaris StarCard purchases. Offer valid for Accounts kept current No Finance Charges accrue ,and
no payments required until January 2007. Thereafter, a Reduced Rate 139% APR and monthly payments of 2% of
the purchase price, plus' any killed Finance Charges plus any debt-cancellation fees plus any late feass In
applicable) will apply, Standard Rate 17.9% APR. For Accounts not kept current, the promotion wit be canceled,
and the Default Rate 21.9% APR and regular monthly payments will apply. Minimum Finance Charge S1. Certain
rules apply to the allocation of payments and Finance Charges on your promotional purchase if you make mord
then one purchase on your Polaris StarCard. Call 1-888-367-4310 or review your Cardholder Agreement for
information. WARNINGI ATVs can be hazardous to operate. For your safety, always wear a helmet, aey protection,
and protective clothing, and never carry passengers unless the adultATV has been designed bythe manufacturer
specificallyfor that purpose. Polaris adultnmodelsare for riders aged 16 and older. Polaris youth modelsof 90cc are
for riders aged 12 and older. Polaris youth models of 50cc are for riders aged six and older. Be sure to take a safety
training course. For safety and training information, call the SVIA at (800) 887-2887. You may also contact your
Polaris dealer or call Polaris at (800) 342-3764.@2005 Polaris Sales Inc.


CIofv9
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Repair & Service
Residential &



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Repairs + Sales + Service
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LIC. #RA0062516


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Io;.; :3







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005-Page 15


New EMS Ventilators Are Received


The Wakulla County Ambu-
lance Service is the recipient of
new ventilators for the ambu-
lances. These ventilators assist
with patient care whenever a
patient stops breathing.
According to Ambulance Ser-
vice Director Fran Coucill, this
frees the paramedics and EMTs
from doing manual breathing
which in turn allows freedom to
better supply additional patient
care. "It also allows a seamless
transfer of respiratory care to
equivalent equipment in the
emergency department," she
said.
The ventilators were obtained
from the Regional Domestic Se-
curity Task Force Health and
Medical Subcommittee grant ad-
ministered by Gail Stewart and
cost $7,500 each for a total of
$45,000, with no cost to Wakulla
County. Training was given to
Jimmy Daniels who has in turn

Tax Collector

Is Offering

Many Tags

The Wakulla County Tax Col-
lector's office is offering many of
the 153 Florida specialty license
plates for residents who are get-
ting ready to renew their vehicle
tags.
Tax Collector Cheryll Olah said
her office has 123 of the 153 ve-
hicle license plates that are avail-
able throughout Florida. The cost
to acquire a specialty tag is $25
above the cost of a regular tag
and the money goes toward the
group being represented on the
tag.
The month of October fea-
tured the "End Breast Cancer" tag
and November is featuring the
"Hospice: Every Day is a Gift"
plate.
Motorists who went to college
in Florida can acquire one of 36
collegiate tags and sports fans
can acquire one of nine profes-
sional sports plates from the
NBA, NHL, NFL and MLB.
Some of the other specialty
plates support turtles, manatees,
dolphins, fresh-water and saltwa-
ter fishing, hunting, reefs, whales,
Boy Scouts, education, the state
wildflower, Special Olympics,
firefighting, patriotism, olympics
and the military.
For more information, call the
tax collector's office at 926-3371.
-Kee *
Wakul(a

BeautINf(


SLEAVENOTWIING
SBUr YOUR
FOOTPRINTrS


LiJ


- -


-IB
. i.. H
&*


Jimmy Daniels Has Trained Wakulla EMS Staff


trained the Wakulla EMS staff.
"This places the ambulance
service in alignment with the
need to provide care not only on


HARTUNG AND
NOBLIN, INC.
REALTORS


a day to day basis, but also in
the event of a wide spread medi-
cal catastrophe," concluded
Council.


"

Your Perfect
Partner
for Real Estate!


ThisT lovely 2 or 3BR/1.5BA,
S- 1.353 sq. ft. home is located
Son Live Oak Island with pine
4', 7. tong ue and groove paneling
';/,. ?'.i .-'. throughout the home. Deep
..water canal and bay view.
..I.' Hurry and call this your home
before summer is gone.
...... l$370,000 #141487
r ... Jeannie Porter CRS,GRI
... ... -' 566-4510

You can have a pristine
.view of the bay from this
_-- 3BR/2BA, 1,200 sq. ft.
S- home located on 2 huge
S -' lots in Alligator Harbor.
Wrap around dock,
Separate french doors
Soff master bedroom and
dining room. Includes
dock and pier, beautifully landscaped with lots of flowering
shrubs. There was no damage from 05 hurricane season.
$935,000 #141389 Lentz Walker 528-3572
NEW COASTAL LAND LISTINGS


* Alligator Point
* Pelican
* Suwanee Street
* Blue Water Beach Circle
* Blue Water Beach Circle
* Sun N Sand


.50 acres $779,000
Lot 23 $199,000
Lot 9 $129,900
Lot 21 $250,000
Lot 22 $250,000
Lot 2 $250,000


Peggy Fox 524-4294
Lentz Walker 528-3572
Lentz Walker 528-3572
Lentz Walker 528-3572
Lentz Walker 528-3572
Lentz Walker 528-3572


Each Office is Independently
Owned and Operated. f0

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


Wakulla
SRealty



Sonya Hall
Lic. Real Estate Broker
"Specializing in Wakulla Co."
(850)926-5084
FOR RENT
* Camelot: 3BR/2B, New Construction
TWH starting at $900/mo. + Sec. Dep.
* 3BR/2B DWMH on Sopchoppy River,
$675/mo. + Sec. Dep.
* 3BR/2B Duplex, $900/mo.
+ Sec. Dep.
* 2BR/1 B Duplex, $550/mo.
+ Sec. Dep.
* 1 BR/1 B Efficiency, $350/mo.
(includes water/lawn) +Sec. Dep.
Avail. Nov. 1.
LAND FOR SALE
* 5 Acres in Sweetwater w/ well.
$149,000
* 1/2 acre lot on Allen Harvey.
Zoned for MH's. $32,000
* Canal Front Lot
at Shell Point w/ floating dock,
seawall & MH of no value. $279,900
* 9.82 Acres on Woodville Highway.
Partially cleared w/ well & powerpole.
$159,900
* 11+ Acres on Bob Miller Road.
$150,000
* 1.469 Acres on Shadeville Road.
Seller will rezone Commercial or
Urban 2. $117,900
YARD SALE SAT.. OCT. 5
* Early birds welcome 7 a.m. Antiques,
Quilts, Comforters, Furniture, Etc.
at 170 Savannah Rd.


Say
In


You Saw It

The News


p ---.--

Ar"A -Q -FA I


984-5800
www.coastalshores.com
Ochlockonee Bay at the Bridge
Marv Shepard Broker 528-0226
Jacque Eubanks 228-3218
Glenn Eubanks 228-3217
Katie Miller 349-2380
Alicia Crum 984-0292
Donald R. Smith 984-5477
Jodi Price1- Vacation Rental Mgr. 984-0171
Call us for your Long Term and Vacation Rentals!
2BR/2B, furnished, Alligator Point Rd. on bay $1,400
11 Blue Heron, 3BR/1.5B $1,050
Lucy Lane, 3BR/2B furnished $825
SWestview, 3BR/1 B $750
41 09


Firs Tim Home t r/l


ERA "^Higet Overal

SatisfacionFor irs

Time om Buyers


PEACEFUL BAYSIDE CONDO
Gorgeous 2 BR/2-1/2 BA three story
condo w/enclosed 2 car garage w/2
decks overlooking the bay & pool.
So many upgrades we just can't list
them all, PLUS it's filly furnished!
Great for 2nd home or retirement.
$485,000. Call Mandy McCranie at
509-1155.


BEAUTIFULLY MAINTAINED
This 3 BR, 2 BA home built by
Turner Heritage Homes in 2000 sits
on a large comer lot. Privacy fence
in great location. This home comes
with wood burning fireplace, recess A
oak cabinets and more. $209,900. 1
Call D ebbie Kosec at 566-2039.


/"'


. ,

Mary Lou Martin
566-2694


CIl


EQUAL HOUSING
Our Sept.
TOP PRODUCER
4 '


Congratulations!
Top -ister: Mclary Xou Martin
._or all your 9'eal estate needs Call Mary J3Cu
'Top Producer: Tori Callan
Serving your 9teal Estate needs
in Wakulla and .-Con counties


Shell Point Realty, Inc. Phone: (850) 926-8120 Fax: 926-7536
Coastal Hwy. 98 and Hwy. 365 Spring Crewek Hwy.
Wakulla Station (850) 421-7494


Tori Callan
519-1523


OfdCourthouse Square The Villas at Covington Park


New townhomes featuring 2-3
bedrooms and 2.5 baths.
Only 15 minutes from Capital Cir!
Priced in the low $100's.
Call Pam Cuda, Realtor, 528-2465.


NAUMANN
BrackenChase
Models Open Wed.-Sat.


Single story, 3BR/2BA townhomes w/ 2
car garage, appliance package including
washer/dryer and much more!
Prices starting in the mid to upper
$100's.
Call Debbie Myers, Realtor, 251-0684.




