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LSTA UFPKY NEH



Wakulla news
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00058
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville Fla
Creation Date: February 9, 2006
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: UF00028313:00058
 Related Items
Preceded by: Wakulla County news

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

4/1/2006
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 S.M.A. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
P.O. BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE, FL 32611


Jones Signs With Troy:
See Page 8


Barwick Contract Approved
See Page 3


New Wildlife Area Added
See Page 11


Valentine

Celebration

Is Slated
The Rotary Club of Wa-
kulla County will host its an-
nual Valentine's Celebration
and Winn-Dixie Sweetheart
Parade Saturday, Feb. 11 in
Crawfordville.
The event, which will be
held at Hudson Park, begins
at 8 a.m. with a breakfast in
the park. Once the breakfast
has concluded, the focus of
the event will shift to the
parade which begins at 10
a.m. Parade units will begin
lining up at 9 a.m. The parade
will travel down U.S. Highway
319 south from the roads near
Azalea Park toward the Wa-
kulla County Courthouse.
The festivities in the park
include entertainment, arts
and crafts and food such as
hot dogs, seafood, sausages,
funnel cakes, cotton candy
and more.
An amusement carnival
will be set up Friday, Feb. 10
and will continue Feb. 11 with
activities for children which
include bumper boats, a train,
super slide, petting zoo, rock
climbing wall and pony rides.
Raffle tickets are on sale
for $1 each. The first prize is
a $1,000 Winn-Dixie shopping
spree. The second prize is a
$500 shopping spree. The
winners will be drawn at 3
p.m. at Hudson Park and
raffle ticket holders do not
need to be present to win.
Rotary's annual Valentine
Celebration is the Wakulla
club's one big fundraiser of
the year. Proceeds benefit lo-
cal nonprofit organizations,
Wakulla Rotary scholarships
and other needs within the
community.
For information on booths,
call Doug Jones at 926-7415.
For parade information, call
Vic Culley at 510-3592.

Fundraiser

To Aid Storm

Victims
The Wakulla County citi-
zens disaster relief project,
One Hand One Heart, will be
held Saturday, Feb. 11 at 8
p.m. at the Wakulla High
School auditorium. Admis-
sion is $10.
Performing at the music
extravaganza will be Trafton
Harvey, the COAST Stingray
Irish Stepdancers, ventrilo-
quist Lori White, Linda Har-
grove, the Wakulla High
School Jazz Band, Glenn
Bostic, pianist Jerry Evans,
young harpist Corbin Scott,
Rod Stelter, the Tallahassee
Girls Choir of Choice and the
Wild Wakulla Wigglers. The
performers range from coun-
try music to jazz, to Broadway
and gospel. Ray Boles will
serve as the Master of Cer-
emonies.
The fundraiser will provide
financial assistance for hurri-
cane and other weather disas-
ter victims.
Tickets are available at Tat-
tered Pages book store, Pre-
mier Cleaners, Purple Martin
Nursery and Doylene's Hair
Salon in Crawfordville, Wakul-
'la Station Pharmacy, Scratch-
Please turn to Page 13


Inside

This Week
Almanac............... Page 11
Church....................Page 4
Classifieds............... Page 18
Comment & Opinion..Page 2
Community...............Page 14
Crossword Puzzle.... Page 18
Outdoors........... Page 10
People........... Page 6
School......... ...... Page 12


Published
Weekly,
Read Daily


Maritime

Grant Eyed

In Panacea
By KEITH BLACKMAR
Of The Wakulla News
Wakulla County Commis-
sioners will try to acquire
grant funding through the
Florida Communities Trust
(FCT) Grant Program to create
a maritime museum and his-
torical park in Wakulla Coun-
ty.
Commissioners agreed to
pursue funding for the pro -
jects which supporters hope
will become home to the Big
Bend Maritime Museum in
Panacea and a historical park
where the county historical
society can locate historical
structures.
Local governments can
apply for grants of up to $6.6
million with no match re-
quirement to provide funding
to acquire community-based
parks, open space, and green-
ways that further outdoor rec-
reation and natural resource
protection.
In past funding cycles,
Wakulla County has used the
grant funds to purchase the
beach at Shell Point, acquire
a former restaurant in Pana-
cea for use as a welcome cen-
ter and acquire proper y at
Purify Bay to provide a boat
ramp and parking access.
The grant application dead-
line is in March, said Wakulla
County Grants and Special
Projects Coordinator Pam
Portwood. Portwood said the
FCT grants are "research in-
tensive to write."
"Generally, the most com-
petitive applications are those
that will acquire land to pre-
serve natural areas, restore
degraded natural areas or pro-
vide passive outdoor recre-
ation, environmental and cul-
tural education opportuni-
ties," said Portwood.
Resident Bill Lowrie stated
his support for the Big Bend
Maritime Museum and added
that the plan lacks a location
for the, facility. "The county
applying for the grant is the
very best way to do that," said
Lowrie of land acquisition.
Please turn to Page 15

County Made

Hiring Error,

Order Says
Wakulla County must hire
a disabled veteran it passed
over for the post of veteran
services officer and pay some
$20,000 in back pay.
An order from the state Pub-
lic Employee Relations Com-
mission directs the county to
hire Alfred Nelson, a disabled
veteran, for the post of county
veteran services officer, a post
that has been held by Don
Morgan, a wartime vet,
According to PERC, the
county miscalculated in giving
points to the candidates for
the position.
With a maximum of 270
points possible, Morgan re-
ceived a score of 235 points
including five points for his
status as a wartime veteran.
Nelson had a score of 228
points in the interview, includ-
ing 10 points as a disabled vet-
eran. Based on the policy of
hiring the candidate with the
highest score, Morgan was rec-
ommended and hired.
But PERC found that the
county had not given enough
credit as a disabled veteran.
Please turn to Page 13


Our 111th Year, 6th Issue


Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006


Serving Wakulla County For More Than A Century


Ready,

Set,

Snow!


Students at Trinity Luth-
eran Preschool, above,
could hardly contain them-
selves Wednesday, Feb. 1
as school officials ar-
ranged for 6,000 pounds of
man-made snow to be
trucked into Wakulla
County from Thomasville.
GA. At left, the 40 young-
sters had to wait as the
snow was unloaded, a dif-
ficult task for 3, 4 and 5
year olds who have never
seen snow. Finally, below,
the children were allowed
to "charge" and had a great
time making snowballs,
eating snow and slipping
and sliding all over. Orga-
nizers said the special
event gave teachers an
opportunity to teach about
the change of seasons and
what makes snow. (Photos
by Lynda Kinsey)


Businesses To Pay For Vision
Businesses To Pay For Vision


Business owners in down-
town Crawfordville will be
asked to foot the $15,000 cost
of a second phase of vision-
ing for the county seat. Wa-
kulla County Commissioners
agreed to ask the business
owners to pay for the $15,000
match required through a
Florida Department of Com-
munity Affairs (DCA) grant.
Wakulla County Grants
and Special Projects Coordina-
tor Pam Portwood and Coun-
ty Commissioner Howard
Kessler said the visioning
plan for the downtown area
has lacked input from busi-
nesses along the U.S. High-


way 319 corridor.
"The visioning project
won't mean much if the busi-
ness owners don't buy into
it," said Portwood.
DCA provided funding for
the first phase of the vision-
ing process and consultant
WilsonMiller of Tallahassee
created a summary report of
the two visioning workshops
that have already been held.
The consultant has compiled
the input received at the
workshops and finalized a
conceptual master plan for
the area.
The suggestions included
visual preferences, street-


scapes, sidewalks, crosswalks,
desirable retail shopping ap-
pearances, residential archi-
tectural preferences, traffic
calming and roundabouts,
signs, recreation and open
space.
Commissioner Kessler said
citizens are interested in giv-
ing input about Crawfordville
visioning but, "What is the
county doing with the infor-
mation?" he asked. "Are we
listening to the citizens?"
Consultant Paul Johnson
said the Panacea Waterfronts
Committee faced similar chal-
lenges in developing a plan
Please turn to Page 15


50

Cents


Skipper Is

Fired; Files

Lawsuit
By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
Of The Wakulla News
Colleen Skipper, a longtime
employee of the county prop-
erty appraiser's office and a
candidate for the interim post
after the death of Ronnie
Kilgore, was fired last week. A
lawsuit was filed the next busi-
ness day against interim Prop-
erty Appraiser Anne Ahrendt,
claiming Skipper was the vic-
tim of racial discrimination,
retaliation, gender discrimina-
tion and, as well, alleging that
Ahrendt committed battery by
striking Skipper in the fore-
head last year.
Skipper was reportedly fired
from the property appraiser's
office, where she has been
employed for 21 years, on Fri-
day, Feb. 3. Late in the after-
noon on Monday, Feb. 6, her
lawsuit was filed by attorney
Marie Mattox in Wakulla Cir-
cuit Court seeking more than
$15,000 in damages.
Ahrendt was appointed to
the post of interim property
appraiser in May 2005 to fill
the remaining term of Kilgore,
who died only months after
being re-elected to a four year
term.. ... .
Skipper was also one of a
number of candidates who
applied for the appointment.
She also currently holds elec-
tive office in Sopchoppy;
where she is a city commis-
sioner.
In May 2005, Skipper filed
a discrimination complaint
against Ahrendt with the state
Public Employees Relations
Commission.
Skipper remained employed
at the property appraiser's of-
fice after filing her PERC com-
plaint, though she claimed she
was essentially left without
any meaningful work assign-
ments.
Her lawsuit claims that on.
Friday, Ahrendt "contrived an
allegation against (Skipper)
regarding the registration of a
mobile home owned by
(Skipper's) parents to attempt
to legitimate the illegal firing
of (Skipper).
"(Skipper) has, at all times,
paid taxes in accordance with
the practices of the Wakulla
County Property Appraiser's
Office and Ahrendt cannot
change policies and apply
them retroactively and selec-
tively to fire (Skipper) in an
attempt to hide her illegal
motives," the lawsuit states.
The battery complaint ap-
pears to be the same alleged
incident referred to in the
PERC complaint, alleging that,
shortly after taking office,
Ahrendt poked Skipper in the
forehead with a finger four
times.
Skipper, who is black;
claims she is a victim of racial
discrimination because "she
was treated differently than
similarly situated white em-
ployees of (Ahrendt) and has
been subject to hostility and
poor treatment on the basis,
at least in part, of her race."
Ahrendt is white.
The firing is the result of
Skipper reporting unlawful
employment practices and the
adverse employment action
taken against her after that,
according to the lawsuit as the
basis of the charge of retalial
tion.
Skipper also claims to have
suffered discrimination be-
cause she is a female, saying
she was the victim of dispar-
Please turn to Page 13


Sheriff's Report........Page 17
Sports.....................Page 8
Week In Wakulla......Page 5.


_ ~e I I


I- I L r- I -I I I


~aItullw Aelllrs







Page 2-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006



Comment and Opinion

Established In Wakulla County In 1895



Growth + More Wildlife Interaction = More Injured Animals


Editor, The News:
I wanted to thank Alleasha
for her opinion in last week's
issue of The Wakulla News.
My family and I are the
founders of Florida Wild
Mammal Association, which
is located at our home off of
Edgar Poole Rd. FWMA was
incorporated in 1994 and has
since served our community
in a variety of ways includ-
ing caring for sick and injured
wildlife. '
Last year FWMA took in
over 1,000 wildlife patients,
many as the result of Hurri-
cane Dennis. The storm ar-
rived during the baby season,
our busiest time of the year.
The center was already full
when we received 156 baby
pelicans of which all needed
to be hand fed, Many other
centers and organizations
lent a helping hand but, I
have to say, if it weren't for
our kids we would have never
made it through.
When I say our kids, I don't
mean kids that are biologi-
cally ours, except for Jessica.
I mean kids who have be-
come so involved in the daily
running of FWMA that we
think of them as our kids.
FWMA is staffed by two
adults, six high school stu,'
dents, and many volunteers,
young and old.


Letters


Over the years, hundreds
of young people have given
their time to help us care for
the animals we take in. These
students have been a work-
ing part of the organization
and without them FWMA
would not be able to accom-
plish all that it does.
Thanks to Wakulla High
for introducing us to so many
helping hands through such
programs as TOPPS, OJT,
Learn and Serve Grant Pro-
gram, Scholarship Commu-
nity Service, ROTC, Mrs.
Chancey's Environmental Sci-
ence class, and numerous
other wonderful programs. I
commend these students.


Wakulla Reaches Out


To Help Storm Victims


many of whom have been
with us for years, for giving
time from their lives to help
the animals.
We have watched many of
them grow up and go off to
college, and a lot of the stu-
dents end up studying in ani-
mal-related fields. They will-
ingly learn to care for the in-
jured wildlife that have been
wounded due to interaction
with humans.
Most of these animals
have been hit by cars, caught
by dogs or cats, caught in fish-
ing lines, poisoned, shot, etc.
These are all situations that
are not natural and would not
happen unless humans were
here,
Yes, as much as people
don't like to hear it, the truth
is that as our county grows
in population, we develop
more areas to succumb to our
needs and wants of stores,
housing subdivisions, etc.
This increases the interac-
tions between humans and.
our wild neighbors, which, in
turn, causes problems like
more animals getting injured.
Very few people actually
take responsibility for the
impact they're making on our
area. Wakulla is growing by
leaps and bounds. The reason
people are attracted to our
area is because of the natural
beauty it possesses tower-
ing trees, crystal springs, and
untouched beaches. These
make our county a landmine
for outdoor activities and
places that take you away


Editor, The News: we were eager to reach out from the hectic city lite.
Recently we, were made to our neighbors but time has We've recently witnessed
aware of a benefit concert passed and the memories how much the'clear cutting
One Hand, One Heart that is have faded. This conceit has of old growth trees (ugly or
being held at Wakulla High given us reason to stop and not) affects our county. We've
School this Saturday night. remember while making us seen signs posted on the
What struck us was not the proud that so many good beach telling us we can't
quality of the talent perform- Wakulla people like Jerry swim there due to red tide or
hng, whc, in itself is remark--. Evans. Glenn Bostic. Trafton high bacterial levels:SaUbdiivi-
able, lthe nm tivtion for' 'flar'vey.and others are giving sions andnew complexes are
.he conrt. their time and talent to help popping up allover the.place.
SILhqra*.c. i. ".; rai -seftnords-for ouresictents:'-at'd-destroying the green
The proceeds of this event We think that this concert ways that the larger animals
are going to the Red Cross but is exactly what we need more depend on to move and for-
will be targeted for Wakulla of people from allover the age.
County residents who suf- county reaching out to one The alarm of many of our
feared setbacks in 2005 from another, Events like this
the many natural disasters strengthen our community Sop o
that occurred here. It is too and allow us an opportunity Sopchoppy
easy to forget that many are to help one another while
still recovering from the having a good time. Opry Was
storms and continue to need Connie Christie
help. Ed Bolton Outstanding
ekA7o nr,,thai-t lt, mpr North Crawfordville .


You Get Great Return

On Tree Investment


Editor, The News:
Bravo to Jack Rudloe and
Hugh Taylor for their letters
in the Feb. 2 edition of The
News concerning the tree is-
sue in the .county and the
negative changes taking place
in Wakulla County.
Many years ago L gave the
following item to Kate Brim-
berry for her column and I
think it bears repeating at this
time.
Plant a Tree: Plant a tree
this year. You can't get a bet-
ter return on your money. In


the first 50 years that tree will
give back $31,250 worth of
oxygen, $62,500 in air pollu-
tion control, $31,250 in soil
that won't wash away (erode),
and $31, 250 in shelter for ani-
mals and birds.
And that doesn't count the
saving in heating and cooling
costs if you plant wind breaks
or summer shades, or the cost
increase in the cost value of
your home because of trees.
Let's keep Wakulla green.
Bonnie Sturchio
Sopchoppy


Thanks For The Help


Editor, The News:
I want to publicly thank
the young man in the brown
Ford who changed my tire
after work Friday in heavy,
quitting time traffic.
I couldn't reach my hus-
band on his cell phone. Our
grown daughter was afraid I'd
get stuck in Tallahassee after
dark before I reached my hus-
.band. She got to me just af-
ter this Good Samaritan did.