10AM- 6PM & Sunday 12-6PM


ON THE WATER!
Beautiful Custom Built Home in Shell
Point. This 2 BR, 2 BA home on ca-
nal has great views in front & rear.
Bonus room upstairs could be con-
verted to 3rd BR. Hardwood floors &
Kit w/upgraded appliances. $660,000.
Call Gregg Conner at 509-4399.


GREAT INVESTMENT!
Brick 3/2 home w/2 car garage, sits
on 3.9 acres. Upstairs needs finishing
but home has a lot to offer. Irrigation,
security system and close to Capital
& shopping. Also a 3/2 dblwide on
the property for sale. Additional 1.4
acres available. $220,000. Dawn Reed
294-3468, James Roberts 570-5074.


Mandy McCranie
Coastal
Specialist
509-1155


RIVER FRONT PROPERTY
Great for fishing camp, needs some
work, being sold in "As-Is" condition.
Land alone is beautiful, on the river
with high and mature trees. $199,000.
Call Tammnuny Brannon at 545-2723.


NEW CONSTRUCTION
Begin the New Year with a Bang!
Pre-qualify now for mid-January
completion! Spacious 3/2 plan. Lots
of upgrades! Vaulted ceilings, tile, 1
car garage on a double lot. Hurry..will
not last. $145,900. Call Anna Ras-
mussen at 210-4323.


Doug Young

Small Acreage
Specialist
528-1367


Carol Davis
First Time
Home Buyet
322-8250


"W il el ou oueorE


CLOSE TO LEON COUNTY
Brick skirting adds beauty to this
like new 3 BR, 2 BA doublewide
located on 2 acres in Wakulla
County. Paved road, street lights &
city water all for just $124,900.
Call Debbie Kosec at 566-2039.









MOTIVATED SELLER!
This nice 2 BR, 1-1/2 BA double-
wide sits on a half acre. Large living
room and back porch. Close to shop-
ping. Just 20 minutes south of Talla-
hassee. $63,900. Call Doug Young
at 528-1367, or Dawn Reed at 294-
3468.








SAnna Rasmussen
New Home
r Specialist
210-4323




A WihSl Bu tl I


ERA


Community Realty


I REALTOR


Our Sept.
TOP LISTER


J. "MMMIL







Page 16-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 20Q5


Captured-
Continued from Page 1
shelf and made the victim lay face
down on the floor. The victim
was tied up and Parsons allegedly
stole his Chevrolet truck.
Investigators arrived at the
scene of the crime, put a bolo out
for the missing truck and inter-
viewed the victim. Leon County
Sheriff's Office deputies discov-
ered Parsons on Oak Ridge Road.
Parsons refused to stop and drove
back to Wakulla County where he
was observed on Ashley Hall
Road before jumping out of the
stolen vehicle on McMahan
Drive.
Investigators brought K-9 units
to the area to search for Parsons.
The dogs tracked Parsons to
Oakmount Drive where Crystal
Gill told officials she was alone.
SWAT team members from Wa-
kulla and Leon counties entered
the home and discovered their
suspect in the master bedroom.
During the investigation, Gill
came out of her residence twice
to speak to law enforcement of-
ficers and used their cell phones.
The case was first reported at 3:30
p.m. and the investigation was
completed at 11:42 p.m. Gill told
investigators that Parsons was
armed with a shotgun when he
arrived at her home.
Deputy Charlie Odom and Det.
John Schliep investigated along
with the K-9 units from Wakulla
and Wakulla CI, Wakulla and
Leon SWAT and Captain Randall
Taylor.

Landfill
Continued from Page 1
permitting a C & D landfill in the
county, board members said they
were not sure they could find a
40 acre site that would not be
controversial and very expensive
to purchase.
"I'm not sure Wakulla County
is the best 'place to put any kind
of landfill," said Brimner. The re-
newed permitting of a C & D site
at the Lower Bridge Road landfill
would require a liner to eliminate
water contamination issues state
Department of Environmental
Protection officials have -in
Crawfordille. "
"I don't think we can make it
to the end of the year," said
Merritt of accepting C & D at
Lower Bridge Road.
"We expected to get to the end
of the year but the storm took
care of that," said Barwick. "We
took debris from 15 (hurricane
destroyed) homes out there."
Merritt told the board that bid-
ding and getting new open top
trailer equipment into service
would take three months.
"The thing that is appealing
about having our own (C & D)
landfill is that we control our own
destiny," Commissioner Howard
Kessler concluded.
The county has not buried
household garbage in Wakulla
County for a long time. The
household garbage "cells" were
covered when the landfill reached
capacity and the waste is now
driven to a regional landfill,
State officials also require the
county to monitor closed landfills
for contamination for 30 years.

Shell Point-
Continued from Page 1
Durham are seeking a rezoning
on 6.89 acres on U.S. Highway 98
near Wakulla High School and
the recreation park in Medart.
The zoning change request is
from RR-5 residential to C-2 com-
mercial for future commercial use,
Talquin Electric Cooperative
is seeking approval of a site plan
for a new operations office at the
intersection of Wakulla Arran
Road and Trice Lane. Talquin is
planning two buildings on the
site with one for service and of-
fice space and the other for stor-
age and operations. The 15,954
square feet of space will also have
175 parking spaces.
All of the projects will be heard
once by the P and Z and once by


the county commission except
the Shell Point Resort requests,


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Have You Taken

Advantage of Your

Benefits?


Many veterans leave the
military after proudly serving
their country and accidentally
or intentionally leave some-
thing behind... their benefits.
Whether retired, or discharged
after a single enlistment, our
veterans have served our coun-
try unselfishly. They deserve
all the honor and respect that
we can give them.
As a reward for their selfless
service, congress has establi-
shed many benefits that they
may be eligible for even after
separating from the service.
One of the biggest and most
overlooked is the VA Gua-
ranteed Home Loan.
Almost all veterans are aware
of this benefit. Many decide
not to take advantage of it,
thinking that they only get one
opportunity to use it. Maybe
they plan to use it one day
when they finally buy their


"Dream Home". This is a
common misconception. A vet-
eran can receive multiple VA
loans throughout their lifetime,
typically only one at a time.
Other veterans have heard
horror stories about how dif-
ficult it is to obtain a VA loan.
This is another fear that is no
longer true. Today, VA loans
are just as easy to obtain as
conventional loans. And the
benefits are often far superior
to traditional financing options.
A Free report reveals how
Veterans of Wakulla County
can buy or refinance their
homes utilizing this one of a
kind Government Guaranteed
home loan program.
For more information, call
the Consumer Awareness hot-
line for a free recorded
message, anytime 24 hours a
day at 1-888-483-0031, ext.
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Great nelghborhood/Wakulla Gardens 2 lots side by side. $15,000 each.
Beautiful land 5 acres with approximately 519 feet of Shadeville Highway frontage. $149,900.
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22
ELL







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005-Page 17


Sheriff's Report


Wakulla County Sheriff's Of-
fice officials are investigating a
grand theft reported in Craw-
fordville by Thomas Ryan Core
Oct. 25, according to Sheriff David
Harvey.
Core reported that two units
of the Villas of Covington Park
construction project were burglar-
ized and copper tubing that had
been installed for the air condi-
tioning units was stolen.
Eighty feet of copper tubing
was taken with a value of $1,000.
It has not been determined
whether the air conditioning
units have been contaminated by
the criminal act. The victim is
Bracken Chase Home Builders of
Tallahassee. Deputy Jeff Barteld
investigated.
In other activity reported by
the Wakulla County Sheriff's Of-
fice during the past week:
On Oct. 26, Tammie Nason
of Crawfordville reported the
theft of her camera which was
taken from her daughter's friend's
vehicle. The camera is valued at
$100. Deputy Billy Jones investi-
gated.
On Oct. 26, Max Thornton
of Panacea reported a burglary at
the Ochlockonee Bay United


Methodist Church. A forced en-
try was discovered. Two doors
inside the church were damaged.
Deputy Donald Newsome inves-
tigated.
On Oct. 25, Adam T. Kreig,
19, of Crawfordville was charged
with driving a motor vehicle with
knowledge of a suspended li-
cense following a traffic stop in
Crawfordville. Deputy Scott
Powell observed Kreig operating
a vehicle with only one headlight
and attempted to make a traffic
stop. Kreig refused to stop and
the deputy continued with a low
speed pursuit. Eventually the
driver stopped and was charged.
Kreig had his license suspended
in 2003 for failure to pay traffic
fines.
On Oct. 26, Shannon P.
Joiner of The Wakulla News in
Crawfordville reported a criminal
mischief to a newspaper rack. Six
newspaper boxes, at the Wakulla
Station Stop-N-Save Crawfordville
Petro, Bayside IGA, Crum's Bait
and Tackle, Hughway 98 Stop-N-
Save and Lou's Bait and Tackle in
Sopchoppy, were broken into.
Three boxes, at the Huddle House
and CVS Pharmacy, both in
Crawfordville, and the Inland BP



' "'- ',- 4 1








yr -i



:: ~,,


Certified
Wakulla County Sheriff's Office Communications Officer Pamela
Veltkamp recently graduated from Tallahassee Community College's
Basic Law Enforcement Officer Recruit Class # 289, following nine
months worth of night training classes. Veltkamp serves as a com-
munication and purchasing agent and is now a sworn law enforce-
ment officer after passing the state board exam. Undersheriff Donnie
Crum also attended the swearing in- ceremony.