"Mike" wouldn't take any
money but only a "thank
you." He was very polite
("yes" and "no mam.") I only
caught his first name because
'I'm hard of hearing.
As he pulled out right be-
fore me, I noticed his license
plate was Wakulla Countyl I
smiled ever so big since I'm
also from Wakulla County.
Thanks, Mikel
Cathy Newberry
Crawfordville


How We Will Serve Them?


Editor, The News:
I've been looking at the
new plat amendments for
Crawfordville and the coun-
ty and by my rough estimates
we will have 680 new houses,
:to which we are promising
'water and sewage services.
We are also going to have 287
'new houses-homes to which
,are promising water services.
My major concern is where


the sewage treatment facility
will be and where the water
will come from.
By further estimating, by
averaging three family mem-
bers to a house, that equals
2,741 new people.
I know they are coming
but how can we continue to
serve them well?
Susie Inlow
Crawfordville


Editor, The News:
Saturday evening, Jan. 28,
my wife, sister, her husband
and I attended the Sopchoppy
Opry which featured the
Southbound Band and the
High Mileage Band. Both
were outstanding. We en-
joyed the entire program im-
mensely, especially the trum-
pet playing by Superinten-
dent David Miller. The High
Mileage Band's style and era
of music 'were superb and
most appreciated by all.;
Having said the above,
may I now say how impres-
sive the restoration and pres-
ervation of the Sopchoppy
High School auditorium has
come to be. The entrance to
the school and the school
auditorium looked almost the
same as it did some 52 years
ago when I walked onto the
stage to accept my high
school diploma. The restora-
tion and likeness of the way
it "used to be" is outstanding.
It was indeed exciting just to
be there again.
Now, may I further say vis-
iting the school for the first
time in many years was such
a pleasure, but even more so
were the fond memories of
the past coming to the pres-
ent. To see so many friends
that I have known for many
years was most enjoyable.
Finally, my hat is off to
fesse Quigg and his staff for
their efforts to preserve a part
of what is one of Wakulla
County's most valued and
prestigious historical sites.
The Sopchoppy High School.
will remain such a site as
long as people such as these
continue their efforts for the
valued school restoration and
preservation. Surely efforts
such as these will continue.
James M. Roddenberry
Tallahassee


citizens is written each week,
and the main conflict seems
to be development: from the
general look of the place to
the health of our environ-
ment, And yet it continues,
without thought to our future,
as if we had unlimited re-
sources.

Allesha, you are a very
smart young lady who has
learned something that many
from my generation don't
seem to realize. I thank you
for pointing out how develop-
ment is affecting our wildlife
population and environment.
We, as humans, are all con-
sumers of. ur environment;


even the most environmen-
tally conscious people use up
resources in order to exist on
our planet.
But it's also our responsi-
bility to give a little back in
return for what we use up. We
can all contribute to making
a brighter future for Wakulla,
one that we are all proud of.
There are little things we.can
all do, such as recycling, plant-
ing native trees, or volunteer-
ing for community projects.
Then there are larger proj-
ects, such as creating new
laws that protect our trees and
wetlands, establishing and
enforcing mitigation laws,


and educating yourself before
you vote.
And yes, FWMA could sure
use the help of our commu-
nity, developers, or the coun-
ty. Our three largest needs are
to provide indoor facilities for
our critical care patients, land
to use as a public education
center, and general funding
for the feed and medical care
of our animals. Any assistance
would be greatly appreciated.
Allesha, we are,proud to
call you one of "our kids."
Thanks to you and all of the
kids who make the center that
we know and love today.
Chris Beatty
FWMA


Editor, The News: mate. The complainant should
Two articles in last week's cover all facets of our govern-
paper caught my eye and ment, not just one segment,
were read with something if he actually wants to allevi-
bordering on disgust but with ate. any appearance of con-
minimal element of surprise. flicts of interest.
The disgusting article was An operational audit would
the one about conflict of in- identify, if any, conflicts of
terest where contractors interest and would put to rest
seemed to be the target. The all the concerns about what
commissioner complaining appears to be conflicts but
did not mention the conflicts, actually are not. The com-
or appearance thereof, when plaining commissioner voted
an elected official enters into against an operational audit.
business ventures with the The surprise came when I
county attorney and/or sev- read the article about tipping
eral different developers, fees at the landfill. It has
Neither did he complain been common knowledge
about the fact that a business that citizens pay to dump
partner of an elected official household garbage. Did the
was allowed to get by with citizens know contractors
clear cutting a huge parcel of have been dumping construc-
land without a permit. tion debris free (reported in
Apparently the fine called the article last week)? No
for in Wakulla Code was not wonder the landfill can no
imposed and he paid nothing longer take solid waste be-
for his failure to obtain a per- cause there is no money to
mit. Seems this gives other expand it in a manner that
developers the green light to will meet DEP requirements.
ignore the rules outlined in How much more is all this
the Wakulla County Land development going to cost
Development Codes. the taxpayers? The landfill iD
Concerns about conflicts full, the sewer plant is at of
' of interest aiecegtulysliegirti .-nenacapacity. hee. is no.coni

County Needs To Hire


According To The Law


Editor, The News:
Here we go again. There
are again problems with the
Wakulla hiring process. Wak-
ulla County just lost a legal
challenge and now has to not
only hire a person who was
not hired as the Veteran's
Service Officer but also has
to pay back pay from. when
he should have been hired.
He is an African-American.
When are we going to
learn to hire according to the
law? Wakulla County is lucky
it was not sued when the
most qualified person was
not hired for the position of
community development di-
rector.
Donnie Sparkman. was
hired with no formal educa-
tion or degrees of a planner
although the county's adver-
tisement for that position
asked for certification of AICP.
I was told before the count-
y advertised for the position
that the position was already
filled, that the person was
already told that he was go-
ing to be hired. I was told the
person getting the job was
Donnie Sparkman.
Only one candidate had
that certification. Only one
candidate had a Master's in
City Planning (M.C.P.), a Bach-
elor of Science in Business
Administration, 48 units to-
ward a Doctorate in City Plan-
ning and 48 semester units
in an Environmental Science
Doctoral Program.
It wasn't Donnie Spark-
man, he had no education in
planning and the county com-
mission hired him giving him
credit for planning experi-
ence when he only had plan-
ning as a surveyor.
Oh, the candidate who did
,not get the job worked as a
redevelopment director for
the City of Ouincy, as a plan-
ner/consultant for the North
Florida Education Develop-
ment of Community Affairs,
as a project specialist for the
Florida Department of Health


and Rehabilitative Services,
as a planner for a private cor-
poration and was a member
of both the Florida and na-
tional APA. The list goes on.
If you have any questions
about the candidate's qualifi-
cations, it is public record. Go
to the.county administrator's
office and ask for them.
So,why wasn't the quali-
fied candidate hired? Did the
candidate live in our county?
Yes, and had two children
enrolled in our school system,
So why wasn't she hired?
Oops, was the candidate a
woman? Yes.. Was she part of
the good ole boy clique? No,
she wasn't. Was there some-
thing strange about her hus-
band? He was retired honor-
ably from a military career. So,
why wasn't this female, Afri-
can American, Wakulla Count-
ian hired?
Harrison Metcalf
Crawfordville


prehensive storm water man-
agement plan causing exist-
ing structures to flood be-
cause of new nearby develop-
ments, some of the schools
are near capacity and traffic
is horrendous.
It seems that each month
the BOCC approves 200 or 300
more dwellings and by now
there are probably thousands
approved but not yet built.
It seems all we can do is
pray because the BOCC seem-
ingly has ears only for devel-
opers,
Jimmie Doyle
Crawfordville


we Vakulla jaetof s
The Wakulla News (USPS 644-640) is published weekly
at 3119 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 Artists: 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


I I


Rules Should Be Applied Evenly


Florida


1'1 :i. .I + (cis -'r .

Mammal


Association


To report


orphaned


or injured


wildlife,


please


call


926-8308

.. .
'i'- ,'.J .;y'
.^'^ S' \a''\

^,^ ~~-^-".^






THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006-Page 3


Commission Approves New Contract For Administrator


Wakulla County Adminis-
trator Parrish Barwick took a
step closet to continuing his
employment with the Wa-
kulla County Commission
Monday, Feb. 6.
County commissioners
ironed out the details of a
new three year contract.
Board members held a work-
shop on the subject and also
discussed the matter during
the regular portion of the
meeting before eventually
settling on the details of the,
pact.
The vote on the new con-
tract passed 4-1 with Commis-
sioner Ed Brimner voting in
the minority. Brimner asked
the board to include "conflict
of interest" language in the
contract that would prohibit
the county administrator and
his family from being, in-
volved in real estate transac-
tions in Wakulla County.
Brimner said contractors in
the county "have serious con-
flicts of interest" that may
give the public the appear-
ance of something "unethical
or dishonest." But the rest of
the board did not support
Brimner's language changes.
"I'm not for making any of
thesechanges," saiI Commis-
sioner Maxie Lawhon. "He
has every right to develop
,property,"
Decisions made by the
county administrator may be
"good for him at the expense
of the public," Brimner re-
sponded.
"I disagree," Lawhon said.
"We haven't had any prob-
lems. To me, this looks like a
witch hunt and I will not
agree to it."
Commissioner Brian Lang-
ston added that he could not
support the proposed reduc-
tion of Barwick's family
health insurance from 100
percent paid coverage to 75
percent. Langston said the
county administrator should
have the full insurance cover-
age as a benefit.
Wakulla County Attorney
Ron Mowrey said Florida Stat-
utes address issues involving
elected and government offi-
cials abulih~"their positions.'
"You certainly.can abuse your
position," said Mowrey. "But
there are statutes that deal
with what you can do as,a
government employee."
"It's time for the county to
do what's right for the pub-
lic," Brimner said. "He can
develop in Leon County and
other counties, just not Wa-
kulla. He should not be in a
position to be able to do him-
* self favors;"
"He has great influence on
the next road that's going to
be paved," Brimner added.
"He has no say in'that. We
have to vote on it," responded
Commissioner Lawhon. "I've'
'got a lot more influence on
what road gets paved than he
does. I don't think he's got a
conflict of interest."
Commissioner Howard
Kessler suggested placing the.
conflict of interest language
in theemployee handbook in
the ethics section but not
within the contract.
While Barwick has not
signed the new contract, he
said the Feb. 6 vote was a step
in the right direction. "I'll con-
tinue to work for Wakulla
County as long as you want
me to," he told the board. "I
have a contract in place and
I've worked for Wakulla Coun-
ty for nine years."
"I haven't talked to him
about this but I think he feels
like its a personal attack. It's
a slap in the face of Mr.
Barwick," said Commissioner
Lawhon.
"I don't have a conflict of
interest," said Barwick, who
added that owning property
within the county did not cre-
ate a conflict of interest. If he
sold sewer pumps to the
county and had an interest in
the pump company, that
would create a conflict of in-


terest, Barwick said making a
comparison. "I don't support
telling my mother or my kids
that they can't buy a piece of
property in the county," he
said.
Chapter 112 of Florida Stat-
utes addresses public officials
and'their conduct, said attor-
ney Mowrey. "In general, it
speaks to everything you're.
talking about. It's the law
anyway."


Commissioners approved
their version of the contract
with an increase in the num-
ber of months worth of sev-
erance pay the county admin-
istrator would receive. The
severance package increased
from six to nine months. The



Butter-Me-Not
Biscuits
4.5 OZ.

2/$1

Coffee Mate
Vanilla Or
Hazelnut
16 OZ.


three year contract will in-
dude a base salary of $66,312.48
which Barwick said is the
amount he is presently receiv-
ing.
"I am extremely dissatis-
fied with this contract," said
Brimner. "I am not voting


Country
Crock
Spread
3 LB. TUB

2/$5
.- -"i


against Mr. Barwick, but I do
not think this contract pro-
tects the citizens of the
county adequately."
Barwick said he hopes to
discuss the contract issue
with Commission Chairman
Lawhon before signing it.


CENTER CUT
PORK CHOPS


Sweet Ripe
Cantaloupes


$219


Growth in the county has cre-
ated an extremely heavy
workload in his office which,
in turn, has limited his time
with his family and church.
"I still need to work it over in
my mind," he said. "I'd say it
(staying in his position) is 50-


Supe1a'r it ic Su r 9 _r r
as A Week: 8u

RODCE v...;


California Snowhite
Cauliflower Mushrooms
HEADS 8 OZ.


3/$4


Fresh N' Easy
Garden Salad

3/$4 LB.


Jumbo
Sweet
Onions


79 LB. '" EACH


2;R,:,E.-.-- .-FOOD


Healthy
Choice
Dinners
11-12 OZ.

2/$5

Mary B's
Biscuits
Southern Style
12 CT. BAG

2/$5

Totino's
Pizza
All Varieties
10.5 OZ.

4/$5


Pepperidge
Farm
Chocolate,
Devil, Coconut,
German
CAKES

2/$5

Stouffer's
i-asagna
96 OZ.
$1099

Pictsweet
Mix Vegetable
Gumbo Blend
16 OZ. BAG

2/$3


LEE'S ,.,


SMOKED
PICNICS

$99 LB.


SUNNYLAND v
SLICED BOLOGNA


REGULAR OR TH

39LB.

KINGSFORD
CHARCOAL
20 LB.

2/$So

- 1
MATCHLIGHT
CHARCOAL
13.5 LB.

$799


JIFFY CORN
MUFFIN MIX
8.5 OZ.

2/790


rICK


i


LB.
Im


50 right now."
A number of county em-
ployees attended the Barwick
workshop in support of the
county administrator includ-
ing Wakulla County Grants
and Special Programs Coordi-
nator Pam Portwood.


CENTER CUT
PORK ROAST

$ 99 LB.




SHICKE


S990LB.


LAND 'O' FROST
SANDWICH MEAT
2.5 OZ.


4/44


S i ANGEL
SOFT
S : TISSUE
S 4 ROLL
$119
T ., i 7 .- .

MARUCHANCL
CLOROX '
RAMEN ULTRA
NOODLES 96 OZ
24 PAK. CASE/$
_ $349
L3


BAKERITE
SHORTENING
42 OZ.

2/$4


AS SPRING
WATER
2.5 GAL.

2/$5


r NABISCO
RITZ
CRACKERS
16 OZ.

2/$6


3/$4


BONELESS BONI1F.F.F.S


DAIRY


$179 Pillsbury
Cinnamon Roll
Dairy Regular Or
Fresh Milk Cream Cheese.
Whole & 2% .12.4 OZ.