'Wakulla Alert' Will Offer

Emergency Notification


Wakulla County now has a.
new .emergency notification ser-
vice available to residents and
landowners, according to Sheriff
David Harvey.
"Wakulla Alert" is being of-
fered through a partnership with
Wakulla.com, an online news and
information web site covering
Wakulla County.
Wakulla Alert will allow citi-
zens to receive e-mail text mes-
sage notifications concerning
emergencies such as fire, flood,
hurricane preparedness and any
other disaster where the public
must be alerted. Detailed copies
of all notices and advisories will


be stored and available at www.
"wakulla.com.
Wakulla Alert is free and resi-
dents can register by visiting the
web site. Once at the site, resi-
dents can either register as a site
user or subscribe to the Wakulla
Alert emergency notification
newsletter.
"This is a great service to the
citizens of Wakulla County and
should aid them in trying to get
valuable information of man-
made or natural disasters that af-
fects our county," said Emergency
Management Director Joe Blan-
chard. For more information, call
Blanchard at 926-0800.


The Unit Will Be Used As A Mobile Command Post


Sheriff's Office Acquires


FHP's Breathalyzer Unit


The Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office has acquired the old
Breathalyzer Mobile Unit from
the Florida Highway Patrol after
FHP officials purchased a new
mobile unit.

Sheriff David Harvey is plan-
ning to remodel the 1984 Chev-
rolet truck and turn it into a mo-
bile command unit that can be
used for natural disasters, search
and rescues and other events.


The truck has a holding cell
that will need to be removed but
there is room inside for computer
desks and the vehicle has outside
lighting under a small awning.
The vehicle also has a restroom
facility inside.
Sheriff Harvey said his office
is very grateful for the donation,
Major Mark Trammell, Troop H
Commander, presented the truck
to Sheriff Harvey, Captain Dale
Wise and Captain Jim Griner.


in Wakulla Station, were tam-
pered with. Damage and losses
were estimated to exceed $500.
Sgt. Jimmy Sessor investigated.
On Oct. 25, Joe Walter
Peterson, 21, of Crawfordville was
charged with possession of mari-
juana after being picked up by
law enforcement officials follow-
ing a request from the state pro-
bation office.
Peterson was in the process of
being charged with violating his

Nets Violate

Limitation,

Fishers Say
With an upcoming hearing
before Circuit Judge Janet Ferris
in Leon County, local mullet fish-
ermen are contending that the
two inch nets the state requires
them to use are devastating the
stocks of juvenile mullet even as
the state's own experts claim the
effect of catching juvenile mullet
is minimal.
The Wakulla Commercial
Fisherman's Association is suing
the state Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission claiming
that small mesh nets are causing
the "unnecessary killing, over-
fishing and waste" of juvenile
mullet a direct violation of the
constitutional amendment that
limited marine net fishing, which
is also known as the net ban
amendment.
The state counters that the
large mesh nets that fishers seek
to use are gill nets, which were
outlawed by the constitutional
amendment.
Ronald Fred Crum, president
of the fisherman's association,'
said this week that a joint study
by his group and the FWC
showed the small mesh net
caught small fish as bycatch, in-,
cluding juvenile mullet and game
fish.
The study was done with St.
Marks fisherman Keith Ward and
FWC biologist Brent Winne ,Fish-
ermen contend that the study
was called off by the FWC after,
it became apparent it would sup-t
port the fishermen'scohtfentionj
that the majority of the catch
using two inch stretch mesh is
small fish that cannot be sold.
Fishers claim it violates the
"unnecessary killing" language of
the constitutional amendment,
and will have longterm effects on
mullet stocks.
"It amounts to millions of'
pounds of dead fish," Crum said.-
Crum contends, after extrapo-
lating out the numbers from the
study, that the 3.5 million pounds
of mullet caught from 1999 to
2003 would have resulted in more
than 9.1 million pounds of waste
because of juvenile mullet that
were captured in the small mesh.
Fishers claim the large mesh
is more viable because small fish
can escape.
In a state motion filed Oct. 12,
the FWC argued that its statistics
show fish populations are
healthy and getting healthier.
"The incidental take of juve-
nile fish in the two inch net al-
lowed by the rule would be less
damaging to the stocks than the
directed harvest of mature mul-
let using the three inch or larger
mesh nets," the motion, filed by
Assistant Attorney General
Jonathan Glogau, argues.
An affidavit from Gil McRae,
director of the Fish and Wildlife
Research Institute of the FWC,
attached to the motion contends
that juvenile classes of fish "nor-
mally contain exponentially more
individuals and can thus with-
stand higher mortality (i.e. pre-
dation, natural and fishing mor-
talities) without negatively affect-
ing the overall population."
Crum argues that such reason-
ing flies in the face of how fish-
ery stocks have been managed:
The juveniles are usually pro-
tected to allow spawning before
they are harvested as adults.
The case was originally filed
in Wakulla County before Circuit
Judge N. Sanders Sauls but was
transferred to Leon County after
the state objected to the location.


When the case was assigned
to Judge Ferris, fishermen ob-
jected and asked her to recuse
herself, contending her husband
had ruled against fishermen in
several cases and she could not
be fair.
Judge Ferris is married to
Judge Phil Padovano, who sits on
the First District Court of Appeal
in Tallahassee.
Judge Ferris refused to step
down from the case.


probation. Deputy Scott Powell
was transporting Peterson to the
county jail when he began to
smell the odor of marijuana from
the back seat of his patrol vehicle.
Marijuana was discovered on the
back seat of the patrol car and
more marijuana was discovered
on Peterson during the jail
search. The weight of the mari-
juana was 14.2 grams.
On Oct. 30, Franklin Clyde
Evans, 37, and Martha Hodge
Evans, 39, of Sopchoppy were
charged with disorderly intoxica-
tion in connection with a distur-
bance on Rose Street. In addi-
tion, Miranda Nicole Juarez, 20,
of Sopchoppy was also charged
in the disturbance.
While the investigation was
underway, Juarez attempted to
strike a 44-year-dld victim, was
arrested and placed in a patrol
vehicle. Later, Martha Evans alleg-
edly grabbed the victim and was
arrested and Franklin Evans was
arrested for cursing the arresting'
officer, Deputy Mike Crum, in the
face. Due to the size of the gath-
ering, four of the available six
sheriff's office units were called
to the scene as approximately 10
family members were also mill-
ing around at the scene.
On Oct. 31, Deputy Daniel
Harrell investigated a structure
fire on St. Joe Timberland Com-
pany property in Newport. The
fire was reported by a motorist
who was passing by. Volunteer-
firefighters put out the blaze. The
state Fire Marshal was called to


the scene and the origin of the
fire is still to be determined but
arson has not been ruled out.
Damage to the building and the
contents is estimated at $150,000.
Det. Anthony Curles also investi-
gated.
On Oct. 28, Clarence Rude-
geair of Panacea reported a grand
theft as he paid an individual
$700 to begin work to remove an
old dock and build a new one.
The worker has not completed
the work and the victim has been
unable to get his money back.
The suspect has been identified,
Deputy Nick Petowsky investi-
gated.
On Oct. 28, Allen C. Lynn of
Crawfordville reported a burglary
at his home. The victim reported
the theft of $1,140 worth of jew-
elry and a firearm. The victim
identified Nathan Dewayne Par-
sons, 33, of Huntsville, AL as the
suspect. Parsons was observed in
Crawfordville but fled the scene
on foot before law enforcement
officials could arrest him. He was
arrested on another case two
days later. Deputy Nick Petowsky
investigated with Lt. James
Plouffe and Deputy Daniel Har-
rell.
On Oct. 29, Richard C. Reno
of Crawfordville reported a grand
theft as $5,150 worth of home
furnishings were taken from a
home he had purchased for a
friend. A suspect has been iden-
tified. Deputy Evelyn Brown in-
vestigated.
On Oct. 29, Matthew A.


Saladino of Panacea reported a
grand theft at Saladino's Pizza in
Panacea. A forced entry was dis-
covered and $528 worth of elec-
tronic games were stolen. Dam-
age to the establishment is esti-
mated at $75. Sgt. Mike Kemp,.
Deputy Scott Powell and Captain.
Randall Taylor investigated.
On Oct. 28, Travis Michael
Cox, 18, of Tallahassee was
charged with underage drinking
at Wakulla High School after
Deputy Joe Page observed him
nearly fall out of his vehicle. Beer
and vodka were discovered inside
the vehicle. Deputy Lorne Whaley
also investigated.
On Oct. 30, Martha J. Brown
of Crawfordville reported a struc-
ture fire as the victim discovered
a fire in her garage. Gary D.
Nelson extinguished the fire with
a garden hose but damage to the,
structure and contents was' esti-
mated at $20,000. The firelis be-
ing blamed on faulty electrical
equipment. The state Fire Mar-
shal's office, Deputy Scott Powell,
Det. John Schliep and Sgt. Mike
Kemp investigated.
The Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office received 907 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.