$29GAL. 2/$4


p I ,,
I II 'Ilrl 1 9 a








THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006-Page 5


WEEK IN WAKULLA
Thursday, February 9. 2006
ART CLASSES will be held at Sopchoppy Arts Council building beginning at 6 p.m. Cost is $20 per session. Classes
continue on Thursdays throughout the month. For information, call Rita Haney at 962-5884.
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.
COUNTY COMMISSION will meet at 6 p.m. in the commission boardroom to hold hearings on proposed comprehen-
sive plan amendments.
DIABETES GROUP meets at the senior center at 11:15 a.m.
FRUIT PRUNING DEMONSTRATION, conducted by the extension service, will be held at Stanley Dennis' orchard, 120
Lonesome Road near Medart, at 9:30 a.m. Brandy Cowley-Gilbert of Just Fruits will demonstrate pruning.
ROTARY CLUB meets at the senior center at 12 noon. Speaker will be humorist Jerry Kinder.
ST. MARKS CITY COMMISSION meets at city hall in St. Marks at 7:30 p.m.
WOMEN OF THE MOOSE meet at the Moose Lodge in Panacea Plaza at 7:30 p.m.
Friday, February 10, 2006
BLACK HISTORY PRESENTATION will be held at Mount Trial Primitive Baptist Church, 1418 Sopchoppy Highway, at
.7 p.m. George Nathan Green will speak on the importance of education.
COMPUTER CLASSES will be held at the senior center at 1:30 p.m.
HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION APPLICATIONS can be taken by staff from the office of Property Appraiser Anne Ahrendt
at the senior center from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
PICKIN' 'N'.GRINNIN' JAM SESSION will be held at the senior center from 10 a.m. to noon. (Also on Tuesdays.)
Saturday, February 11, 2006
:AARP FREE TAX AID will be available at the public library from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
BINGO. sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary of VFW Post 4538, will be held at the post in Ochlockonee Bay at 6:30 p.m.
ONE HAND ONE HEART, a disaster relief fundraiser, will be held.at the Wakulla High School auditorium at 8 p.m.
Performers scheduled to appear include Trafton Harvey, Linda Hargrove, Glenn Bostic, Jerry Evans and others.
Admission is $10.
ROTARY VALENTINE CELEBRATION will feature the annual parade on U.S. Highway 319 to the courthouse at 10 a.m.
and carnival rides, music, arts and crafts and food at Hudson Park. (For more, see story on Page 1.)
SPRING SPORTS REGISTRATION will be held at the recreation park in Medart from 8 a.m. to noon.
SWEETHEART DANCE, sponsored by the Crawfordville Woman's Club, will be held at the club from 6 to 10 p.m. The
event, which is for the whole family, will feature ice cream sundaes, soda floats, karaoke and dancing, Tickets are
$5 per person. For information, call Tammy Thomas at 926-6524.
VALENTINE'S CRUISE AND DINNER will be held at Wakulla Springs State Park with a cruise on the Wakulla River at
dusk followed by dinner at the lodge. Cost is $28 per person. For reservations, call 224-5950.
Sunday, February 12, 2006
FRIENDS OF WAKULLA SPRINGS holds its annual general membership meeting at the lodge at Wakulla Springs
State Park.
"KEEP LOOKING UP," a concert by Minister DeWayne Harvey, will be held at Pilgrim Rest Primitive Baptist Church at
11:30 a.m.
Monday, February 13, 2006
FOSTER PARENT TRAINING, a 10 week course for those interested in becoming. foster parents or adopting, will be
held. For time and place, call Dian Lyn at 926-0024.
PLANNING COMMISSION meets in the commission boardroom at 7 p.m.
SOPCHOPPY CITY COMMISSION meets at city hall in Sopchoppy at 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday, February 14, 2006 \
, VALENTINE'S DAY
AARP FREE TAX AID will be available at the public:library from 4 to 7 p.m.
BEGINNING YOGA CLASSES will beheld at the TCC Wakulla Center at 7 p.m. For information, contact Della at 926-
4293 or della.parker@earthlink.net.
BOOK BABIES, a program for children up to 3 years old and their parents, meets at the public library from 10:30 to
S11:30 a.m.
BOOK BUNCH, a program for elementary school age students, meets at the public library from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
CITIZENS ACADEMY, a 12 week program to learn about the operations of the Wakulla County Sheriff's Office, willbe
held at the sheriff's office from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. To register, call Major Larry Massa at.926-0821.
DOMESTIC AND SEXUAL VIOLENCE TASK FORCE meets at noon at the Big Bend Workforce office. Graciela Marquina
will speak on the topic of "Human Trafficking."
THE GATHERING, a program for high school students, meets at the public library from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
GLUCOSE TESTING will be held at the senior center from 10:30 a.m. to noon.
HISTORICAL SOCIETY meets at the public library at 7:30 p.m. The topic will be the Camp Gordon Johnson Museum
in Carrabelle,
HOMESCHOOLERS and stay-at-home preschoolers meet at Wakulla Springs State Park playground from 1 to 5 p.m.
HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION APPLICATIONS can be taken by staff from the office of Property Appraiser Anne Ahrendt
at Sopchoppy City Hall from 3 to 7 p.m.
Wednesday, February 15, 2006
AA meets at Ochlockonee Bay UMC on Surf Road at noon.
AARP FREE TAX AID will be available at the senior center from 1 to 4 p.m.
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.
MEDICARE MASTERPIECE representative will be at the senior center to answer questions at 10 a.m. For information,
call Universal Health at 671 36SO *' 2


)REFER A FRIEND
To Open a New Account--9O?

Tell them to be sure and give your
name when opening a new account


-g-Ti f'ri^ itssy*- 51im
Spernew member 10NewAccounts= $15
Open: Monday, Tuesday l AITW UI I A
Thursday & Friday 9 am 5 pm76-81 34 WAKIULL
Wednesday: 11am- 5 pm CREDIT UNION SERVICES
..i fl... ^ ,. .r ..... SDress 3 An rtlo of tdhaghaeMo~r.l nf fIFwoal unio


Jsiop Ci WakuLda CohuzLty doautiefu!




Off-Site Homestead Application Drive


In an effort to provide additional convenience for those Wakulla residents
desiring to make new.homestead applications, the Wakulla County Property Appraiser's
office will be accepting homestead applications at various locations within the county
during the month of February. The following are the dates, times, and locations that


applications will be accepted.
Panacea Welcome Center
Senior Citizen Center
Shell Point Fire Dept.
Senior Citizen Center
Sopchoppy City Hall
Senior Citizen Center
Wakulla Station Fire Dept.
Senior Citizen Center


Jan. 31.2005
Feb. 03. 2005
Feb. 07,2005
Feb. 10. 2005
Feb. 14,2005
Feb. 17,2005
Feb.21,2005
Feb.24,2005


3-7:00 P.M.
10-2:00 P.M.
3-7:00 P.M.
10-2:00 P.M.
3-7;00 P.M.
10-2:00 P.M.
3-7:00 P.M.
10-2:00 P.M.


For those residents desiring to make new homestead applications, the following
items need to be provided at the time of sign-up:


Florida Driver's License Number
Social Security Number of applicant and spouse (if applicable)
Wakulla County Voter's registration card or Certificate of Domicile
The physical street address of the property
Applicants Florida Vehicle Tag number
Copy-of the Deed for the property being homesteaded (if available)


For any questions relating to homestead or other types of property exemptions.
residents may call the Wakulla County Property Appraiser's office at 926-3271.


The family of
Darren Galloway
would like to
express their deep
gratitude for the
tremendous
outpouring of love
and support which
was extended to
our family at this
most difficult time.
Your love, prayers,
cards, flowers, food
and support are
very much
appreciated. We
thank God for such
wonderful friends
and neighbors.
We lost a son,
brother, father,
soulmate, uncle
and friend but
the tremendous
response to our
family is a beautiful
tribute to Darren's
life. He will forever
live in our hearts.
May God bless each
one of you.
Lin, Kathy, Ralph,
Chrissy, Denise,
Dara, Emerie, Kyler,
Meagan, Devin,
Harley & Caige


KARAOKE :O......

Now Every To
Friday Night -L...-. ..
8 p.m. until midnight
Open: Wed. Sun. 10 a.m.- until I US98 EST
NEWPORT, FLORIDA
At The St. Marks River Bridge 18501 925-6448















0SUNS t m V 925-7882
& Reception Center The Villages
Of St. Marks


Valentine's Day
Open Tuesday, Feb. 14
SFilet Mignon & Fresh Shrimp Special
Make Your Reservations Early
Mon., Wed., Thurs. & Fri. 11 a.m. 9 p.m. Closed Tuesday
Saturday 8 a.m. 10 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m. 9 p.m.


Say YowSAwt't r^ Te- News


BREAKFAST BUFFET LUNCH BUFFET PORK CHOP BUFFET SEAFOOD BUFFET
SATURDAY MORNINGS TUES- FRI.& SUNDAY EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT
Ordering From Menu Always Available
OPEN TUES. THURS. 11 A.M. 8:30 P.M. FRIDAY 11 A.M. 9:30 P.M.
SATURDAY 8 A.M. 9 P.M.' SUNDAY 11 A.M. 3 P.M.

I. U


(850) 984-2758 Pa..ewce 0


I


-7, SWEETHEART
o- SAppetizer, Choir
or Seafood,
PA v 4dnc


ce of Steak
dessertt &
air fnmonal


uin p*u ru pi 7


2209 Sopchoppy Highway
962-2920


Harbor


'Welcome To The


j(arbor jfouse


Restaurant"
& Lounge


Entrees


offered Friday Feb. 10 through Sun. Feb. 18
[ff entrees are served with our vegetable medley and your
choice of baked potato, rosemary potatoes, or rice ifaf

Crab Stufed'Shrimp served with our own remoulade sauce

Pecan Encrusted grouper with key (ime cream sauce

~akedAipa(achicofa Oysters with caramelized onion and bacon

Pan Seared Tuna servedwith seaweed salad

Sweetheart 'Dinner- Sirloin andstufed lobster

Tilet Mignon cooked to defection topped with crabmeat or shrimp
Each meal is served with our mixed green salad, your choice of dressing,
freshly baked bread and garlic butter and a glass of wine
Pasta Speciafs
# tifarbor Fouse 'Vegetarian Pasta e rs

N s uoDeserts
Ask your server about our Valentine Dessert Syecials!
Hnoause Menu Acna Available


I I- -


I I -I -
I '


__


- I- I I


r ..


e htn id etacoL N r


. -1


I








Page 4-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006


Church


Obituaries


Wilton Bush
Wilton Bush, 94, of Madi-
son died Sunday, Feb. 5.
The funeral service was
held Wednesday, Feb. 8 at
Beggs Funeral Home in Madi-
son with burial at Concord
Cemetery. Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to the
George W. Bush Benevolent
Fund, C/O St. John's Baptist
Church, 5909 N,W. Lovett
Road, Greenville, FL 32331.
A native of Madison, he
was a longtime resident. He
was a farmer and enjoyed
crafting miniature log cabins.
He was a member of Shiloh
Methodist Church.
Survivors include three
sons, Norman Bush and wife
Pat, James Bush and wife
Frankie, and Donnie Bush
and wife Rachael, all of
Lovett; two daughters, Mar-
tha Hendley and husband
Sam of Cordele, GA and
Sandra Gentry and husband
Earnie of Crawfordville; 15
grandchildren; 28 great-grand-
children; and two great-great-
grandchildren.
Beggs Funeral Home in
Madison was in charge of the
arrangements.

Robert M. Clark
'Robert "Bobby" Merlin
Clark, 58, of Lakeland died
Sunday, Jan. 29.
The funeral service was
held Saturday, Feb. 4 at Cull-
ey's MeadowWood Funeral
Home in Tallahassee.
A native of Tallahassee, he
spent his summers at St.
Teresa. He spent time fishing
and boating and went deep
sea fishing with lifelong
friend Angelo Petrandis. They
spent hours developing culi-
nary dishes using their catch-
es. He graduated from River-
side Military Academy, fol-
lowed by Chipola Junior Col-
lege in Marianna and fin-
ished up at Florida State Uni-
versity where he was a mem-
ber of the Delta Tau Delta fra-
ternity. He was a merrber of
the U.S.'Army Reserve.'"
Survivors include his wife.
Janet Clark of Lakeland; a
daughter, Lee Anne Lariscy
and husband Anthony of Or-
lando; a brother, Joel Clark
and wife Jackie of Boston; a
sister, Barbara Collins Moeller
and husband Rod of Tallahas-
see; two grandchildren, A-
manda Lariscy and Blaze
Lariscy; his father and moth-
er-in-law, Robert and Mildred
Caldwell of Tallahassee; a
brother-in-law, Terry Caldwell
and wife Cindy of Lakeland;
a sister-in-law, Anne Schroe-
der and husband Hans of Tal-
lahassee; four nephews, Jon
Clark, Jesse Clark, Robby
Caldwell and Carson Schroe-
der; and three nieces, Sarah
Beth Caldwell, Susannah
Schroeder and Lilah Schroe-
der.
Culley's MeadowWood
Funeral Home in Tallahassee
was in charge of the arrange-
ments.

Elmer G. Close
Elmer G. Close, 82, of
Okeechobee died Wednes-
day, Jan. 25 in Bear Beach.
The funeral service 'was
'held Saturday, Feb. 4 at Cor-,
nerstone Presbyterian Church
in Tallahassee with burial at
Roselawn Cemetery.
A native of Bear Beach, he
served in World War II as a
lieutenant in the U.S. Army
Air Corps. He graduated from
the University of Florida with
a doctorate degree in econom-
ics.,
He served as an economist
for the Florida Department of
Agriculture where he worked
to establish farmer's markets
throughout the state. He was
an adjunct professor at Au-
burn University, where he
worked to establish farmer's


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
L 0


markets and programs for
marketing the agricultural
products of Northeast Ala-
bama.
He retired from the Depart-
ment of Agriculture as the
assistant director of the Divi-
sion of Marketing. He re-
turned to his family home in
Glades County upon retire-
ment. He served 12 years on
the Glades County School
Board.
Survivors include a sister,
Mildred Reynolds of Cov-
ington, LA; a brother, Boyd W.
Close of Crawfordville; two
daughters, Sarah Close of Tal-
lahassee and Holly Foote of
Sanford, NC; three sons,
George Close, Dennis Close
and Raleigh Close, all of Tal-
lahassee; and three grand-
daughters, Jacqueline Close,
Rachel Close and Madison
Close, all of Tallahassee.
Bevis Funeral Home in Tal-
lahassee was in charge of the
arrangements.

Clyde L. Cushing
Clyde Lewis Cushing, 50, of
Crawfordville died Monday,
Feb. 6 inCrawfordville.
A memorial service will be
held at 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb.
9 at St. Teresa Episcopal
Church near Medart. Cre-
mains will be scattered in the
Gulf of Mexico at a later date.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd., Tal-
lahassee, FL 32308.
A native of Pensacola, he
was a tankerman for oil com-
panies and a commercial fish-
erman. He was a member of
St. Teresa Episcopal Church.
Survivors include his wife,
Joanna Johnson Cushing of
Crawfordville; three sons,.
Andrew Epstein of Craw-
fordville, Johnathan Epstein
of Tallahassee and Zakariah
Johnson and wife Karen of
Jacksonville; three daughters,
Rachel Marie Cushing and
Shana Cushing, both of Mo-
,,bile. AL. and Beth DeValla and
husband George of Crawford-'
ville;, a sister, Janet Cushing
of Jefferson, GA; and five
grandchildren.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville is in charge of
the arrangements.

Ronald W. Harden
Ronald Wayne "Ronnie"
Harden, 59, of Sopchoppy
died Sunday, Feb. 5 in Sop-
choppy.
The funeral service was
held Tuesday, Feb. 7 at West
Sopchoppy Cemetery. Memo-
rial contributions may be
made to Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd., Tal-
lahassee, FL 32308 or the
Sopchoppy United Methodist
Church Building Fund, P.O.o
Box 85, Sopchoppy, FL 32358.
A lifetime resident of
Wakulla County, he was re-
tired from the Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation and
was an avid hunter,
Survivors include a son,
Michael Wayne Harden and
wife Jonna Neilson of Mid-
dlesburg, KY; his mother,
Cornelia Harden of Sop-
choppy; three brothers, War-
ren Harden, Larry Harden and
wife Teresa, and Gerald Har-
den and wife Becky, all of
Sopchoppy; and two sisters,
Louise McCauley and Jean
Dunlap and husband David,
all of Sopchoppy.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.

Annie G. Kennedy
Annie Grace Kennedy, 86,
of Tallahassee died Tuesday,
Jan. 31.
The funeral service was
held Thursday, Feb. 2 at
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee.
Memorial contributions may


Wakulla
United Methodist Church


Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30 nm.
Sunday School for ill ages -10 am.
Sunday Worship-11.m.
Wednesday Service 7 pm.
1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Station
421-5741
Pastor ohn Peavey
"The end of your search for a friendly church"


be made to Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd., Tal-
lahassee, FL 32308 or to Trin-
ity United Methodist Church,
P.O. Box 1086, Tallahassee, FL
32302.
A native of Cairo, GA, she
was a longtime resident of
Tallahassee. She was a retired
administrative assistant for
the director of Tallahassee
Parks and Recreation and a
member of Trinity United
Methodist Church, where she
was actively.involved until
late in her life.
She was involved in the
Altar Guild, the United Meth-
odist Women and numerous
circles, including Circle 12,
and volunteered many hours
in the church office. She was
a member of the Tallahassee
Arts and Crafts Society and
loved painting, gardening and
flowers.
Survivors include a daugh-
ter, Barbara K. Blowers of Tal-
lahassee; a son, Bill Kennedy
and wife Ann of Crawford-
ville; a brother, John Dollar of
Atlanta; and three grandchil-
dren, Susan E. Blowers, Tho-
mas L. "Tom" Kennedy and
David J. Kennedy.
Culley's MeadowWood
Funeral Home in Tallahassee
was in charge of the arrange-
ments.
James O. Scott, Sr.
James Odell Scott, Sr., 78,
of Tallahassee died Sunday,
Jan. 29.
The funeral service was
held Saturday, Feb. 4 at Thess-
alonia Missionary Baptist
Church in Crawfordville with
burial at Walker Cemetery.
Elder Frederick Bell officiated.
A native of Crawfordville,
he was a member of Thess-
alonia Missionary Baptist
Church in the Hyde Park com-
munity. He was retired from
the City of Tallahassee.
Survivors include four chil-
dren, Beverly Ann Scott-Ferrell
and husband Ceive, Glenda L.
Turner and husband John.
Barbara Jean Russell and hus-
band Willie, and James Odell
Scott, Jr. and wife Gloria: a
sister, Vergia "Annelle" Smith;
11 grandchildren;'14 great-
grandchildren; and a host of
other relatives.
Richardson's Family Fu-
neral Care in Tallahassee was
in charge of the' arrange-
ments.
Vivian M. Snyder
Vivian Morgan Snyder, 86,
of Woodville died Sunday,
Feb. 5 in Woodville.
The funeral service was
held Wednesday, Feb. 8.at
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville with burial
at Walker Cemetery in La-
mont.
A native of Lamont, she
was a member of Crossway
Baptist Church. She retired as
a waitress at age 75. She loved
to cook, fish, sew and enjoyed


* Otitockonee"


United
Methodist
Church
Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Obstor ..ob AnibtUm
(850) 962-2984


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


I Sopchoppy
United


gosepl music and pickin' and
grinnin',
Survivors include three
.sons, Richard Morgan and
wife Jackie, Kenneth Morgan
and wife Sandra, and David
Morgan and wife Lorine; two
daughters, Shirley Merkison
and husband George and
Mary Elizabeth Harrell and
husband Jerry; a brother,
Drummer Hartsfield; a sister,
Jarie Todd; 14 grandchildren;
30 great-grandchildren; and
two great-great-grandchil-
dren.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.









$7999 UltraSun
Super Bed
Month Membership

r 20% OFF

Avafabta Lotion

30% OFF
Sarongs, Cover Ups
Summer Outfits
(850) 926-4427
OPEN Mon. Fri. 9 8
Saturday 9 3
Located in
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1n T& Netw


IvanAssembly of God
202 Ivan' Church Road
IUUm0me6oal W rI 0-ii )-
L Rev. Donald Green
Interim Pastor
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.

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


St. Elizabeth
Ann Seton

Catholic Ch% h
Mass 9 a.m. Sunday
Sunday School 10 a.m.
Father James MacGee, Pastor
3609 Coastal Hwy. (US 98)
926-1797


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


BloodBh chlockonee
pirit ught Christian Center
omnrdoita Cgur
A Word ofFaith Church
V A


I Schedule of Services
* Sunday 11 a.m. t
* Wednesday 7 p.m. l
* Thursday Ladies'
Bible Study 10 a.m.
2263 Curtis Mill Rd.
Sopchoppy, FL 962-3774
Pastor John S. Dunning
(From Rhema Bible Training Center)


RIVERSINK

Baptist (burcb

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


TrIow Tras ni e iH m



Sunday School

Presbyteran 9:30 a.m.
I Worship 10:30 a..m.
3383 Coastal Hwy. Nursery Provided
Across from Medart Rec Park
926-4569
www.wakullapres.org Where Heart and Head Find Faith in God


Crawfordville United Methodist Church
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
SWorship 8:30 a.m. & 11 a.m.


Pastor Gary Morris
926-7209


"Come Grow With Us"


Ochlockonee & Arran Road
www.gbgm-umc.org/cvilleume


W\A S p1 ] 1391 Crawfordville Highway
W akullT S OpYingS Crawfordville, FL 32327


Sunday Activities Wednesday Evening Activities
Co'rrincrnl 3real.w 'J I j F. i, ,',,iy Nihi, iFppr .".i."""-"o'pr
Bible Study/Fellowship 9:45 a.m. Children/Youth/Adult Activities 6:45p.m.
So.r i.hip Service l.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
Websitc: www.byhisgrace.cc/wsbc '


6icooeir tAk Qfeaef


SUNDAY


Fisr
BAplJ si' ChuRch


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


Early Worship
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worship


8:30 a.m.
9:45 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
6:00 p.m.


WEDNESDAY


Fellowship Meal
(call for reservations)
Prayer/ Bible Study
IMPACT (Youth)
Children's Events


6:00 p.m.

7:00 p.m.
7:00 p.m.
6:30 p.m.


Hwy 319 Medart,
l Office 926-5265
S Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
O d0 Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
D Moming Worship 11:00 a.m.
Lh AWANA Clubs 4:00 p.m.
SYouth 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.lakeelenbaptistchurch.org


Sopchoppy Southern Baptist Church
117 Curtis Mill Road, Sopchoppy
982-7822

Sunday School 9:45 AM
Morning W lrslp 11 AM

AWANA CIB 5 PM
Evening p 6 PM


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


SMethodist
Church
Sunc ay School 9:45 a.m.
Worship 11 a.m.
Pastor Bob Laidlaw
850-962-2984


4


Farr~a m~ar~asthv r~r ~ ---r~ rarrl~r ru r






Page 6-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006


People


Senior Citizens' News


By DELYNN BASTIAN
With,the start of the Medi-
care Rx program, there have
been reported system wide
problems causing delays or
difficulty getting prescrip-
tions filled. The problems are
system wide and are impact-
ing all plan providers.
SNo. individual with docu-
Fnentations of eligibility
Should be sent away from a
pharmacy without their medi-
cations.
For additional information,
visit the Medicare.gov Pre-
scription Drug Coverage -
Help Is Here page.
SIf you already have a card
from your Medicare Rx plan
provider, bring it with you.
If you do not have a card
rfom your plan provider, but
(have enrolled in the new
(drug program, bring the
'items listed below with you
:to the pharmacy:
* Written documentation
from the plan provider e.g.
any acknowledgment letter,
documents with a tracking
number, etc.
Plan provider contact
information including the
800 number on the enroll-
'ment material.
Your Medicare card (or
Medicaid card for dual eli-
gibles) or SSA auto assign-
ment letter.
* Some form of ID (photo
ID if possible, but :for those
,without driver's licenses,
,state issued ID's, utility bills,
!Social Security cards or pass-
;ports may be helpful).
If your pharmacy is uiwill-
ing to fill your prescriptions,
even if you have documenta-
tion of eligibility, please do
not panic. Some pharmacists
are willing to work with ben-
eficiaries while the problems
are being worked out. You
can:


Try filling your prescrip-
tion at a different pharmacy.
Ask your pharmacist to
provide a few days of medi-
cation to get you through the
time it takes to confirm eligi-
bility.
Note which pharmacy
refused to provide service.
If you have paid more
than you should, save all of
your receipts so you can be
reimbursed by your plan later.


Contact your plan pro-
vider and/or Medicare right
away.

HELP! We need people to
help seniors get their yard
work done. Please call our
office ,at 926-7145 and leave
your name and phone num-
ber if you would be willing
to provide this service at no
charge or at a discounted rate
for seniors.


4.
A..


T 14


* Thin dense pine stands.
* Control understory
plant competition.
* Minimize tree wounds
during harvests.


PREVENT


S))


r Michael and Krista May-
field of Ft. Bliss, El Paso, TX
and Panacea announce the
birth of their son, Camden
Micheal Mayfield, on Jan. 26
at Tallahassee Memorial Hos-
pital. He weighed 8.6 pounds
and measured 20,1 inches in
length.
Maternal grandparents are
David and Lisa Vaughn of
Panacea. Paternal grandpar-
ents are Jimmy and Lynn
Mayfield of Crawfordville.
Maternal great-grandpar-
ents are Burl and Helen
Vaughn of Panacea, and the
late James and LuDell Brin-
son of Maultrie, GA. Paternal
great-grandparents are A.P.
Whaley, Jr. of Carrabelle and
Renee Whaley of Crawford-
ville, and Raymond Mayfield
and Louise Tomlin of South
Carolina.
Maternal great-great-grand-
parents are Nathan Thomp-
son, Sr. of Alligator Point and
the late Louise Thompson.
Paternal great-great-grandpar-
ents are Elder Emmett and
Celia Whaley of Cfawfordville
and Cheri Whaley.
Camden's birth makes five


-ALL ROADS LEAD TO...- -_-_ Open T-F 9-7 Sat. 9-3
24',T 3l9ug, -

(. .s & ..or j,

'"* P- dicures Certificat.es
*Highlights Men
Colors *Women Karen & Melissa
S Perms children Barber Stylist


- 2481 Crawfordville Hwv. #6 Crawfordville, FL 32327 -


* The New Bridge Hope M.B.
S" Church Sunday School gives
Recognition to young Mr. Abeon
A Anderson, who has been dutiful
in his attendance and growth
. with the guidance of his parents,
S brother Toney and sister
* I Veronica Anderson, through the
presence of the Holy Spirit.
t Rev. D. Howard, pastor
A A A A AA A A


A A A
A- A A BA A .A i


living maternal and paternal
generations.
His father, Michael, will
soon be serving his country
in Iraq. The family requests
that you keep him in your
prayers.

,^...E, everyone's
'- i New Year's
% Resolution is
to get into shape
Start working out NOW!
Call today!
Gena Davis
Personal Trainer
926-7685 or 510-2326

YOUR NEWSPAPER
PEOPLE
SERVING
PEOPLE


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17 High Drive, Suite C Courthouse Square
P.O. Bo% 1720 CIawfoirdvle. FL 32326
Estate Planning & Probate
SCommercial Transactions
Real Property Tiansfers.


MAJOR MEDICAL
DENTAL
MEDICARE

Ross E. Tucker, CLU t
Registered Health ,
Underwriter _


Tucker Life-Health
Insurance & Annuity, Inc.
850-926-2200 or 800-226-7005
www.tuckerlifehealth.com


* Use prescribed fire.
* Harvest low-vigor
stands and replant.
* Plant species right
for the soil and site.


A message from the Florida Department
ofAgriculture and Consumer Services,
Division of Forestry, the University of
Florida/IFAS, and the USDA Forest Service.


New Officers


New officers of the Coastal Optimist Club
were recently inducted into office by


Wakulla County Clerk of the Court Brent
Thurmond. From left they are June Vause,
president; Patsy Byrd, vice president, Kristine
Darnell, treasurer; and Major Larry Massa,
secretary. (Photo by Toni L. Courtier)


THERE'S A LOT THAT'S NEW
IN OUP COSMETIC DEPARTMENT
There's big news in bleaching, bonding, veneers and overlays.
Materials and techniques have improved, and now your teeth can.
So say goodbye to embarrassing teeth. And say hello
to our friendly staff when you call for an appointment.


)'


Tom Wollschlager, D.M.D.
4


TOTAL CARE

DENTAL
926-7700
2167 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville
Mon. 8:45 a.m. 5:30 p.m. Tues. & Wed. 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Thurs. 8:15 a.m. 3 p.m.


I,
ri~ :


V..


Son Is Born To The

Mayfields In Ft. Bliss


Rotary of Wakulla County


8 th Annual


Valentine Celebration


&


Winn Dixie


Sweetheart Parade

at

Hudson Park

Saturday, February 11th



featuring the Winn Dixie

Breakfast 8 8:00 a.m.
Parade @ lu:00 a m., &

SShopping Spree @ 3:00 p.m.

$1,000 1st Place
$500 2nd Place

and the


Ameris Festival

*Entertainment & Music
Arts & Crafts
Food Booths
SI* Carnival Rides .a


Help prevent damage from bark beetles,
diseases, and wildfire through practices
that promote healthy pines.


m -rmll


"a


488~66 _B a a a B A As


z -l--


lob*,


~eope~tu~B~r~38~e~Btr~PPasackaeP~;I


II !
\r


\L`


17 2 -ZX* ".-.,. _j* '.- :ZV


------ ------








THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006-Page 7


Earlene And John Pigott

John, Earlene Pigott

Will Celebrate 60th


John and Earlene Pigott of
Medart will celebrate their
60th anniversary on Sunday,
Feb. 12. The couple was mar-
ried Feb. 10 in Council Bluffs,
IA.
John retired from the U.S.
Navy in 1960 and they both
owned and operated Pigott's
Cash and Carry from 1960
until their retirement in July


2002.
They have three children,
Stephen Pigott and Linda
Stalvey, both of Crawfordville,
and John Pigott of Tallahas-
see; seven grandchildren; and
eight great-grandchildren.
The children and grand-
children will honor the Pi-
gotts with a family dinner on
Sunday, Feb. 12.


A United States Army vet-
eran will be returning from
Iraq to visit relatives in the
Sopchoppy and Grand Ridge
areas.
Sgt. Lance Brock, stationed
at Fort Riley, KS and recently
married to wife Tamara, will
spend time at the beach in
WVakullat county. Brock has
been in Iraq for a year and
will be returning to the U.S.
for a month.
SHe is the son of Rhonda
and Mark Branch of Grand
Ridge and the grandson of
Matt and Tilly Sanders of
Sopchoppy. Lance and Ta-
mara will be staying in Och-
lockonee Bay so that Tamara
can see the ocean for the first
time. Brock enlisted in the
Army at age 17 and is now
22. One of his favorite pas-
times is fishing on the Och-
lockonee River.
Brock has been stationed
near Iraq where he is a tank
gunner on the M1 Al Abrams
tanks.
A fish fry will be held for
Brock at the home of his


Sgt. Lance Brock


uncle, Reggie Sanders, on
Gretchen Lane in Sopchoppy
Thursday, Feb. 9 at noon.
Brock's mother invited his
friends to attend.
"He knows the Ochlock-
onee River like the back of his
hand," she said. "He's got
Sopchoppy blood in him."'


VFW Will Host Tribute


VFW Post 3308 in Tallahas-
see will host "A Day Of He-
roes" Saturday. Feb. 11 at 2
p.m. at the post. Parking will
be offered at the church on
the corner of West Tennessee
Street and Blountstown High-
way.
The event will feature the
dedication of Robert Wise
Lane honoring the first mem-
ber of Alpha Company of the
Florida National Guard killed


in Iraq on Nov. 12, 2003.
A grand reopening of the
post will be held at 3:30 p.m.
followed by'an open house.
The annual uniformed service
awards presentation will be-
gin at 5 p.m. followed by a
catered Leon County Commis-
sion Appreciation Dinner at
6:15 p.m. The annual VFW
Valentine's Dance will be
held at 7:30 p.m. The dinner
is $10 per person.