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Page 18-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005



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Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-245-CA
JENNIFER M. CARTER,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MRS. JACK SALTZ;
and WAKULLA COUNTY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MRS. JACK SALTZ
I YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Quiet
Title has been filed against you and others, and
you are required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL. E. MANAUSA,
ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON, SHAW &
MANAUSA, P.A., Plaintiffs' attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida
32309-3469, no more than thirty (30) days from the
first publication date of this notice of action, and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court either be-
fore service on Plaintiff's attorneys or immediately
thereafter; otherwise, a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
Dated this 14th day of October, 2005
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
October 20, 27, November 3, 10, 2005


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-246-CA
JENNIFER M. CARTER,
Plaintiff,
vs.
HENRY J. WILLIS;
and LOLA MAE WILLIS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: HENRY J. WILLIS and LOLA MAE WILLIS
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for
Quiet Title has been filed against you and others,
and you are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL E. MANAUSA,
ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON, SHAW &
MANAUSA, P.A., Plaintiffs' attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida
32309-3469, no more than thirty (30) days from
"r, ii:-t publication date of this notice of action,
and iie the original with the Clerk of this Court ei-
ther before service on Plaintiff's attorneys or im-
mediately.thereafter; otherwise, a default will be :i
entered against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
Dated this 14th day of October, 2005
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
October 20, 27, November 3, 10, 2005


Legal Notice


WAKULLA COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
INVITATION TO BID
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COMMIS-
SIONERS INVITES YOU TO SUBMIT A BID ON
THE FOLLOWING:
BID NUMBER: 2005-32
BID OPENING DATE AND TIME: November 10,
2005 AT 2:00 P.M.
ITEM: Guardrail Installation
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS SHALL RECEIVE SEALED
BIDS UNTIL 2:00 P.M. November 10, 2005.
ALL BIDS SHOULD BE CLEARLY MARKED AS
SEALED BID, WITH THE BID NUMBER, OPEN-
ING DATE AND TIME.
A PUBLICBID OPENING WILL BE HELD ATTHE
WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OFFICE, 3093
CRAWFORDVILLE HIGHWAY, CRAWFORD-
VILLE, FLORIDA November 10, AT 2:00 P.M.
SPECIFICATIONS MAY BE OBTAINED FROM
VEOLIA WATER, 340 TRICE LANE, CRAW-
FORDVILLE, FLORIDA 32327, PHONE 850-926-
7616.
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COMMIS-
SIONERS'RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REJECT
ANY AND ALL BIDS OR PORTIONS THEREOF.
October 27, November 3, 2005


Legal Notice /


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2ND
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 05-78-FC
DEUTSCHE BANK TRUST COMPANY
AMERICAS f/k/a BANKER'S TRUST
COMPANY'S AS TRUSTEE & CUSTODIAN,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
GERALD W. DICKS, JR., ET AL.,
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: KELI R. BURRIS; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
KELI R. BURRIS
whose residence is unknown if he/she/they be
living; and if he/she/they be dead, the unknown
defendants who may be spouses, heirs,
devisees, grantees, assignees, lienors, creditors,
trustees, and all parties claiming an interest by,"
through, under or against the Defendants, who
are not known to be dead or alive, and all parties
having or claiming to have any right, title or
interest in the property described in the mortgage
being foreclosed herein.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage on the following property:
COMMENCING AT THE SOUTHEAST
CORNER OF SECTION 24, T2S, R1W,:
THENCE RUN N 0 21'24" ALONG THE
EAST BOUNDARY OF SECTION, 24,
1,321.40 FEET: THENCE N. 89" 26' 00"
W. 811.10 FEET TO A POINT ON THE
WEST RIGHT-OF-WAY OF PINECREST
DRIVE; AND THE POINT OF BEGINNING
OF TRACT HEREIN CONVEYED; FROM
THE POINT OF BEGINNING RUN S 25"
28' 30" ALONG THE WEST RIGHT-OF-
WAY OF PINECREST DRIVE, A COUNTY
GRADED ROAD, 208.7 FEET TO THE


POINT OF CURVATURE; THENCE
ALONG A CURVE TO THE RIGHT IN A
SOUTHWESTERLY DIRECTION WITH A
RADIUS OF 18.25 FEET FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 37.38 FEET TO POINT OF


TANGENCY; THENCE N 886 05' 30" W
ALONG THE NORTH RIGHT-OF-WAY OF
DOGWOOD DRIVE, A COUNTY GRAD-
ED ROAD, 508.0 FEET THENCE N. 0" 57'
46" W 201.74 FEET; THENCE S 89" 26'
00" E. 438.55 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING, AND BEING SITUATE IN
THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SEC-
TION 24, T2S, R1W, AND CONTAINING
2.32 ACRES MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH MOBILE HOME LO-
CATED THEREON
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it
on DAVID J. STERN, ESQ. Plaintiff's attorney,
whose address is 801 S University Drive #500,
Plantation, FL 32324 on or before no later than 30
days from the date of the first publication of this
notice of action and file the original with the clerk
of this court either before service on Plaintiff's at-
torney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a de-
fault wil) be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the' complaint or petition filed herein.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court
at Wakulla County, Florida, this 13th day of Octo-
ber, 2005.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
-s- Becky Whaley
DEPUTY CLERK
LAW OFFICES OF DAVID J. STERN
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
801 S. UNIVERSITY DRIVE SUITE 500,
PLANTATION, FL 33324
05-45770(SXNW)
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THEAMERICANS
WITH DISABILITIES ACT, persons with
disabilities needing a special accommodation
should contadt COURT ADMINISTRATION, at
the WAKULLA County Courthouse at 904-926-
0905, 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-8770,
via Florida Relay Service.
October 27, November 3, 2005


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-244-CA
JENNIFER M. CARTER,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JAMES D. WHETSTONE;
and LENNA H. WHETSTONE,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JAMES D. WHETSTON and LENNA H.
WHETSTONE
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for
Quiet Title has been filed against you and others,
and you are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL E. MANAUSA,
ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON, SHAW &
MANAUSA, P.A., Plaintiffs' attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida
32309-3469, 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 ei-
ther before service c.r. P1iv,-,in an.:il'r.l, or im-
mediately thereafter, .ir-r 5 .,:-ia ,ii will be
sr -lr .. j a.l ~r.,M ,.:u ;.:a Ir, r-. h l ,le,.r, ,, d ,-, ir. e .
compiairinor petloon: .
ated this 13th day of October, 2005
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s-'Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
October 27, November 3, 10, 17, 2005


Legal Notice /


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-58-CA
SHELDON M. STONE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARY ANN WAKEFIELD;
and SIDNEY A. STUBBS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MARY ANN WAKEFIELD and SIDNEY A.
STUBBS
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for
Quiet Title has been filed against you and others,
and you are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL E. MANAUSA,
ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON, SHAW &
MANAUSA, POA., Plaintiffs' attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th.Floor, Tallahassee, Florida
32309-3469, no more than'thirty (30) days frbm
the first publication date of this notice of action,
and file the original with the Clerk of this Court ei-
ther before service on Plaintiff's attorneys or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise, a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
Dated this 21st day of October, 2005
BRENT X:. THURMOND
Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
October27, November 3, 10, 17, 2005


Legal Notice |


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-60-CA
SHELDON M. STONE,
Plaintiff,
-vs.
EUGENE LINDLEY; GWENDOLYN 0.
LINDLEY; and SIDNEY A. STUBBS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: EUGENE LINDLEY, GWENDOLYN 0.
LINDLEY and SIDNEY A. STUBBS
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Quiet
Title has been filed against you and others, and
you are required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL E. MANAUSA,
ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON, SHAW &
MANAUSA, P.A., Plaintiffs' attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida
32309-3469, no more than thirty (30) days from
theflirst publication date of this notice of. action,
and file the original with the Clerk of this Court ei-
ther before service on Plaintiff's attorneys or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise, a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
Dated this 21st day of October, 2005
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
October 27, November 3, 10, 17, 2005


Freedom Of The Press
Is Your Freedom


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-59-CA
SHELDON M. STONE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
LEEMON HOGAN; STELLA MAE
HOGAN; and SIDNEY A. STUBBS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: LEMON HOGAN, STELLA MAE HOGAN
and SIDNEY A. STUBBS
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for
Quiet Title has been filed against you and others,
and you are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL E. MANAUSA,
ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON, SHAW &
MANAUSA, P.A., Plaintiffs' attorneys, 3520
Thomasville Road, 4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida
32309-3469, 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 ei-
ther before service on Plaintiff's attorneys or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise, a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
Dated this 21 st day of October, 2005
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
October 27, November 3, 10, 17, 2005


Legal Notice
II~

WAKULLA COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
INVITATION TO BID
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COMMIS-
SIONERS INVITES YOU TO SUBMIT A BID ON
THE FOLLOWING:
BID NUMBER: 2005-34
BID OPENING DATE AND TIME: November 10,
2005 AT 2:00 P.M.
ITEM: 12' TANDEM AXLE DUMP TRLR.
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS SHALL RECEIVE SEALED
BIDS UNTIL 2:00 P.M. November 10, 2005.
ALL BIDS SHOULD BE. CLEARLY MARKED AS
SEALED BID, WITH THE BID NUMBER, OPEN-
ING DATE AND TIME.
A PUBLIC BID OPENING WILL BE HELD AT THE
WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OFFICE, 3093
CRAWFORDVILLE HIGHWAY, CRAWFORD-
VILLE, FLORIDA, November 10, AT 2:00 P.M.
SPECIFICATIONS MAY BE OBTAINED FROM
VEOLIA WATER, 340 TRICE LANE, CRAWFORD-
VILLE, FLORIDA 32327, PHONE 850-926-7616.
THE WAKIJLL C' iUriJT 6.- C.CRDC F COuLIrJ
,r,r.Tri.it .rjEir' pESCeR',E THE AiH T -tT'i-
rEJE'T Ji rJL', LL BIL', ,- C.:,Th;.r
THEREOF.
October 27, November 3, 2005