(tk T New


tSa5


If any of you have cable
and receive the National Geo-
graphic Channel I would like
you to check out a great one
hour program. It airs on Fri-
day nights at 8 p.m. It is called
the "dog whisperer." The pro-
gram is very interesting and
the Dog Whisperer's name is
Cesar Millan. His motto is: "I
rehabilitate dogs and train
people."
It is truly amazing to watch
that man work with the most
difficult cases without force
and amazing how he makes
it possible for owners who
are at the end of their wits to
keep animals that would oth-
erwise be marked for eutha-
nasia.
It also shows how well
meaning dog owners some-
times unknowingly mess up
their animals by not letting
their dogs be dogs. Cesar
Millan is called "the Dr. Phil
for dogs."
Canine violence is the
tragic outcome of humans
who own dogs but do not
properly fulfill the need of
man's best friend. By learn-
ing and understanding dog
psychology, one can live in
harmony with canines thr-
ough proper communication.
There are several web sites
for Mr. Millan. He sells DVDs
and his new book is due in
April.
Even though our annual
Antique Rose Sale is a few
months away, I would like to
let you know that the sale
will be held on April 22. We
have quite a few new variet-
ies and the young roses al-
ready look quite good. Every
penny from this sale goes to
the benefit of the Wakulla
Animal Shelter.

To find out more about the
roses go to: www.chatof

Historical

Society

Will Meet
The Wakulla County His-
torical Society will meet Feb.
14 (Valentine's Day) at the
Wakulla County Public Li-
brary at 7:30 p.m., in the
newly, completed meeting
room.
The public program will be
presented by Franklin County
friends of the Camp Gordon
Johnston Museum in Carra-
belle. The museum's progress
and plans for an anniversary
dance with a big band will be
presented.
Camp Gordon Johnston
provided training for U.S.
troops in amphibious warfare
during WWII but also brought
many jobs to the Florida Pan-
handle as well as young men
who returned to become part
of our families.

Free Childbirth
Class Is Slated
The Wakulla County Health
Department will offer free
childbirth classes at the facil-
ity which is located at 48 Oak
Street in Crawfordville.
The classes will be offered
from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. ev-
ery Monday from Feb. 27
through March 20. Anyone
interested in attending the
classes should contact Tonya
Hobby at 926-3591, extension
143 or extension 139.


Waggers
v HEIDE CLIFTON
President CHAT ol WakhIla, Inc.
wakulla.org under upcoming
events and look at all the va-
rieties featured. The roses are
called Antiques, Heritage, or
Old Garden Roses and do
quite well in our area, They
require minimum care and
will reward you with fra-
grance and beauty.
Please, have your animals
spayed/neutered. For finan-
cial help, call the shelter at
926-0890. We still have mon-
ies available from our last
grant for dogs weighing 45
pounds or more at the time
of surgery.

Green Will

Be Guest
Speaker
Mount Trial Primitive Bap-
tist Church, 1418 Sopchoppy
Highway, will host a Black
History presentation Friday,
Feb. 10 at 7 p.m. at the church.
George Nathan Green will
be the guest speaker and will
discuss the importance of
education, past, present and
future. Green is a retired edu-
cator who served the resi-
dents of Wakulla County
along with other members of
his family.
The event is open to the
public.

Freedom Of The Press
Is Your Freedom


CARLA RUIS

Happy

l Anniversary
SLove, Richard





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Eagle Cagers Win First Game


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006-Page 9

Team Has Historical Season


It took to the end of the
2006-2007 regular season but
the Wakulla War Eagle bas-
ketball team pulled off an
upset to win its first game of
the season Feb. 2. The victory
came against a FAMU High
Baby Rattlers team that had
defeated Wakulla only nine
days earlier.
The victory sends Wakulla
into the Class 4A District 2
Tournament with some mo-


Softball Girls Will Battle


District Foes, Weather


The Wakulla High School
spring sports season will be-

Youth Softball

Registration Set
The Wakulla Girls Fast
Pitch Softball Association will
host registration for spring
softball leagues from 9 a.m.
until noon Saturday, Feb. 11
at the recreation park in
Medart.
Evening registration will
be held from 6 p.m. until 8:30
p.m. on Tuesday, Feb. 14 and
Thursday, Feb. 16. Leagues are
available for players ages 10
and under, age 12 and under
and age 16 and under. The
cost is $55 per player.
For more information, call
926-9130 or 926-2652.

Babe Ruth

Needs Players
The Wakulla County Babe
Ruth Baseball League will
host spring registration on
Saturday, Feb. 11 from 8 a.m.
until noon at the recreation
park in Medart.
"The fee is $90 per player
and the age group is 13 to 15.
The age determining date is
April 30. Players need to bring
a copy of their birth certifi-
cate or their Babe Ruth card.
Anyone who would like to
serve on the Babe Ruth board
is asked to contact Noreen
Britt at 926-1847.


mentum. The tournament
began Tuesday, Jan. 7 at
Godby against third seeded
Panama City Bay. Wakulla is
seeded sixth. Fourth seeded
Rickards played fifth seeded
Panama City Beach Arnold
the same day.
If Wakulla wins the first
game of the tournament, the
team will play top seeded
East Gadsden on Feb. 8.
Godby is the second seeded


gin this week provided Moth-
er Nature eases up on the se-
vere thunderstorms and hea-
vy rain that have been a part
of the first five weeks of 2006.
Coach Tom Graham and
his Lady War Eagle softball
team was scheduled to open
play Tuesday, Feb. 7 at Talla-
hassee Chiles. The first home
game of the season is sched-
uled for Feb. 14 against dis-
trict foe East Gadsden. Wa-
kulla will host Lincoln Feb. 16.
Road games will be played
against East Gadsden, Florida
High, Panama City Beach
Arnold and Godby before the
Lady War Eagles return to
Medart to play Sneads March
2.
Coach Dave Price will be
watching the sky for rain with
tennis matches scheduled
Feb. 14 in Medart against the
Florida High boys. The Flor-
ida High girls host Wakulla
Feb. 16. The first district
match of the season will be
played at home against the
Taylor County girls. The
Panama City Bay girls will
come to Medart Feb. 22.
Coach Mike Gauger's War
Eagle baseball team will open
play Feb. 14 against Leon in
Medart. Taylor County will
visit Medart Feb. 16. After a
Feb. 21 road game against
Tallahassee Lincoln, Wakulla
will host Liberty County Feb.
23. The first district game of
the year will be played Feb.
24 in Tallahassee against
Rickards: .


team in the district. The
championship game will be
played Feb. 11 at Godby. The
top two teams in the district
will advance to the state play-
offs.
The week began with an
80-59 loss against Apalach-
icola. The Sharks jumped out
to a 47-34 lead at halftime and
never looked back. Apa-
lachicola scored at least 20
points in every quarter except
one.
Terrance Webster scored
22 points to go with five re-
bounds; six assists and five
steals. Sam Harris had 17
points to go with five re-
bounds, six assists and five
steals.
Clint Canfield added 10
points while John Johnson,
Marshall Taylor, Travis Cro-
nan, Darrion Wilson, Prince
Poole and John Shilling com-
bined for 10 points.
Wakulla and FAMU High
fought a seesaw battle for
three quarters with .the War
Eagles leading by four after
one quarter and six at half-
time, 39-33. FAMU rallied in
the third quarter to tie the
game at 54 going into the fi-
nal quarter. Wakulla escaped
with the win by outscoring
FAMU High by 19-15 in the
final period.
Terrance Webster scored
23 points and Sam Harris
added 19 in the final game in
Medart for the two seniors.
Clint Canfield added seven
points while Prince Poole had
six and John Johnson had five
along with Travis Cronan.
Tanner Jones scored four
points and John Shilling had
two.
Wakulla improved to 1-20
overall and finished the dis-
trict portion of the schedule
with a mark of 0-10.


A Free
Press:


Your
Key To
Freedom.


After losing 15 senior play-
ers from the 2004-2005 Wa-
kulla War Eagle district cham-
pionship soccer team, the
2005-2006 edition returned
six players to have one of the
best seasons in the history of
the program.
The varsity set records for
most victories in the regular
season with 13 which tied the
school record for most wins
in a season including post-
season play.
Wakulla had the best win-
ning percentage this season
at 62 percent, most goals
scored with 64, highest goals
per game average at 3.05, few-
est goals allowed with 25,
lowest goals allowed per
game at 1.19 and a school ty-
ing eight shutouts.
Eight players, Mason Al-
ford, Nick Baxter, Chad Her-
old, Trevor Nason, Matt Reich,
Patrick Stewart, Pat Talbott
and Brett Wilson, dressed out
for all 21 varisty matches.
The defensive leader with
698 stops was Eric Davis. Brett
Wilson had 632 stops and
Mason Alford had 628. Senior
Allen Dotson had 255 min-
utes in goal where he did not

Many WHS


surrender a goal.
Seven players had 10 points
or more led by Patrick Stewart
with 41. Stuart Gilley, David
Reich, Colby Johnson, Mason
Alford, Nick Baxter and Kyle
Marks all had double figure
scoring statistics. Chad Her-
old and Ryan Smith had nine
points each.


Wakulla goalkeepers Matt
Reich, Allen Dotson and
David Evans combined for
eight shutouts and Reich nar-
rowly missed the school
record of five. Five players
have been nominated for the
Tallahassee Democrat's All-
Big Bend team including
Stewart, Davis, Alford, Wilson
and Reich.,


Lady War Eagle Cagers


Split Final Two Games


The 2006-2007 Wakulla
Lady War Eagle basketball
season came to an end last
week but not before Coach
Nate Jackson's squad won a
game in the Class 4A District
2 Tournament.
Wakulla opened play at
East Gadsden with a 49-39
victory over Panama City Bay.
The victory over the Lady Tor-
nadoes gave Wakulla an op-
portunity to play the host
school. East Gadsden used a
strong first half to pull ahead
Sand win 79-43.
Kiara Gay scored 20 points

Wrestlers


Move On To Regionals


All but one.of the Wakulla
War Eagle wrestlers qualified
for the Class A regional com-
petition by finishing in the
top four places of their respec-
tive weight classes in the dis-
trict. championships Friday,
Feb. 3 at Suwannee County.
Suwannee won the team
title at the district tourna-
ment followed by Wakulla in
second and Tallahassee God-
by in third. Glen St. Mary
Baker County and Bradford
County also had wrestlers
competing in Live Oak.
Wakulla came away with
one champion as Adam Plouffe
won the 112 pound weight
class. Second place finishes
were recorded by Carl "Mook-
ie" Forbes at 103, Jeremy
Parmer at 130, Chris Helton
at 135, Travis Autrey at 145,;


Raven Schlegel at 171, Troy
Walker at 189 and Adam
Pendris at 215.
Third place finishes were
recorded by Ryan Qualls at
140, Victor Porter at the very
competitive 152 pound class
and Michael Richardson at
the heavyweight class. Chris
Johnson and Spencer Brun-
son both placed fourth at 119
and 125 respectively. Carlos
Wisham failed to qualify for
regionals.
Jacksonville Bolles will
host the regional champion-
ship Feb. 10 and Feb. 11. The
top four wrestlers in each
weight class at regionals will
gain a berth in the state
championships which will be
held Feb. 16 through Feb. 18
; in Lakeland.


against Bay. Sharissa Arnold
scored 13 points and Sandi
Dunlap added nine. Jameiha
Maxwell and Kelly Parker
combined to score seven
points.
The Lady War Eagles used
a second half surge to top Bay
after trailing 18-12 at halftime.
Wakulla outscored Bay 37-21
in the third and fourth quar-
ters.
In the East Gadsden game,
the Lady Jaguars flew out to
a 29-16 first quarter lead and
expanded the advantage to
51-24 at halftime. East Gads-
den expanded the lead by
another 10 points in the third
quarter before Wakulla out-
scored East Gadsden nine to
eight in the final quarter.
Kiara Gay led Wakulla with
18 points while Sandi Dunlap
and Sharissa Arnold added 10
points each. Maxwell, Terri
Webster and Jaterrica Brown
combined for five points.
Wakulla finished the sea-
son with a record of 8-13 with
victories over Aucilla Chris-
tian, Apalachicola, Panama
City Beach Arnold, Bay and
the Lincoln junior varsity.
East Gadsden and Godby
qualified for the state playoffs
as the top two teams in the
district.

OUR NEWSPAPER
' ^PEOPLE
SERVING
....PEOPLE


..: ..t-, ; ._ .- .
It, iill

F:Daculy Sporiet'rClair Eglishi'
profe ssorat Tallahassee
Community.College, ..
e:.iiebis atreerat,;CC.-
lin 2000 ,nas an adjunct
Srof"sesor ateachirig.
College ep Reading and,-
E glish .Prior to oMing'
Lto TCClark tauht .,
middle and high school'tudents or' '
two years He has also taught Freshman,
Compositiiinris d Children's Literature "' .;
Sas an 'adjunct prdfessorfatFlorida A&M I
University an dual nrIenomet classeat
Rickards 'lghISchool.': .

Clark, wh earned both.a'bachelor's and.. '.
master's degree in English'Education fro
Florida A&M University, became a full-time .
faculty member in 2001, teaching several -.
English courses. Since becoming a fulli '.:
time faculty member, his African American
Literature course has grown significantly,-

"Students love the course and it is usually:, >
one of the first courses to fill during
registration," Clark said.."If I could teach it
all day and everyday, I would." .' .
,2 -.
In addition to teaching English courses,
Clark helps to grade'tie'Advanced :
Placement Literature and Composition
: exam for high school students taking the
exam for college credit. "

"I love teaching and when students know
you love it, it reflects," Clark said. -


U -u- -- -- U


To kick-off this
year's celebration
of African-American
History Month,
TCC unveiled
its sixth annual
African American
a History Calendar.
As part of the
College's 40th Anniversary Celebration, the calendar,
entitled "Celebrating TCC's Alumni: A Tribute to 40
years.of Excellence and Achievement," highlights the
accomplishments of 12TCC'graduates and features
special tributes to the late Gwendolyn 0. Parker,
a former faculty member at TCC, and Dr. M. Rony
Francois, Florida Secretary of Health.

Call (850) 201-6110 to reserve a copy of the 2006 :
calendar. Please be prepared to giye the hame ofttle
organization, contact person and coditact phone number.
Honorees include: ., ., ,..
Gwendolyn 0. Parker, former mathematics professor atTCC
Dr. M. Rony Francois, Florida Secretairy.of Health"
Lorenzo Alexander, Seaport Manager,.State of Florida
Syreeta Bromfield Kemp, Assistant Coach,
TCC Lady Eagles Basketball..- .-
Alfred Dennis, Inspector General, FDLE '
Ed Dixon, Chairman, Gadsdeh.County Commission
Freddie Franklin, Chief Administrator, Miracle Hill
and Convalescent Center "' '''
James W. Lockley Jr., former U.S.'Marshal,
Northern District of Florida
Vera L. Mclntyre, Special Project Coordinator,'-
Florida Developmental Disabilities Council.
Kimberly Moore, CEO, Workforce Plus
Neil Rambana, Tallahassee-based attorney
Timothy Lamar Tooten, Reporter, WBAL-1V in Baltimore
Perry L. West, President and FQuriding Member,
Apalachee Ridge Neighborhood Association
Kelli Hall Wilson, Vice President, Premier Bank

TCC Black History Month Events
Health Fair
Feb. 16, 11 a.m.- 1 p.m.
TCC Student Union Ballroom
Gospel Extravaganza
Feb. 23, 7 9 p.m.
TCC Student Union Ballroom


FEBRUARY AT THE WAKULLA CENTER


February 10
no charge


MATH READING AND ENGLISH TUTORING
For college, high school and middle school students


February 7 April 11 TCC WAKULLA CENTER TAX HELP
no charge Volunteer Income Tax Assistance Program: Free electronic
Call Corinne Reed at filing and assistance with tax preparation.
414-0854 for an appointment. Offered Tuesday evenings 6-9 p.m. and Saturday mornings,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m
February 9 LOCAL WILDLIFE ADVENTURES
6:30 8:30 p.m. Big Bend Birds: Become familiar with our region's Dords
$79 and now to identify them through the use of field guides,
(#2 in a series) binoculars and scopes.

February 14,15,21,22,28 MATH READING AND ENGLISH TUTORING
3:15 to 6:15 p.m. For college, high school and middle school students.
no charge
February 16, 21,23, 28 TECHNOLOGY COMPUTER COACHING LAB
6:30 8:j0 p.m. Leam or enhance your skills in Microsoft Office applications.
$49
February 16 LOCAL WILDLIFE ADVENTURES
6:30 8:30 p.m. Wakulla mammals: An overview of mammals including
$79 mice, bats, bears, whales, dolphins and manatees.
(#3 in a series

Monday, February 20 TCC COLLEGE STUDENT SERVICES NIGHT
6 to 8 p.m. Access a wealth l knowledge with TCC student services staff
no charge Learn about available services such as counseling, academic
advisement, financial aid and scholarships.
February 23 LOCAL WILDLIFE ADVENTURES
6:30 8:30 p.m. Cold Blooded Creatures: This class will cover amphibians and
$79 snakes as well as marine turtles to the American Alligator
(#4 in a series)


TCC Eagle Preview
TCC's Eagle Preview is a program that offers local high school juniors and seniors and
their parents a special opportunity to visit our campus and learn more about the exciting
opportunities that TCC has to offer!
This year we will offer students Eagle Preview programs on the following dates:


Thursday, Feb. 9
5:30 7:30 pm.
Legislative Research
Center and
Museum ballroom


Tuesday, Feb. 28
8:30 10-00 a.m.
Student Union Ballroom


Thursday, May 11
5-30 7-30 p.m.
Legislative Research
Center and
Museum Ballroom


For more information, please contact Lourena Maxwell at
maxwelllrgtcc.fl.edu or by calling 201-8911.


I


+. ....


. T..CC N EMFS f or u,

Y9


-i sH .Zanwo1b


,I







Page 8-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006


Sports


Sports Registration Concludes


r..

STRUY O, p

Coach J.D. Jones, Tanner Jones With Mother Sarabeth And Coaches

Tanner Jones Signs With Troy


Wakulla High School offi-
cially lost its starting quarter-
back and head football coach
Wednesday, Feb. 1 as Na-
tional Signing Day arrived
and Tanner Jones selected the
Troy Trojans as his next team.
Head Coach J.D. Jones,
who will step aside and let
someone else be head coach
in the spring, is a former Troy;
Trojan as is his daughter and
Tanner's sister, Sally. Sally
Jones is finishing her senior
season at the Alabama univer-
sity on a softball scholarship.
The scholarship signing
was attended by many of Tan-
ner Jones' .teammates and a
huge gathering of friends
who were pleased to wish
Jones well in the War Eagle
Cafe.
Coach Jones said his son
has been to Troy several
times to watch the Trojans.
play, but took the official
NCAA recruiting visit three
weeks ago.
Jones threw for a school
record 2,300 yards during his
senior season and 24,touch..
dowHns. "ffe threw f6 ,160
yards in his high schoolca-
reer which is another school
record. Jones tossed 81 touch-
down passes in his career
while being intercepted 22
times. The career record for
touchdown passes at Wakulla
High School also belongs to
Jones.
He was a first team All-Big
Bend selection by the Talla-
hassee Democrat and an Hon-
orable Mention All-State
player. He played in the FACA
North/South All-Star Game in
The Villages near Ocala and
the High School All-American
East/West All-Star Game in
Shreveport, LA. Jones is also
a baseball and basketball
player for the War Eagles.


"It's great," said Tanner
Jones of his scholarship op-
portunity. "I'm happy to be
going. It was my plan all
along. I'm signing my life
away."
In addition to four years on
the high school varsity, Jones
played three years at Wakulla
Middle School and played
youth football as well. He
hopes to get into journalism
and broadcasting after his
college days end, he said.
Many former War Eagle
football athletes attended the
signing including several who
are employed by the school
district.
"This is a big day today,"
said Principal Randy New-
land. "We are very proud of
Tanner. We have seen him lit-
erally grow up. He has grown
up in a whole lot of ways. He
is well prepared and will rep-
resent us well."
Coach Jones thanked all of
the many football program
supporters for contributing to
the success of the program in
,th last 30 years.
"As a father, it's a big mo-
ment in my life." he said, "It's
every father's dream to have
his son play at the next level.
I promise you he has been
coached very hard." Despite
being hard on Tanner from
time to time, Jones said his
son will still "put his arm
around me and tell me he
loves me."
"We're very excited for
him," said Sarabeth Jones.
"He's worked very hard throw-
ing before school to keep his
arm strength up." Sarabeth
said she still has fond memo-
ries of her son serving as a
ballboy at WHS games at
Reynolds Stadium.
A young. Tanner ran the
sideline as Wakulla threat-


ened to score a touchdown.
"I can still see him raising his
arms right before we scored
a touchdown," Sarabeth said,
"We're very proud of him,"
said Superintendent David
Miller. "We want the Trojans
to win every game they play,
even the FSU game." FSU and
Troy play in Tallahassee on
Sept. 9.
Jones also received schol-
arship offers from Florida A
& M University, Valdosta State
University, The Citadel and
others.
Coach Jones and David
Miller coached together in
1973 as the War Eagle junior
varsity team began to produce
Wakulla's first NCAA Division
1 athletes in Robert Newman
and Rhuben Mathers who
went to Georgia Tech. Jones
has 29 years as the head
coach, the second longest ac-
tive tenure of a football head
coach at the same school in
the entire state.
His son is the latest foot-
ball athlete to sign a scholar-
ship.'i -


The Wakulla County Parks
and Recreation Department
will host the final day of
spring sports registration Sat-
urday, Feb. 11 from 8 a.m.
until noon at the recreation
park in Medart.
T-ball will be offered to
youths ages 4 and 5 with a
registration fee of $35 per
player.
T-ball will also be offered
to players age 6 and 7 with a
registration fee of $35 per
player.
Minor Cub League base-
ball will be offered for play-
ers age 7 and 8 at a cost of
$40 per player.
The Cub League Baseball
Association will have a league
for players ages 8 to 10 with
a fee of $60.
The Little League Base-
ball Association will offer a
league that will be open to
players ages 11 and 12 with a
registration fee of $70.
The Babe Ruth Baseball
Association will offer a league
for players ages 13 to 15 with
a registration fee of $90.
The Girls Softball Asso-
ciation will offer three age
divisions for fast pitch 8soft-
ball: ages 8 to 10; ages 1? and
12; and ages 13 to 16. The reg-
istration fee is $55 per player.
A copy of the player's birth
certificate is required at!reg-
istration for all leagues except
the Minor Cub and T-ball
leagues,
The girls softball age deter-
mining date is Jan. 1 while
the other leagues will use
April 30 as the age determin-
ing date. All players must
have proof of insurance or


-4


.4n



c* lel&


purchase a policy from the
county at a cost of $7.50.
The deadline for T-ball and
Minor Cub is Feb. 11 at noon.
The association registration


deadlines vary. Register ath-
letes early to secure a spot in
the league.
For more information, call
926-7227.


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New Football Coach


To Be Picked In March


The Wakulla High School
winter sports season is wind-
ing down and spring coaches
are getting ready for the
weather to clear for their
sports.
The school district will be
looking for a new football
coach to replace J.D. Jones in
the coming month.
SuperintendentDavid Mil-
ler said the district will adver-
tise for a new coach after the
Florida Writesl and FCAT ses-
sions conclude in February.
Miller said Wakulla will
have a new head coach in
time for spring football which
begins on May 1. Coach J.D,
Jones is expected to stay on
the staff as an assistant
coach, but only wanted to
coach through the endof son
Tanner's career.
"Right now we are focus-
ing on Florida Writes! and
FCAT," said Superintendent
Miller. "He (Jones) will be
hard to replace."
Very few programs are for-
tunate to have a coach will-
ing to stay at the school for
three decades, said Miller,
who coached with Jones in
1973. Jones grew up in Wa-
kulla County and played at
Sopchoppy High School. Tan-
ner will be his third child to
graduate from Wakulla High
School following Will and
Sally. Coach Jones is planning
to stay in his teaching posi-


tion for a few more years.
The last War Eagle head
coach not to have the last
name Jones was Rick Smith
in the late 1970s,

FSU Will

Play Eight

Home Games
Florida State University re-
leased the 2006 Seminole
football schedule recently
and Tallahassee fans will
have eight opportunities to
see FSU play in Tallahassee.
The NCAA allows teams to
schedule 12 regular season
games and FSU has only four
Atlantic Coast Conference
road games against Miami,
North Carolina State, Duke
and Maryland.
Miami will host FSU on
Labor Day Sept. 4 and FSU
will have three home games
against Troy, Clemson and
Rice before playing NC State
in Raleigh. A home game
against Boston College is
sandwiched between road
games at Duke and Maryland.
The schedule concludes
with four home games a-
gainst Virginia, Wake Forest,
Western Michigan and Flor-
ida. The ACC championship
game will be played Dec, 2 in
Jacksonville. FSU won the in-
augural game against Vir-
ginia Tech last December.


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Page 10-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006



Outdoors


This is the time of year
that fishing can be really
tough and, believe me, it's
really tough right now. Some
people might catch some fish
but the majority of the people
going probably aren't going
to catch anything. Our weath-
er has been so strange this
winter that the fish don't
know what to do. The tides
are good this weekend if you
are going but I haven't heard
a weather report.
Mike Hopkins said he
knows of only one person
who. has been out of Lanark
Village over the last week and
he only caught a few short
reds fishing the docks.
The only report Scott had
was one grouper being caught
in about 40 feet of water.
Juanise said she sold some
shrimp over the weekend but
heard no saltwater reports at
all. She did say she heard
Lake Ellen was producing
quite a few speckled perch.
I did hear a report of some-
one trolling around the Wak-
ulla Reef with big Rapalas
and they caught nine nice
grouper. One of my neigh-
bors went last Wednesday
and they caught a few shorts
but no keepers.
Another neighbor went to
some of the shallow water
reefs hoping to catch a sheep-
shead but they had no luck


at all. They used to do a lot
of fishing out of Keaton
Beach and this time of year
the big sheepshead will move
offshore.to a reef off Keaton
Beach and you can load the
boat. They spent time last
year and some this year fish-
ing the inshore reefs around
here but with no success.
I did hear also that some


tailing reds were being seen
around the Rock Garden and
some big trout were in some
of the deep holes on the flats.
This would be a good time
of year to replace the line on
your reels and throw away all
those rusty hooks in the bot-
tom f your tackle box. Make
sure your wheel bearings are
greased and your outboard


motor is running like it
should. You don't want to end
up on the side of the road
with trailer problems or at the
boat ramp trying to get your
boat started when you know
everyone is catching the fire
out of fish.
If we don't get any real cold
weather for the rest of the
year we should have trout
moving onto the flats in good
numbers around the end of
February or beginning of
March. Typically, fishing in
our area for trout starts
around the Aucilla and Econ-
fina. Usually two weeks after


Crossbow Season Is Created


A crossbow hunting sea-
son for private lands is in the
works for 2006-07. The Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC)
adopted new rules to estab-
lish the new hunting season
during its meeting Feb. 1 in
Gainesville.
The new season will pro-
vide additional hunting op-
portunities for crossbow
hunters. It will also lengthen
the overall hunting season
and extend the number of
days conventional bowhunters
can use bows to take game,
since bows will be legal dur-
ing crossbow season.


By GEORGE WEYMOUTH
Whew.- I pulled it offl However, at 6:15 a.m. when I found
I'd left the interior lights on in my mini-van all night and my
battery was next to dead, I wasn't sure. After a few *I"@# and
other such expletives I finally got it going. At last I was off to
Lighthouse Road in the St. Marks National Wildlife Refuge. I
parked next to a gate leading to "short dike" (I call it) separat-
ing Mounds Pool #1 from Mounds Pool #2. Next, I unloaded
Smy mountain bike from my vehicle, then proceeded to load
up its basket with my geographic guide on birds of the&U.S....
some snacks and my Bushnell Spacemaster spotting scope.
and a graphite collapsible tripod which, when collapsed, fits
nicely into the basket neat.
At 8:15 a.m., despite having a dead battery earlier, I was
off on what I figured was an "all day solitary bike-a-thon"(for
me) through the refuge. Quickly, I crossed the short dike and
then headed south on another dike hugging the west side of
Mounds Pool #3, and started recording the birds I'd observed
visually or, in some cases, heard only. I'd peddle till either
my legs got tired or my rear, (my scrawny buns don't fit too
well on that skinny bike seat Hal) and occasionally setup
the scope to view something way off out in those various
pools. Otherwise, I'd use my 7 x 50 Ziess binoculars.
For years I was a professional ornithologist, conducting
field trips to many of southwest Florida's hot spots for wild-
life. I got really good at recognizing birds and the only way I
can keep that skill is by occasionally getting out in the filed
for a refresher. So this was my objective on Wednesday, Feb.
1: to observe, observe, observe My first objective for the morn-
ing was to bike on side dikes (whenever possible) to the
lighthouse, which took me by Tower Pond, then Picnic Pond.
At the lighthouse I checked out not only the coastal area but
Lighthouse Pond, too. Then on the way back to the van I
looked over Headquarters Pond as well for goodies.
I'd planned for this day in the field nearly perfectly. It had
to be a day when it was cool enough to keep the mosquitoes
down, a day with little or no wind, so my scope wouldn't
shake in the wind, a sunny day for good viewing, and a day
without coastal "sea fog." Despite a light frost at dawn, by
8:15 I was biking with only a T-shirt and long sleeved fleece
shirt.
The day was perfect! When it frosts it means the north
wind has finally laid down and, though it might be a little on
the cool side at first, without the wind by 10 a.m. I was down
to my T-shirt, with a slight north breeze behind me. But when
I got to the lighthouse the light breeze gradually shifted, as
predicted, more to the south and ended up again being to
my back as I returned north to my van. After a light lunch
and cat nap I headed on the dikes out to Stormy Bayou Pool
#1.
This is the area that drained after Hurricane Dennis, due
to a ruptured dike; It's been fantastic for shorebirds and wad-
ers and in the last six months has produced some really rare
birds like white pelicans in the middle of the summer and
then a lesser sand plover clear from Eurasia! I'd planned my
bike route to not only have the wind to my back (if possible)
but also have the sun to my back, too, which I did nearly all
day, It was especially important at Stony Bayou #1 where the
birds were so far out.
Next I biked all around East Pool and came out on the old
Leon grade at the refuge headquarters building, and eventu-
ally back to my van. I saw two otter, one right by my parked
van, and a few deer, too. I heard the high pitched rattling
calls of sandhill cranes twice and heard a robin singing, too,
which locally they rarely do. I also heard the drawn out scream
of a red-tailed hawk and then could see an adult and a younger
hawk soaring over East Pool up high.
In Stony Bayou #1 I observed seven really neat Amer-Av-
ocets in their winter plumage and thousands of shorebirds
plus hundreds, if not a thousand or two, green-winged teal
(but not one blue-wing?) I also observed 10 mallards, 30 N.
Spintail, 30 N. shovelor, 8 gadwall, 40 widgeon, about 40 can-
vasback (but no redheads?) and 12 lesser scaup. Plus 30 of
the flashy buffleheads and about 12 red-breasted mergan-
sers, including a couple of the striking drakes. I was in the
field from sunrise to sunset and by the end of the day had
recorded 80 species. I was tired by dusk but it had been a
good day observing, biking and breathing fresh air.