Legal Notice


WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COMMIS-
SIONERS INVITES YOU TO SUBMIT A PRO-
POSAL ON THE FOLLOWING:
RFQ NUMBER: 2005-33
RFQ OPENING DATE AND TIME: NOVEMBER
10, 2005 AT 2:00 P.M.
ITEM: YOUTH AND ADULT T-SHIRTS FOR
YOUTH SPORT LEAGUE
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS SHALL RECEIVE SEALED
RFQ UNTIL 2:00 P.M. NOVEMBER 10, 2005.
RESPONDENTS ARE REQUIRED TO SUBMIT
AN ORIGINAL AND TWO (2) COPIES IN A
SEALED ENVELOPE MARKED "RECREATION T-
SHIRT BID"
PUBLIC RFOQ OPENING WILL BE HELDATTHE
WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OFFICE, 3093
CRAWFORDVILLE HIGHWAY, CRAWFORD-
VILLE, FL, NOVEMBER 10, 2005 AT 2:00 P.M.
SPECIFICATIONS MAY BE OBTAINED AT THE
WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OFFICE, 3093
CRAWFORDVILLE HIGHWAY, CRAWFORD-
VILLE, FL (650) 926-0919 OR WAKULLA COUNTY
'PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT, 79
RECREATION DRIVE, CRAWFORDVILLE, FL
(850) 926-7227.
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COMMIS-
SIONERS RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REJECT
ANY AND ALL RFQ OR PORTIONS THEREOF.
November 3, 2005


Legal Notice


STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL
PROTECTION
NOTICE OF AGENCY ACTION
The Department of Environmental Protection
gives notice of its issuance of a permit (File Num-
'ber 66-0245140-001-DF) to Robert Routa to con-
struct a 202 foot by 12 foot bridge raised 6 foot
above mean high water level. The project is located
along, Lot 7, Cedar Island Subdivision, in Hartsfield
Survey Section 121, Township 5 South, Range 1
West, Longitude/Latitude 30" 4' 10" North, 84" 17'
30" West, Wakulla County. The effected water body
is Oyster Bay, a Class II Waters of the State.
A person whose substantial interests are af-
fected by the Department's action may petition for
an administrative proceeding (hearing) under Sec-
tion 120.569 and 120.57, F.S. The petition must
contain the information set forth below and must
be filed (received by the clerk) in the Office of Gen-
eral Counsel of the Department at 3900 Common-
wealth Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Tallahassee,
Florida 32399-3000..
Under Rule 62-110.106(4), F.A.C., a person',
whose substantial interests are affected by the
Department's-action may also request an exten-
sion of time to file a petition for an administrative
hearing. The Department may, for good cause
shown, grant the request for an extension of time.
Request for extension of time must be filed with
the Office of General Counsel of the Department
at 3900 Commonwealth Boulevard, Mail Station
35, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3000, before the
applicable deadline. A timely request for extension
of time shall toll the running of the time period for
filing a petition until the request is acted upon, If a
request is filed late, the Department may still grant
it upon a motion by the requesting party showing
that the failure to file a request for an extension of
time before the deadline was thp result of excus-
able neglect..
If a timely and sufficient petition for an admin-
istrative hearing is filed, other persons whose sub-
stantial interests will be affected by the outcome of
the administrative process have the right to peti-
tion to intervene in the proceeding. Intervention will
be permitted only at the discretion of the presiding
officer upon the filing of a motion in compliance
with Rule 28-106.205, F.A.C.
Petitions must be filed within 21 days of publi-
cation of this notice. Under Section 120.60(3), F.S.,
however, any person who has asked the Depart-
ment for notice of agency action may file a petition
within 21 days of receipt of such notice, regard-


less of the date of publication.
The petitioner shall mail a copy of the petition
to the applicant at the address indicated above at
the time of filing. The failure of any person to file a
petition for an administrative hearing within the
appropriate time period shall constitute a waiver
of that person's right to request an administrative
determination (hearing) under Sections 120.569
and 120.57, F.S.
A petition that disputes the material facts on
which the Department's action is based must con-
tain the following information: (a) The name and
address of each agency affected and each
agency's file or identification number, if known; (b)
The name, address, and telephone number of the
petitioner; the name, address, and telephone num-
ber of the petitioner's representative, if any, which
shall be the address for service purposes during
the course of the proceeding; and an explanation
of how the petitioner's substantial interests are or
will be affected by the agency determination; (c) A
statement of when and how the petitioner received
notice of the agency decision; (d) A statement of
all disputed issues of material fact. If there are none,
the petition must so indicate; (e) A concise state-
ment of the ultimate facts alleged, including the
specific facts that the petitioner contends warrant
reversal or modification of the agency's proposed
action; (f) A statement of the specific rules or stat-
utes that the petitioner contends require reversal
or modification of the agency's proposed action;
and (g) A statement of the relief sought by the pe-
titioner, stating precisely the action that the peti-
tioner wishes the agency to take with respect to
the agency's proposed action.
A petition that does not dispute the material
facts on which the Department's action is based
shall state that no such facts are in dispute and
otherwise shall contain the same information as
set forth above, as required by Rule 28-106.301,
F.A.C.
Under Sections 120.569(2)(c) and.(d), F.S. a
petition for administrative hearing must be dis-
missed by the agency if the petition does not sub-
stantially comply with the above requirements or
is untimely filed.'
The application is available for public inspec-
tion during normal business hours, 8:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, except legal
holidays, at the Tallahassee Branch Office of the
Department of Environmental Protection, 2815
Remington Green Circle, Suite A, Tallahassee,
Florida 32308-1513
November 3, 2005


Legal Notice


NOTICE OF DECISION
USDA Forest Service Apalachicola
National Forest
Apalachicola Ranger District
Wakulla Ranger District
Franklin, Leon, Liberty, and Wakulla
Counties, Florida
Fiscal Year 2006 Dormant Season
Prescribed Burning
On October 28, 2005, District Ranger Marcus
Beard decided to implement prescribed burning on
70,816 acres of the Apalachicola National Forest
during the dormant season, October 1, 2005 thru
March 31, 2006. The burn units proposed for dor-
mant 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,
35.1, 352, and 353.

l- r i "
mined that only supportivecomments were re-
ceived during the comment period.
Implementation of this decision may occur imme-
diately-after publication of this legal notice, in the
papers) of record for the Apalachicola National
Forest.
November 3, 2005


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-259-CA"
JUDGE: SAULS
IN RE: FORFEITURE OF A 1996 FORD
EXPLORER, VIN: 1FMDU32X6TZB76662
NOTICE OF COMPLAINT
TO: ANY AND ALL PERSONS WHO CLAIM AN
INTEREST IN THE FOLLOWING PERSONAL
PROPERTY:
1996 FORD EXPLORER,
VIN: 1FMDU32X6TZB76662
NOTICE is given pursuant to Section 932.703 and
932.704, Florida Statutes (2005) that the DEPART-
MENT OF HIGHWAY SAFETY AND MOTOR VE-
HICLES (Department), acting through its division,
the Florida Highway Patrol, seized the above-de-
scribedapersonal property on August 21, 2005, in
Wakulla County, Florida, and is holding the per-
sonal property pending the outcome of forfeiture
proceedings. All persons or entities who have a
legal interest in the subject property may request
a hearing concerning the seized property by con-
tacting the undersigned. Complaint has been filed
in the Circuit Court of the SECOND JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, in and for Wakulla County, Florida. On Octo-
ber 7, 2005, the trial court entered an order finding
probable cause. If no claimants appear within 20
days,, the Department will be seeking a final order
of forfeiture.
Dated: October 26, 2005
CHARLES J. CRIST, JR.
ATTORNEY GENERAL
-s- Anthony Andrews
ANTHONY ANDREWS
Assistant Attorney General
Office of the Attorney General
The Capitol, Suite PL-01
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-1050
Tel: (850) 414-3300
November 3, 10, 2005


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-263-CA
JUDGE: SAULS
IN RE: FORFEITURE OF A 1998 BUICK LS,
VIN: 2G4WB52KXW1503317
NOTICE OF COMPLAINT
TO: ANY AND ALL PERSONS WHO CLAIM AN
INTEREST IN THE FOLLOWING PERSONAL
PROPERTY:
1998 BUICK LS,
VIN: 2G4WB52KXW1503317
NOTICE is given pursuant to Section 932.703 and
932.704, Florida Statutes (2005) that the DEPART-
MENT OF HIGHWAY SAFETY AND MOTOR VE-
HICLES (Department), acting through its division,
the Florida Highway Patrol, seized the above-de-
scribed personal property on August 24, 2005, in
Wakulla County, Florida, and is holding the per-
sonal property pending the outcome of forfeiture
proceedings. All persons or entities who have a
legal interest in the subject property may request
a hearing concerning the seized property by con-
tacting the undersigned. Acomplaint has been filed
in the Circuit Court of the SECOND JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, in and for Wakulla County, Florida. On Oc-
tober 14, 2005, the trial court entered an order find-
ing probable cause. If no claimants appear within
20 days, the Department will be seeking a final
order of forfeiture.
Dated: October 26, 2005
CHARLES J. CRIST, JR.
ATTORNEY GENERAL
-s- Anthony Andrews