The added season is lim-
ited to private lands and re-
stricts harvest to bucks only.
These changes will not affect
the wildlife management area
system.
Rules changes also provide
that bows and crossbows will
be legal during muzzleloading
gun season and during the
Northwest Hunting Zone's
special archery/muzzleloading
season, beginning next year.
"We wanted to create more
opportunities for hunters
who use crossbows but striv-
ed to balance that with the
interest of avid bowhunters,"
said Nick Wiley, director of
FWC's Division of Hunting
and Game Management. "The
change gives private land-
owners more options for
managing game on their
property and provides addi-
tional early season hunting
opportunities."
Beginning in October,
there will be a five day cross-
bow season between the ex-
isting archery season and
muzzleloading gun season in
the Central and South hunt-
ing zones. In the Northwest
Zone, the crossbow season


will be seven days long and
will open the Monday follow-
ing Thanksgiving.
During the new crossbow
season, legal game will in-
clude deer, hog, bearded tur-
key, gray squirrel, quail, rab-
bit, raccoon, opossum, coyote,
nutria, skunk and beaver.
However, turkeys will not be
legal game in Holmes County
during any fall or winter hunt-
ing season.
As during the muzzleloading
gun season, only bucks with
at least one antler five inches
or more in length rpay be
taken during the crossbow
season. The daily bag limit for
antlered deer is two during
the crossbow and muzzleloading
gun seasons.
During both periods,
antlerless deer may be taken
only by hunters who hold
antlerless deer permits. Re-
gardless of the season or
number of permits, the bag
limit will be two deer per day.
For more information about
the new crossbow season,
interested hunters can call
Tony Young at (850) 488-7867
or visit MyFWC.com/commis-
sion.


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Weekend Emergency Service
SSeptic Tanks Cleaned

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they show up there the flats
around St. Marks start getting
good.
There were probably as
many small trout on the flats
this past year as I have seen
in a long time and, if they sur-
vived the winter, we should
have a better season this year
than we did last year.


Remember that trout sea-
son is closed until March 1 so
if by chance you do catch one,
be sure you put it back. Leave
that float plan with someone
and be careful out there. Good
luck and good fishing!
S[ay YoniL Saw It
InB ThB hNws ,


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006-Page 11


For tides at the following points

Gulf Coast Weekly Almanac add to Dog Island Listings: C
Gulf Coast Weekly Almanac


F Tide charts by
Zihua Software, LLC


Feb. 9 Feb. 15


L
V


Carrabelle


High Tide
28 Min.


Apalachicola 1 Hr., 53 Min.
Cat Point 1 Hr., 13 Min.
.ower Anchorage 1 Hr., 36 Min.
West Pass 1 Hr., 26 Min.


Low Tide
25 Min.
2 Hrs., 38 Min.
2 Hrs., 31 Min.
2 Hrs., 3 Min.
2 Hrs., 39 Min.


St. Marks River Entrance
Date High Low High Low High
Thu -0.6 ft. 2.4 ft. 1.6 ft. 2.9 ft.
Feb9,06 6:28AM 1:10PM 5:49PM 11:49PM
Fri -0.6 ft. 2.6 ft. 1.3 ft.
Feb 10, 06 7:08 AM 1:35 PM 6:37 PM
Sat 3.1 ft. -0.6 ft. 2.8 ft. 1.0 ft.
Feb11,06 12:35AM 7:41 AM 2:00PM 7:16PM
Sun 3.2 ft. -0.6 ft. 2.9 ft. 0.7 ft.
Feb12,06 1:13AM 8:08AM 2:24PM 7:52PM
Mon 3.2 ft. -0.5 ft. 3.1 ft. 0.5 ft.
Feb 13, 06 1:47 AM 8:31 AM 2:48 PM 8:26 PM
Tue 3.2 ft. -0.4 ft. 3.2 ft. 0.3 ft.
Feb14,06 2:19AM 8:52AM 3:09PM 8:59PM
Wed 3.2 ft. -0:3 ft. 3.2 ft. 0.1 ft.
Feb15,06 2:52 AM 9:12 AM 3:29 PM 9:32PM

Alligator Point, Ochlockonee Bay

Date High Low High Low High
Thu -0.4 ft. 1.8 ft. 1.2 ft. 2.2 ft.
Feb 9, 06 6:39 AM 1:02 PM 6:00 PM 11:41 PM
Fri -0.5 ft. 2.0 ft. 0.9 ft.
Feb 10, 06 7:19 AM 1:27 PM 6:48 PM
Sat 2.3 ft. -0.5 ft. 2.1 ft. 0.7 ft.
Feb 11,06 12:27AM' 7:52 AM 1:52PM 7:27PM
Sun 2.4 ft. -0.4 ft. 2.2 ft. 0.5 ft.
Feb 12, 06 1:05 AM 8:19AM 2:16 PM 8:03PM
Mon 2.4 ft. -0.4 ft. 2.3 ft. 0.3 ft.
Feb 13, 06 1:39 AM 8:42 AM 2:40 PM 8:37 PM
Tue 2.4 ft. -0.3 ft. 2.4 ft. 0.2 ft.
Feb 14,06 2:11 AM 9:03 AM 3:01 PM 9:10 PM
Wed 2.4 ft. -0.2 ft. 2.4 ft. 0.1 ft.
Feb 15,06 2:44 AM 9:23 AM 3:21 PM 9:43 PM


City of St. Marks
Date High Low High Low
Thu -0.5 ft. 2.3 ft. 1.5 ft.
Feb 9,06 7:32 AM 1:46 PM 6:53 PM
Fri 2.7 ft. -0.6 ft. 2.4 ft. 1.2 ft.
Feb 10,'06 12:25AM 8:12AM 2:11 PM 7:41 PM
Sat 2.8 ft. -0.6 ft. 2.6 ft. 0.9 ft.
Feb 11,06 1:11 AM 8:45AM 2:36PM 8:20PM
Sun 2.9 ft. -0.6 ft. 2.7 ft. 0.6 ft.
Feb 12, 06 1:49 AM 9:12 AM 3:00 PM 8:56 PM
Mon 3.0 ft. -0.5 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.4 ft.
Feb 13, 06 2:23 AM 9:35 AM 3:24 PM 9:30 PM
Tue 3.0 ft. -0.4 ft. 2.9 ft. 0.3 ft.
Feb 14, 06 2:55 AM 9:56 AM 3:45 PM 10:03 PM
Wed 2.9 ft. -0.2 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.1 ft.
Feb15,06 3:28AM 10:16AM 4:05 PM 10:36PM

St. Teresa, Turkey Pt.
Date High Low High Low High
Thu -0.5 ft. 1.9 ft. 1.6 ft. 2.3 ft.
Feb 9,06 6:07 AM 12:54PM 5:28PM 11:33PM
Fri -0.6 ft. 2.0 ft. 1.3 ft.
Feb 10, 06 6:47 AM 1:19PM 6:16 PM
Sat 2.4 ft. -0.6 ft. 2.2 ft. 1.0 ft.
Feb 11,06 12:19AM 7:20AM 1:44PM 6:55 PM
Sun 2.5 ft. -0.6 ft. 2.3 ft. 0.7 ft.
Feb 12, 06 12:57 AM 7:47 AM 2:08 PM 7:31 PM
Mon 2.5 ft. -0.5 ft. 2.4 ft. 0.5 ft.
Feb 13,06 1:31 AM 8:10AM 2:32 PM 8:05'PM
Tue 2.5 ft. -0.4 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.3 ft.
Feb 14,06 2:03 AM 8:31 AM 2:53 PM 8:38 PM
Wed 2.5 ft. -0.3 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.1 ft.
Feb 15, 06 2:36 AM 8:51 AM 3:13 PM 9:11 PM


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday
8:35 am 9:25 am 10:10 am 10:55 am 11:30 am 12:40 am
9:05 pm 9:50 pm 10:35 pn 11:15 pm 11:55 pm 12:15 pm 1:00 pm

2:30 am 3:20 am 4:05 am 4:50 am 5:35 am 6:10 am 6:55 am
2:50 pm 3:35 pm 4:25 pm 5:10 pm 5:50 pm 6:30 pm 7:15 pm


.oo COAST GUARD


I AAUXILIARY REPORTS


By Sherrie Alverson


As I have told you before,
when the Alversons first
j moved to Florida. many years
ago, an "ole timer" told me
that if I didn't like the weath-
er, "just wait a spell and it'll
change for you." Over the
years I have found that he
knew what he was talking
about. This past week was an
excellent example.
Not only was the weather
unique, so were some of the
things that happened to area
auxiliarists. The following is
Jim McGill's account of one
of those events.

We went for coffee last
Thursday, Feb. 2 at the Shell
Point Coast Guard Auxiliary
Station and saw that a sail-
boat was out by the Shell
Point tripod. Unfortunately, it
was out of the channel, and
obviously had run aground
sometime during the night.
Bob Morgan and Jim McGill
tried to raise the vessel on
the VHF radio, but no answer
was forthcoming. We decided
to take a pontoon boat out
for the rescue, since it was in
sight of land and the tide was
dropping rapidly. (My note:
Both men are members of
Flotilla 13, but decided to go
as Good Samaritans.)
When we got to the boat,
we discovered that it had run
aground. The vessel was a 41
foot Morgan sailboat and
they had just lost their an-
chor the previous day. We set
a light anchor with all the
line they had and gave the
crew a ride into Shell Point
to await a high tide.
The wind and rain came,
and luckily the tide was about
a foot and a half higher than
predicted and the sailboat
had enough water under it to
refloat. Unluckily, the "lunch
hook" anchor-did not hold
and the vessel had started to
drift. Again, luckily, the an-
chor drug by the last .chan-
nel marker and somehow
wrapped around it enough to
hold this 20,000 pound boat
off the beach. We found the
boat as it suddenly appeared
out of the dense fog as we got
to the channel.
The anchor was fouled and
the weather was fouler. After
transferring crew to the dis-
tressed vessel, we took the
anchor line and tied it to the
post so it could be recovered


: BOatfing $piergencies .)

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


when the weather cleared.
About this time; a $10. part of
the steering system on the
pontoon boat motor broke
and steering was lost.
We discovered that the cap-
tain (Jim McGill) could sit on
top of the motor and steer by
body English (shake that
booty?) while the crew han-
dled the throttle. We all made
it safely home and gave any-
one watching a lot to laugh
about.
What Jim didn't mention
was that the owner of the
sailboat, Leon Taylor, made a
nice donation to Flotilla 13.
Leon, we do appreciate how
faithfully you remember us.

Flotilla 13 will present the
New Member Orientation
this coming Saturday, Feb. 11.
beginning at 9 a.m. at our
Shell Point station. Anyone
interested in what the Coast
Guard Auxiliary does and
how you can join is invited
to attend the orientation.
A reminder: Flotilla 13's
meeting has been postponed
until Feb. 18 so our members
can participate in a very
worthwhile event being held
at Wakulla High School this
coming Saturday, Feb. 11 at 8
p.m.
Moses Turner of Shell
Point is the producer of "One
Hand, One Heart," a benefit
concert for Wakulla County
disaster relief.
I* *
Carolyn Brown Teadon's
report of Flotilla 12 (St. Marks)
news:
Flotilla 12 presented its
first public education course,
America's Boating Course on
Saturday, Feb. 4. There were
32 people in attendance in-
cluding a new member to our
flotilla, Chuck Hickman, and
his wife, Gail.
Harry Stacey and Bev Suban


registered the students. Tim
Ashley, Dave Suban, Mark
Rosen, Larry Kolk, Duane
Treadon and Carolyn Treadon
gave very informative and in-
teractive presentations.
Larry Kolk discussed the
importance of wearing per-
sonal flotation devices (PFDs)
as well as the difference be-
tween the choices.
Dave Suban provided a
demonstration on inflatable
PFDs (Personal Flotation De-


Sunrise
Sunset
Moon rise
Moon set
Brightness


-,;r



4'


i


Larry Kolk


A new wildlife manage-
ment area has been added to
the Florida public bunting
system in Wakulla County for
the 2006-2007 season. The
area was approved by the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission at a
meeting in Gainesville Feb. 1.
The Wakulla site is 4,045
acres adjacent to Edward Ball
Wakulla Springs State Park.
The landowner of the prop-
erty is the Florida Depart-
ment of Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services, Division of
Forestry, and it is part of the
Wakulla State Forest.
Beginning in the 2006-2007
hunting season, the area will
have open seasons for ar-

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Keep Waku((a County Beautifo


ST. MARKS


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St. Marks, FL
850-925-9908


Shell Point, Spring Creek
Date High Low High Low High
Thu -0.6 ft. 2.5 ft. 1.7 ft. 3.0 ft.
Feb 9, 06 6:25 AM 1:07 PM 5:46 PM 11:46PM
Fri -0.7 ft. 2.7 ft. 1.4 ft.
Feb 10, 06 7:05 AM 1:32 PM 6:34 PM
Sat 3.1 ft. -0.7 ft. 2.8 ft. 1.1 ft.
Feb11, 06 12:32 AM 7:38 AM 1:57PM 7:13PM
Sun 3.2 ft. -0.7 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.8 ft.
Feb 12,06 1:10AM 8:05 AM 2:21 PM 7:49 PM
Mon 3.3 ft. -0.6 ft. 3.1 ft. 0.5 ft.
Feb 13, 06 1:44 AM 8:28 AM 2:45 PM 8:23 PM
Tue 3.3 ft. -0.4 ft. 3.2 ft. 0.3 ft.
Feb14,06 2:16AM 8:49AM 3:06PM 8:56PM
Wed 3.2 ft. -0.3 ft. 3.3 ft. 0.2 ft.
Feb 15, 06 2:49 AM 9:09 AM 3:26 PM 9:29 PM

Dog Island West End
Date High Low High Low High
Thu -0.7 ft. 1.9ft. 1.4ft. 2.2 ft.
Feb 9, 06 5:51 AM 2:39 PM 5:00 PM 10;06 PM
Fri -0.7 ft. 1.9 ft. 1.3 ft. 2.2 ft.
Feb 10, 06 6:36 AM 2:50 PM 5:53 PM 11:19 PM
Sat -0.6 ft. 1.9 ft. 1.1 ft.
Feb11, 06 7:13AM 3:03PM 6:34PM
Sun 2.2 ft. -0.5 ft. 1.9 ft. 1.0 ft.
Feb 12,06 12:17AM 7:43 AM 3:14PM 7:11 PM
Mon 2.2 ft. -0.4 ft. 1.9 ft. 0.8 ft.
Feb 13, 06 1:06AM 8:07 AM 3:22 PM 7:46 PM
Tue 2.2 ft. -0.2 ft. 1.9 ft. 0.6 ft.
Feb 14, 06 1:51 AM 8:24 AM 3:29 PM 8:20 PM
Wed 2.1 ft. 0.0 ft. 2.0 ft. 0.4 ft.
Feb 15, 06 2:35 AM 8:38 AM 3:38 PM 8:54 PM


chery, small game and spring
turkey. Camping will be al-
lowed by permit from the
landowner, vehicles may op-
erate on named or numbered
roads and hunters may use
bird dogs and retrievers dur-
ing the small game season.
All-terrain vehicles will be
prohibited on the land.
The Wakulla area will also
have a special archery/muz-
zleloading gun season and
fishing and frogging will be


legal all year.
"We're grateful to our part-
ners like the Division of For-
estry for helping contribute
properties to our public hunt-
ing lands," said Nick Wiley,
director of FWC's Division of
Hunting and Game Manage-
ment. "Florida has more than
5.5 million acres of public
hunting lands, giving us one
of the largest wildlife man-
agement area systems in the
nation."