ANTHONY ANDREWS
Assistant Attorney General
Office of the Attorney General
The Capitol, Suite PL-01
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-1050
Tel: (850) 414-3300
November 3, 10, 2005


Services


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AND DESIGN
Landscaping, plant sales, maintenance,
and installation. 962-4861. F
REVELL WELL & PUMP REPAIR
We stock water pumps, electric motors
and parts. Complete installation and re-
pair services. 962-3051'. F
HOME COMFORT INDUSTRIES. Car-
pet/Upholstery .Cleaning; Heating/AC;
-Master Electrician; Commercial Refrigera-
tion and Appliance Repair. Doug Quigg,
926-5790. Lic. No. RA0056416 ER0010924.F
PAINTING
Interior/Exterior
Residential/Commercial
Pressure Washing
Billy Roddenberry
962-4271 F
Michelle Snow's
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Piano-Voice-Guitar-Strings, etc..
926-7627. F



Affordable Fences,

becks & Carpentry
Please Call For

Free Estimate

519-2185

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Specializing in repair and service, resi-
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ER0015233,421-3012. F
MUNGE'S TREE SERVICE
Professional Work-Affordable Rates
Tree Removal & Trimming
Firewood & Stump Grinding
Fully Insured, 421-8104. F
AIR-CON OF WAKULLA
HEATING & A/C
Maintenance & Service. Gary Limbaugh,
926-5592, FL License No. CAC1814304. BF
CAPITAL COAST REALTY
Barbra Faircloth-Pyle
Lic. Real Estate Broker
"Our Most Important Policy is Trust"
(850)421-1200 BF


Caregiver for Crawfordville and Woodville
area, day or night. Light housework, cook-
ing, errands, companionship. References.
(850)926-5198. P13,20,27,3


Services


Mr. Stumpi
STUMP GRINDING
QuickiService
Cellular: 509-8530 F
AAA CONSTANT COMFORT '
Air cond. and heating, serviceand instal:-
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Trane dealer We fix all brands and mobile,
homes. 926-8999. RA0066721
CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION
Foundations, slabs, driveways, etc.
Stan Poole at 251-0189. FL
BACKHOE AND TRACTOR WORK t
Bushhogging, Box Blade, Disc, Fence;
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or (850) 528-3487
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Marine Repairs-All Makes and Models
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home or 294-6524 mobile. P27,3;10,17
TIMMONS GENERAL MERCHANDISE
MINI DOLLAR STORE, 9?6-6173
Across from Gulf Coast Lumber,
Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL P3
Robin's Clean-Up Service
Lawn Service, Pressure Wash, Any kind
of "clean-up" job. Rent me and my truck,
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CHINA PAINTING LESSONS
For more information, call (850)894-0265*-
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Fair Pricesl Licensed and Insured e
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CLEANING



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TRUCK AND TRACTOR SERVICE
Hauling, Digging, Mowing, Plowing, Grad-,
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P20,27,3,10,171


9


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"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


sbe.%60 -







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005-Page 19


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35 Cents

Per Word

$7.00

Minimum


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


Services


ESIGN.
926-2211
1616 Crawfordville Hwy.
North Pointe Center
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.
Iomes, 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 experfence.License #3538
(850)926-2027 or cell 570-0480 BF
AFFORDABLE LAND CLEARING L.L.C.
Specializing in Small "Tracts"
David (850)251-0628, 926-7386 BF
RICK'S TRACTOR SERVICE
Excavation & Dozer
You Name It We Do It!
(850)933-2525 BF
COLLINS
LAWN AND LANDSCAPE
Commercial and Residential-quality work
at reasonable rates. (850)926-8984 or528-
4292. BF
J. & J CLEANING SERVICES
15 Years Experience. Specialize in
Offices. Dependable and Efficient.
925-0196 or 926-1147, leave msg. Refer-
ences provided. P27,3
CLEANING SERVICE
Commercial and Residential
ith over 9 years experience, we know
ffow to make things shine! 556-4957. P3
Hydra-Steam CARPET CLEANING
, Free Estimates
. Residential and Commercial
Licensed and Insured. 519-7022. PT11/24
i A CUT ABOVE TREE SERVICE
-'Experienced, Licensed & Insured
? 926-3947 and 519-8308 P11/24
ROOSTERS
Thrift Store and Antiques
; Open Thursday, Friday
and Saturday, 10 a.m-4,p.m.
S3 miles north of Crawfordville
Oorner Hwy. 319/Whiddon Lake Rd.
''" 926-2580 B/1


For Sale


What's New In Crawfordville

Coastal Consignment

Furniture

Looking for Furniture!
New Gently Used

Find It -Sell It
2481 Crawfordville Hwy

926-8765

Queen mattress set, double pillow top.
New in plastic with warranty, $150. 425-
8374. BF
6pc. full/queen bedroom set, new in boxes.
Sacrifice, $550. 222-7783. BF
MATTRESS SET-new full set with factory
warranty, $99. Call 222-7783. BF
HABITAT RE-STORE
Abundance of bedding, sleeper sofas,
computers, interior/exterior doors, win-
dows/screens, fiberglass shower units and
light fixtures. Open Tuesday thru Satur-
day, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 940 Shadeville Hwy.
(Hwy. 61), 926-4544. BF
Log Cabin Kits for sale, various sizes and
styles. 216 sq. ft. to 3,600 sq. ft. Samples
available soon in Panacea. Brochures
available now. Will build for special pur-
poses, like homes, stores, churches, hunt-
ing cabins, etc. 984-0236. 872 Coastal
Hwy., Panacea. BF
GENERATORS-15,000 watts automatic
stand-by for homes and business. Perma-
nently wire in to panel and comes on when
power goes off. Runs on propane and will
run automatically weekly. Installation and
service available. 984-0236. 872 Coastal
Hwy., Panacea. BF
1994 Toyota Tacoma truck, dark green, in
great shape, $4,000 firm. (850)421-0020.
SBF


For Sale

NEW BEDROOM SET-beautiful Cherry
Louis Philippe 8 piece wood king sleigh
bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2 nightstands.
Suggested list $4,600, sell $1,650. 545-
7112. BF
THE THRIFT STORE
Located at old Goodwill location, 4360-B
Crawfordville Hwy. You will find house-
hold items (old and new), furniture, mat-
tresses, clothing, and gift items. 926-2900.
BF
Crepe Myrtle's, 3 gal. $4 each or 3 for $10.
30 gal. $20. Sopchoppy Hardware, 962-
3180. P3,10,17,24
1974 L9000 mobile mechanic truck with
1990 3208 Caterpillar engine equipped
with crane, welder, air compressor, tools,
manual and spare parts. Call 926-6483.
P13,20,27,3
24 ft. Pontoon boat with 100 hp. Mariner
motor and trailer, $3,500. (850)925-7798.
P3
22 ft. Mallard pull behind camper, great
condition. Ready to Go! $4,900 obo. 926-
3468. P3
Farm Tractors-$3,500 to $5,000. Please
call for more information, ask for Ed. 877-
8520. P3
Solid wood, early American china hutch
$400, solid cherry 3-drawer dresser with
hutch $150, matching student desk with
hutch $200: 926-3619, 510-4501. P3
'99, 24 ft. Prowler travel trailer, sleeps 6,
power jack, extras. $7,000 negotiable. 926-
2293. P3
1990 Dodge D-150, rebuilt motor, new 5
spd. transmission. $1,500 obo. Call 962-
2257. P3
FORMAL DINING ROOM-brand new
Cherry table with 6 chairs and lighted
china cabinet. $3K retail, sell for $999.
425-8374. BF
CHERRYSLEIGH BED-$250, brand new,
solid wood. 222-9879. 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. BF

Help Wanted

Need immediately-professional house
painters, individual hourly painter r sub7.
contractors. Call Billy Roddenberry 962-'
4271 or 228-5552. BF
Sales person to sell material handling
equipment from our Panacea office. Na-
tionwide territory, limited travel. Must be
self starter and aggressive sales person.
All expenses paid, draw against generous
commissions, benefits. 984-0236. B27,3
Need Short Order Cook, fulltime, experi-
enced only. Call 984-9994 or apply at
Bayside Deli, 1349-B Coastal Hwy., Pana-
cea. B3
CDL DRIVERS NEEDED
Drivers must have 2 years experience
with dump truck. Call Roberts Sand Co.
(850)627-7263
A Drug Free Workplace B3,10
Need Adults age 25 and over to work in the
Before/After School Program. If interested,
come by Senior Citizens office at 33
Michael Dr. for an application between the
hours of 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. B3,10,17,24
Wakulla County Property Appraiser
Job Position Office Manager
Requirements: High School Diploma/GED
with some college preferred. Must be pro-
ficientwith Quickbooks, Human Resource
Administration, MS Office applications and
have excellent oral and written communi-
cation skills. Selected applicants will be
required to complete a work sample. Health
benefits and retirement paid. Applications
must be received by Nov. 11, 2005. For
more information, please contact office at
926-3271. B3
Parttime OPS-Park Ranger position opens
at Bald Point State Park. $7.75 hour-20-
25 hours per week. Must be able to work
some weekends and holidays; perform
physical tasks, able to lift 40 pounds; com-
municate effectively, verbally and in writ-
ing; assistvisitors; perform plumbing, elec-
trical and carpentry duties as well as some
administrative duties. Operate motor ve-
hicle, hand and power tools, small en-
gines, radio equipment and possess a
valid Class E driver's license. Submit State
of FL Employment Application to park at
146 Box Cut Road, Alligator Point, FL
32346, Attn: Bonnie Allen. Phone 349-
9146. Deadline Nov. 17 at 5 p.m. B3,10
Experienced Short Order Cook and Prep
needed as soon as possible. Apply in
person, Riverside Cafe in St. Marks or
Riverside by the Bay in Shell Point. 925-
5668 or 926-4499. B27,3
STREAMLINE ROOFING WANTS YOU!
.Are you tired of your old job? Are you
ready for a career change? Do you like the
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. Drug Free Workplace! Call 575-
1168 ortoll free 1-800-226-1168. P13,20,27,3
BROOKS CONCRETE NOW HIRING:
redi-mix drivers with a Class A or Class B
with air brakes, CDL and driving experi-
ence required, fulltime, for long term em-
ployment. Apply at 1532 Coastal Hwy.,
Panacea. NO PHONE CALLS. B27,3,10
Wakulla Christian School is employing
an additional Fulltime Pre-School Aid.
Please call 926-5583 for interview with
Principal Jim Pound and an application.


BF
FARM LABORER-Sopchoppy area. Must
have own transportation. Call 570-9942.P3


Help Wanted

Regular Parttime School Bus Driver.
Please apply atC.O.A.S.T. Charter School.
925-6344. B3
Secretary-Self starter, fulltime, reception-
ist duties, computer skills, filing. Please
send resume to P.O. Box 487, Crawford-
ville, FL 32327. B3
Caring People Needed
Non-medical companionship and home
care for the elderly. Wakulla, Sopchoppy
and Coastal areas, Call 915-9961.
Home Instead Senior Care B3,10





JOB OPPORTUNITIES
AVAILABLE
FULL TIME POSITIONS
NAPA AUTO PARTS
Counter Sales Person
Knowledge of Auto Parts

LAWN & GARDEN ASSOCIATE
Knowledge In Plants & Fertilizers
Merchandising Skills Needed
Heavy Lifting Required
SALES FLOOR ASSOCIATE
Knowledge in Hardware,
Electrical, Plumbing & Lumber
ACE STORE HOURS
M-F .'8 a.m.- 7 p.m.
Sat. 8 a.m.-6 p.m.; Sun. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.


EASY MAIL & TAN ETC.
Counter Person In Copying, Faxing,
Shipping Service, Packing Packages,
Trophy Sales, Tanning Salon
FALL/WINTER STORE HOURS
Mon.- Fri. 9 a.m.- 8 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m.- 3 p.m.
850-926-4427
(Please note: Spring Store Hours will be
longer on Saturday AND Open Sunday)


Yard Sale



ESTATE AND MULTI-
FAMILY YARD SALE!
Household furniture,
appliances, kitchen
items, books, etc.!
Saturday, Nov. 5
8 a.m. 3 p.m.
22 Ironwood Ct., Crawfordville
Off Rewinkle Rd., onto Tupelo Dr.,
turn right on Ironwood Ct.


MOVING SALE! 69 Fox Run Circle, 8
a.m.-12 p.m. No early birds please. P3
Gigantic Garage Sale-56 years of collec-
tion. Saturday, Nov. 5, 8 a.m. until. 118
Crystal Lane, Crawfordville. P27,3
GARAGE SALE-Saturday, Nov. 5,8a.m.-
2 p.m. 35 Hummingbird Lane. Small en-
tertainment center, bookcase, 13 in. TV,
kitchen hutch, etc. P3
Friday and Saturday, Nov. 4 and 5,8 a.m.-
6 p.m., 2761 Surf Rd., Ochlockonee Bay.
Tools, 15 in. saw, furniture, children
clothes and toys and much more! P3
Moving Sale-Saturday, Nov. 5 from 8 a.m.
-Noon. No early birds. Lots of items. 34
Ring Tailed Eagle Dr. in Eagles Ridge,
Phase II. P3
Friday and Saturday, Nov. 4 and 5,9 a.m.-
3 p.m., 103 Purify Bay Rd., Medart. Wing
chair/ottoman, table lamps, small table/
tablecloths/glass, clothes-sizes 14,16,18.
Christmas items, miscellaneous. Too nu-
merous to list. P3
Saturday, Nov. 5, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., 539
Rock Rd.just off Hwy. 267 west of Wakulla
Station. Womens clothes, some with tags,
none over $5. Other miscellaneous items.


Two Family-Saturday, Nov. 5,8 a.m. to
p.m., 358 Ace High Stables Rd. Children
clothes and toys, women clothes, sm
and large. Baby items, Coca Cola iter
miscellaneous items.


Friday and Saturday, Nov. 4 and 5, 8:30
a.m. to 3 p.m., 3693 Bloxham Cutoff Rd.
across road from Sam Smith Subdivision.
Miscellaneous items. 421-3387. P3
Multi-family-Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 5
and '6,. 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., 102 W.F.
Magers Rd. east of Spring Creek Hwy. off
Lower Bridge Rd. Housewares, furniture,
hardware, collectibles, lots more! P3
Saturday, Nov. 5, 9 a.m. until. 121 Hoot
Owl Hollow off Rehwinkel Rd. at Harvey
Melton. Lots of stuff! P3
GREAT STUFF! Christmas tree, decora-
tions, nativity set, village collection, 2 van-
ity seats, dried flowers, new dish set,
purses galore, CD's, weight bench, 4'x6'
mirror, plant stands, yard aerator, ham-
mock, cover for yard furniture, exercise
tapes, hand crafted wall plaques, antique
full bed, dresser, sofa, chair, antique
dishes. Saturday, Nov. 5, Audubon For-
est, 87 Duncan Dr., 8 a..m.-2 p.m. P3
Multi-family Yard Sale and Hot Dog Sale!
Saturday, Nov. 5,8 a.m. until. Judy's Side-
walk Cafe, Crawfordville. Furniture and
More! B3

Freedom Of The Press.
Is Your Freedom


sIa,
P3


Miscellaneous

This is the listforthe shelter animals up for
adoption:
DOGS:
Golden Retriever/Lab mix.
Hound mix.
Black Lab.
Bulldog mixes.
Many other nice mixes. Come and
take a look.
PUPPIES:
Bulldog mixes.
Jack Russell/Huskie mix puppies.
Hound/Bulldog mixes, very cute.
Border Collie/Shepherd mixes.
Adult cats' and adorable kittens.
Adoption fees include a deposit for spay-
ing or neutering and rabies vaccination.
Come see us at #1 Oak Street, next to
sheriff's office. Shelter Hours: Tues. -
Thurs., 10 a.m. 5 p.m., Fri. and Sat., 10
a.m. 4:30 p.m. Closed Sun. and Mon.
926-0890. P
Floor Tile Saw For Rent
Will cut up to 24 inches, $42.50 per day,
dep. $150 required (cash/check). Must
show drivers license plus other form of
I.D. (850)926-4997. PT12/29


Mobile Home-Rent

Sopchoppy, 72Wa3 ulla Sl-2BR/2B, 14x70
SWMH, new throughout! Washer/dryer,
carport, rocking chair porch. $550/mo.,
$500 dep. Call Dee at 926-8120. B3
Mobile Homes for Rent-3BR/2B, $675/
mo. plus dep., near Lake Ellen. Redone,
good condition, decks, fenced, washer/
dryer, CHA, garden tubs. 656-8252 for
addresses. Application, references re-
quired. P3.10,17

Real Estate-Rent |

Weekly Rentals Available, $160 perweek.
Panacea Motel, (850)984-5421. BF
Long Term Rental! New Camelot
Townhome-downtown Crawfordville. 3BR/
2B, 2 story with community pool. Just $870
per month. Contact Ochlockonee Bay
Realty (850)984-0001. www.obrealty.com
obr(@obrealty.com. B3'
Cra..lord.IIie Co. rqi.-.r, Parn V ll.-l; re-
.Bh .-Bioownnome ,$1,u00 plus dep 878-i
5660 or cell 566-6144. 2BR/2B garage.
appliances furnished. P3,10
-.upl.. 3BR/2B, in Crawfordville. All ap-
pliances, water, sewage included. $800/
mo., $500 dep. 926-8905 or 519-1420. P3
CAMELOT
Brand new 3BR/2B townhomes, washer/
dryer hookups, community pool. Rates
from $875, Guinevere Lane off Trice Lane.
Regional Property Services 893-2500.
www. REGIONALPROPERTY
SERVICES com. BF
New in Songbird
3BR/2B, 1,200 sq. ft.
$900 per mo., 566-5803
P6,13,20,27
For Rent-3BR/2B new house on 1 acre,
close to Walmart. Must see! Call 926-
7176. P27,3
2BR/1B small cottage in Crawfordville.
Call 926-3859. BF
3BR/2.5B new Townhouse located in
Crawfordville. $850/mo. plus dep. No pets
allowed. 421-1301, 933-6304. P3

Real Estate-Sale

Lot For Sale
Wakulla Gardens
Price $20,000
Contact J.L. Reid, phone (229)244-4878.
P3
Pretty and Peaceful-5 acres in small neigh-
borhood, private drive, 2 miles from
Crawfordville courthouse. Wooded lot with
cleared homesiteand well, $176,000.254-
5647. P3,10
CASH in 5 Days! We buy mortgages,
homes, lots and land. We make new mort-
gages. Ron Harris, Traders Realty, Inc.,
Licensed Mortgage Lender. 878-3957.
BR12/08


P3 Triplewide MH For Sale
12 10497 Elgin Lane, Woodville
ns 4BR/2B, 2,000+ sq. ft.
nall, ,-$65,000 obo. Call (850)556-6694
www'LandLotsAndHomes.com P3


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


5 wooded acres on paved Persimmons
Rd., Sopchoppy. High and dry, mature
trees, $69,500. (850)962-5275. P13,20,27,3
3BR/2B DWMH on 1.84 acre north of
Crawfordville. Asking $109,000. For more
information, call 570-1625. P3

Commercial

Mini-Warehouse Spaces for lease, 8x10
and 10x12 now available. Come by or call
Wakulla Realty, 926-5084. BF
Commercial Rental! Ochlockonee Bay/
Panacea! Large 1,000 sq. ft. block build-
ing in downtown Panacea. Great store-
front on busy Hwy. 98. Just $1,000 per
month. Contact Ochlockonee Bay Realty
(850)984-0001. www.obrealty com
obr@obrealty.com. B3
Commercial Rental! Downtown Panacea!
Large 2,000+/- sq. ft. on busy Hwy. 98.
Great rental with greatvisibility. Just$1,500
per month. Contact Ochlockonee Bay
Realty (850)984-0001. www.obrealty. com
obr@obrealty com. B27
OWNER FINANCING-Rock Landing
Road-780 sq. ft. commercial building with
3 lots. $350,000 obo. 984-0044. B3,10
Commercial Rental in Crawfordville!
Fronting Crawfordville Hwy. 1,100 sq. ft.
commercial building. Great for office or
storage space. Just $750/mo. Contact
Ochlockonee Bay Realty (850)984-0001.
www.obrealty.com obr@obrealty.com. B3
Nad's Enterprises.Mini-Warehouses 6x6
and up. Hwy. 61 across from cemetery.
Anita Townsend. 926-3151 or 926-5419.
BF


Commercial


Commercial Rental in Medart fronting
Crawfordville Hwy. 4BR/2B commercial
building. Great for office or storage. Just
$850/mo. Contact Ochlockonee Bay Re-
alty (850)984-0001. www.obrealty.com
BF obr@obrealty com. B3


LOST

Boston Terrier













Spayed 9 year old female.
Her name is Peppie.
She is hard of hearing.
Please call 926-3109
She was lost on Oct. 27
on Whiddon Lake Road


K'YOUR NEWSPAPER
PEOPLE
SERVING
PEOPLE


RESTAURANT SPACE AVAILABLE
3,000 sq. ft. retail space available in the Lewiswood Center
in Woodville. Former location of busy restaurant. Looking
for tenant (restaurant or other) that fills need in community.
Perfect location for sub sandwiches, deli, etc.
Will consideI diding or-g'nepelling tenanth 1tviw good credit.
Call Debra Lewis at 421-5039




Jerry Peters!

L -- 'J.- .,


IROPERTIE


L926-9663


Don't Make A Move Without Us!
We Can Show You
Any Property Listed!
S Marsha Misso, Broker


3BR/2BA HOME... On 5 Wooded Acres. $189,000. Seller also has 2 acres with
highway frontage. Possible re-zoning to commercial. Call for more information.
7.81 ACRES.... Owner Financing Available. $139,000
3BR/2BA Modular Home.... On 7 ac. in Buck Forest, near bike trail. $245,000
3BR/1 BA Older MH... on .92 acres. $49,900
Several lots in Wakulla Gardens... Call for prices.
www.flsunproperties.com
2747 Crawfordville Hwy.- marshamisso@msn.com




s1i ]U 2fi IT T fT


Achievers...

Go-getters. IF

Team players,..


It's time your skills

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expectations, Those traits make you a valued worker. And they will take you as far as your
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ASS






Page 20-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005


Health Department Has Lots Of Flu Vaccine


After months of hot weather
in Wakulla County, flu season
arrived in late October and the
Wakulla County Health Depart-
ment was ready for it.
After a 2004-2005 season in
which there was a national short-
age of the flu vaccine, supplies
are expected to last until the end
of the season in March 2006.
Wakulla County Health Depart-
ment Nursing Director Lu Stringer
said individuals who get flu shots
should get another shot within
nine months of the previous one,
A flu clinic was held at the
health department Monday, Oct.
31 and 87 clients were served. The
clinic was the third held so far
this year. Stringer said that a de-
crease in health department staff
and an increase in county popu-


$6


Heating

Check Up

Sa Value


lation has not allowed health of-
ficials to address flu clinics out-
side of the Crawfordville area yet.
The health department has
also been working with commu-
nity partners to address the high
risk residents including infants
between six months old and 35
months old, the elderly, pregnant
women and those with chronic
diseases. Infants who are age six
months to 35 months are served
free. Elders who are not covered
by Medicare will pay $20 for their
flu shot.
Appointments can be made by
calling 926-3591. The health de-
partment is only open on week-
days but same day and next day
appointments can be made, said
Stringer. Residents are also mak-
ing appointments to receive the


$30 pneumonia shots.
"We want the community to
know that it is safe to get immu-
nized," said Stringer. "You can't
get sick from flu shots." Those
receiving the shots will need to
tell the nursing staff about any
medications they are taking or
allergies they have.
Stringer also recommended
that individuals who are sick this
winter need to stay home when-
ever possible to avoid spreading
the flu. "Stay home if you are sick
and don't go to work if you don't
have to," she said. "Give your
hands a good washing when.
you're in public places." :
The U.S. Department of Health
and Human Services Center for
Disease Control and Prevention',;
has a wealth of information re-


0


WITE0i


We Will
I. Clean and calibrate thermostat
2. Inspect.visible refrigerant lines for leaks.
3. Check all starting capabilities
4. Lubricate all moving parts on unit.
5. Check all electrical connections for unit.
6. Replace or clean filters (owner supplies)


7. Inspect refrigerant: charge & add up to
one pound if needed (free)
8. Check amp draw of compressor against
rated amps.
9. Check temperature splits.
10. Check safety controls.


lated to influenza, mold, hurri-
cane recovery and health, hepa-
titis and more. The Internet web
site is www.cdc.gov. The CDC also
has an information hotline, 1-800-
232-4636, to provide information
about health issues.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE NEWS


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T. Gaupin, Broker
Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated
www.centuryZ 1 buyfloridacoastalproperties.com
c21scoast@aol.com (e-mail) c21fcp@aol.com (e-mail)


SILVER GLEN
Phase 2
New homesites in an old Florida setting
Sunbeams filter through the lushly treed tropical paradise of Silver Glen, tucked between
the St. Marks National Wildlife Refuge and Surf Road on Ochlockonee Bay. It offers
heavily wooded lots, paved roads, underground utilities, and is designed with multiple
natural recreation areas. Spread over 116 acres, its 67 lots create an expansive unspoiled
landscape for you to build your retreat from the world.
SILVER GLEN blends coastal and upland amenities including boating, fishing, beaches,
swimming, golfing, biking and hiking trails, and the crystal clear waters of Wakulla Springs
State Park, all within a short jaunt to city needs and pleasures.
From $122,000

RIVERWALK
Exclusive homesites on Ochlockonee Bay. Only 14 homesites make up this prestigious gated
community in one of the most desirable locations along the Forgotten Coast, and only a few
remain available. Designed around a common area in a garden setting with access to the
pristine Ochlockonee Bay waters. Call before the opportunity to build your dream home in the
coastal paradise is only a d-r-e-a-m!
From $185,000

THE LAKES OF SHELL POINT 4
"The Sanctuary" Homesites for Extraordinary Beauty
SYou've been dreaming of a place where time seems to stand still where the calm of
nature abides where heron, seagulls & snowy egrets always bring a smile to your
face where the sound of mullet jumping becomes your new favorite melody.
Take all that's good and combine it with all the best of today.
The result is a special place that we hold close to our hearts in the gated coastal
community of Shell Point. Where every sunset will be a cause for celebration, every
sunrise will be an excuse to have a second cup of coffee to take in all that surrounds you,
/ A and you'll always have time for fishin'.


1...................................
Are you 5 or older and low inol e?
Position available in Crawfordville for i
qualified applicant. Manage Senior
Community Employment Program, :
find Jobs for other low income seniors,
complete forms and enter data into the i
computer, answer the phone, and greet
the public. Some driving required.
Minimum wage, no benefits, part-time !
position. Call $50-523-8542 and
request an application.
-..................................i

Say You Saw It

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EI PIANO KEYBOARD 1
^ GUITAR LESSONS a
E- ALL AGES HOME SCHOOL -i
25 YEARS IN CRAWFORDVILLE
MARY UPDEGRAFF
_ 926-7472


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Call 926-5550
SAVE .e-- ^$
Coupon Exp. Nov. 30, 2005 State L cense# CA-C057258

- Supplying the big bend with all your heating needs 3167 Coastal Hwy. Crawfordville


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