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Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday
7:22 am 7:21 am 7:20 am 7:19 am 7:18 am 7:18 am 7:17 am
6:20 pm 6:21 pm 6:22 pm 6:23 pm 6:24 pm 6:25 pm 6:25 pm
3:11 pm 4:09 pm 5:07 pm 6:04 pm 6:59 pm 7:53 pm 8:46 pm
5:13 am 5:59 am 6:40 am. 7:15 am 7:45 am 8:13 am 8:38 am
76% 82% 88% 94% 100% 94% 88%


vices). Bev and Dave Suban
demonstrated how to set an
anchor as well as how to prop-
erly retrieve an anchor.
Carolyn added, "All in all,
we had a good time impart-
ing our knowledge and feel
our participants also had a
good time. Our next class will
be held on March 6. Inter-
ested participants should con-
tact Bev Suban at 850-942-
2017."
--I
At the monthly meeting
'y the following awards were
presented: Dave and Bev
Suban, Certificates of Ad-
vancement for RSBVP (acro-
nym for Recreational Safe
Boating Visition Program, for-
merly known as Marine Deal-
er Program), and Bob and
Janice Ross, Flotilla Certifi-
cates of Appreciation for Op-
erations.


Mark Rosen And The Hickmans
Flotilla 12 is continuing to tilla facility work day. Dates
plan for a very active year for these events will be an-
with an upcoming basic navi- nounced later.
gation class, a ramp day for REMEMBER SAFE BOAT-
vessel examinations and a flo- ING IS NO ACCIDENT!


Major
Activity

Minor
Activity


Wakulla Wildlife Area Is Added


Bev Suban, Anchor


vimmw


I I I I L I


-- t ........ 't ~ "


I


I






Page 12-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006


School


More Than 25 Wakulla Teachers Are Board Certified


The Wakulla County School
District logo states that the
county is "Committed To Suc-
cess" and a large number of
teachers have been nationally
certified as successful.
School Superintendent
David Miller said Wakulla
County has one of the high-
est percentages'of teachers
employed who have also
been National Board Certified
through the Dale Hickman
Florida Excellent Teachers
Program.
Five more teachers were
added to the list in 2005-2006
which now includes a total of
25 active teachers, two admin-
istrators and three teachers
not presently employed by
the county.
The five teachers added to
the National Board Certified
list includes Cynthia Golden
and Laura Hudson of Wakulla
Middle School, William Tay-
lor and Susan Hutchins of
Riversprings Middle School
and Cassandra Tucker of
Wakulla High School.
The teachers who were
part of the certification pro-
gram prior to 2005-2006 in-
clude Patricia Alexander of
the Pre-K program, Karen
Allen of Crawfordville El-
ementary, Elizabeth Brown of
Medart Elementary, Cindy
Burse of Wakulla Middle,
Diane Driggers of Craw-
fordville, Kimberly Dutton of
Crawfordville, Angela Gentry
of Wakulla Middle, Lucile Gra-


The Wakulla Tallahassee
Community College Center
will offer programs on tax
help, wildlife, and math, read-
ing and English tutoring in
February.
The tax help program will
offer free electronic filing,and
tax preparation assistance
Tuesday evenings from 6 p.nm.
until 9 p.m. and Saturdays
from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. Call
Corinne Reed at 414-0854 to
make an appointment. The
first two sessions will be of-
Fourth

Session Will

Conclude
The Wakulla County School
District is getting close to the
end of the fourth six week
session of school which will
arrive on Tuesday, Feb. 14.
Friday, Feb. 17 will be a
teacher planning day and stu-
dents will not have to come
to school.
Students, teachers, 10 month,
nine month and 9 1/2 month
personnel will receive Mon-
day, Feb. 20 off from school
in honor of Presidents' Day.
Report cards from the fourth
six weeks of school will be
issued Wednesday, Feb. 22.
Crozier Makes
Dean's List
Kimberly Jean Crozier of
Crawfordville was recently
named to the 2005 fall semes-
ter Dean's List at the Univer-
sity of Delaware. To make the
list, students must be full-
time and carry a grade point
average of 3.33 or higher on
a 4.0 scale with no temporary
grades as of Jan. 8.

School Lunch
Menus
Feb. 13 Feb. 17
ALL SCHOOLS
Monday: Milk, burrito with
salsa, yellow rice, green beans,
apple wedges.
Tuesday: Milk, spaghetti &
meat sauce, steamed broccoli,
school made roll, cantaloupe.
Wednesday: Milk, turkey &
rice, tossed salad, biscuit,
peach cup.
Thursday: Milk, meatloaf,
whipped potatoes, seasoned
turnip greens, cornbread, brow-
nie.
Friday: No school Teacher
Planning Day.


ham of Wakulla Middle,
Belinda M. Jones of Medart,
Rene Kelly of Craw-fordville,
Deborah Morgan of Crawford-
ville, Diane Perez of Medart,
Terry Price of Wakulla Middle,
Christina Sarvis of River-
springs Middle, M. Lynne
Smith of Crawfordville, Me-
lisa J. Taylor of Wakulla High,
Jennifer Thaxton of River-
springs Middle, Virginia
Tillman of Medart, Robert
Wallace of Wakulla High and
Angela Williams of River-
springs Middle.
Jackie High of Wakulla
High and DeeAnn Hughes of


fered on Feb. 11 and Feb. 14.
The second in a series of
local wildlife adventures will
feature Big Bend Birds. In-
structor George Weymouth
will offer an overview of birds
in general and their diversity
and uniqueness. The program
,will be offered Thursday, Feb.
9 from 6:30 p.m. until 8:30
p.m. with a fee of $79.
Thd math, reading and
English tutoring program will
be offered Feb. 14, Feb. 15,
Feb. 21, Feb. 22 and Feb. 28
from 3:15 p.m. until 6:15 p.m.
There is no charge and the
program is open to high
school and middle school stu-
dents. Sharon Simmons is the
tutor.


Shadeville Elementary are
both board certified but are
no longer eligible to collect
the salary or mentoring lo-
nuses because they have be-
come assistant principals and
the program is not open to
administrators, only full-time
instructional staff.
Janie Tucker, Suzanne Rob-
erts and Shay Wester, all of
Crawfordville Elementary, are
also board certified but are
not employed in the Wakulla
County School District this
year.
Assistant Superintendent
for Human Resources Alice


Garden Club Searches

For SEEK Students


The Iris Garden Club is
seeking two high school stu-
dents who are interested in
the environment and would
like to attend the SEEK 2006
Conference at the University
of Florida July 9 through July
12.
SEEK (Save the Earth's En-
vironment through Knowl-
edge) is an annual statewide
conference for high school
students sponsored by the
Florida Federation of Garden
Clubs.
Wakulla freshmen, sopho-
more and junior students
may apply for a conference
scholarship which is valued
at $200. The garden club will


award two scholarships which
will cover conference fees,
meals and dormitory lodging
on campus. Students must
provide their own transporta-
tion to and from the confer-
ence,
Conference activities typi--
cally include interesting pre-
sentations, hands-on work-
shops, an ecosystem scaven-
ger hunt, a field trip, a panel
discussion of careers in envi-
ronmental science and con-
servation, and a brain bowl.
Participants also go on hikes
to identify indigenous plants.
The theme of this year's
conference is "The Best of the
Best" because it will feature
the best speakers from the
previous conferences, One of
the returning speakers is a
"lightning stalker" who will
present a slide show. Another
is an expert on global warm-
ing.
Last year, the Iris Garden
Club funded scholarships for
Lucy Carter and Krista Hens-
ley to attend the 2005 confer-
ence. Additional funding was
obtained to send Lesley
Baker, the scholarship alter-
nate, to the 2005 conference
as well.'
To apply for the 2006 schol-
arship, send your name, mail-
ing address, e-mail address
and telephone number to
Lynn Artz, lynn_artz@hotmail
.com or call 926-8756 and
leave a message.
A scholarship application
form will be mailed out. The
deadline 'for returning the
application form is March 15.


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Certified Public Accountant

Electronic Filing of Tax Returns Available
(At No Extra Charge When We Prepare The Return)
Accounting
Tax Preparation & Planning
Corporation
Partnership
Estate
4432 Crawfordville Hwy. (850) 926-8272
:.Crawfordville, FL 32327 (850) 926-8273.:


Stokley said the state helps
teachers pay the more than
$2,500 fee to become board
certified. She added that the
the annual mentoring and
salary bonuses are paid in
December and June and both
equal 10 percent of the aver-
age state teacher salary from
the previous year.

Board certification lasts for
a 10 year period and the
school board recognizes re-
cipients in the spring with a


framed certificate, said Stok-
ley.
Board certification is not
an easy process, added Stok-
ley. The certification takes
approximately one year to
complete and includes 91
hours of approved mentoring.
"It's a hard process," she said.
"But the teachers are well re-
warded." Bonuses can range
from $8,000'to $10,000 per
teacher and are funded by the
Florida Legislature.
National Board Certifica-


tion is offered on a voluntary,
basis and complements, not
replaces, state licensing.
While state licensing systems
set entry-level standards for
beginning teachers, National
Board Certification has estab-
lished advanced standards for
experienced teachers.
Every Wakulla County
school center has at least one
certified teacher. The Wakulla
total for a small, rural district
is "excellent," Stokley con-
cluded.


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2000 Volkswagon Convertible, $1,995 down, $80/100 weeks
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006-Page 13


Error
Continued from Page 1
Under state law, a disabled
veteran is entitled to a 10 per-
cent score on a 270 point scale,
or 27 points. A wartime vet
would receive five percent, or
13 points.
Re-calculated then, Nelson
would have a score of 245 and
Morgan 243, according to
PERC.
"We recognize... that the
county acted in good faith in
making its hiring decision,"
the PERC order states. "How-
ever, the veterans' preference
law compels us to correct the
county's error, and order it to
hire Nelson into the position
at issue."
Nelson must be hired by the
county as veteran services of-
ficer by Feb. 16, according to
the order.
PERC also awarded Nelson
back wages plus interest, an
amount which has not yet
been determined by PERC but
which the county has esti-
mated to be around $20,000.
"It was just a basic admin-
istrative error," Morgan said,
adding that he has been told
the county will move him to
another administrative posi-
tion.
Efforts to contact Nelson
were unsuccessful.
County 'Administrator Par-
rish Barwick indicated that no
final decision has been made
on whether to pursue some
sort of appeal of the PERC or-
der.

Skipper
Continued from Page 1
ate treatment and that she was
replaced in her former job by
a male.
Skipper seeks unspecified
damages in the lawsuit, only
noting that it exceeds the
$15,000 minimum for circuit
civil cases.
Efforts to reach Ahrendt for
comment were unsuccessful.

Fundraiser
Continued from Page 1
cakes in Medart an'd S5op-.
choppy Hardware. Book and
Art Tea Room and Joanne's
Flowers and Gift Shop in
Sopchoppy.
For more information, call
Moses Turner at 926-9222,
Cynthia Webster at 926-9254
or Mae Waters at 926-9488.

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Page 14-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006


C ommuni


ST. MARKS
NEWS
By Linda Walker
L-
Hi neighbors, all is not
lost! Nichols Restaurant, here
in St. Marks, is up and run-
ning again. They are open
from 6 a.m. until 9 p.m. dur-
ing the week and open until
10 p.m. on Fridays and Satur-
days. Hurrah, hurrahl A lot of
us St. Markians have been
kinda lost with Nichols being
dosed these past two weeks.
But the good food and great
service is back and here to
stay,
I remember back 100 years
ago when this same thing
happened with the Fisher-
man's Net Restaurant that
was the place to go if you
were wanting to talk to some-
body and eat good food at the
same time. And the St. Marks
Restaurant (Nichols) was just
like going home, Anyway, it
is open again with lots of
new items and still the best
food this side of the truck
route. We don't like change,
Things do happen sometimes
but we don't have to like it. It
always passes.
I do not know what Everett
Roberts was up to but Alethea
has a broken shoulder that
she received in her home. I
did think that Everett was
getting older but maybe not,
Anyway, I hope she heals fast
and that she is making him
do all of the housework. She
actually tripped and fell and
I don't think he was even
home.
Listen up people! Don't for-
get Valentine's Day is coming
up on Feb. 14. That means go
out and buy flowers and a
card and maybe some candy,
or a five gallon bucket of ice
cream. Or take her out to eat
or wait on her hand and foot.
You know' that drill, guys.


We also have an election
coming up on Feb. 15. Do your
part and get to town hall and
vote for your favorite commis-
sioners. Don't forget.
The weatherman says we
will now have some winter
weather. Where has he been
the past two months? Anyhoo,
I am thrilled with the cold
myself but she who shall re-
main nameless is stocking up
on long johns again. Tsk, tsk.
For those of you who
called and asked, no, that spe-
cial ointment does not come
in five gallon buckets. Shucks.
Let's wish Eric Clore happy
birthday on Feb. 14 and John
Kirby on Feb. 16. And a very
happy anniversary to these
two special people, John and
Sharon Couliette, on Feb.' 15.
On our prayer list please
remember Newell Ladd, Kath-
leen Causey, Thelma Murphy,
Aletha Roberts, Bob and
Annette Carey, Norma Folks,
Nettle, Junior and Gordon
Strickland, my friends in
Panacea, Lois and Charlie
Golden, Nancy Nichols, Betty
Ward, Jerelene Howard, Benita
Triplett, Jett Harper and my
brother, John "Cowboy" Spil-
lane. Oh, and pray for me -
foot surgery coming up again,
yuk. And pray for all of thbse
not named here. Pray for our
families, that they take time
for each other, pray for our
town and our country, and
pray for peace.
Tip of the week: Did you
know that mayonnaise makes
a great softner for old, stiff
baseball gloves? Uh huh, it
does, too. Just be sure and rub
it in good and wipe off any
excess.
Nichols Restaurant is hav-
ing a Valentine's special for
that one day only. I think
Debra said it was steak and
shrimp or something on that
order. Anyway,. you know
how good it makes you feel
to get a card in the mail. Just
do it.


BUCKHORN
COMMUNITY
NEWS
By Ethel Skipper
A thought for the week: Do
good it will come back to
you. Often it is not the major
decisions of life that trip us
up, but the seemingly minor
ones. When the issue seems
less important we are more
easily tempted to cut corners
or compromise thinking it
won't matter much anyway.
But every decision we
make in life, in our home,
community, our church, on
our jobs, or wherever can
quickly add up to produce big
consequences, creating rami-
fications beyond our knowl-
edge or control.
Even trivial decisions have
the potential to affect our
personal character, our pub-
lic reputation, and our rela-
tionship with God,
Our prayer this week is
that people will be saved and
born again everywhere. Let
us pray for peace in the
world. Remember our sick
and shut-in, those in the hos-
pital, nursing home, prison,
and all in need everywhere.
The Burney Temple First
Born Church will have their
church anniversary on Sun-
day, Feb. 12 at 2 p.m. The
guest church will be St. Nora
P.B. Church of Sopchoppy.
Pastor Elder Stanley Sims will
be preaching. Everyone is
welcome.
The Lily of the Valley Chap-
ter No. 190 Order of Eastern
Star will have a service of love
and fellowship on Monday
night, Feb. 13 at 7:30 p.m. at
New Hope Church of Christ
Written in Heaven. The pub-
lic is welcome.


B FOO YFoPR
* 57 TR/,irs


K~eep Wakuk(l Coun+Y Beautifut


WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSION CALENDAR 2006


February 16


February 20


February 21


Budget & Finance Meeting
Commission Complex
President's Day Holiday.
County Offices Closed
Commission Meeting
Commission Complex


8:30-I 1:30 a.m.


6:00 p.m.


ALL WORKSHOPS, PUBLIC HEARINGS AND COMMISSION MEETINGS ARE OPEN
TO THE PUBLIC. WE WELCOME YOUR COMMENTS/PARTICIPATION.
Wakulla County does not discriminate on the basis of Race, Color, National Origin, Sex, Religion, and Age or Handicapped status
in employment or the provision of services. Handicapped individuals may receive special accommodations with one working day's
notice as per section 286.0 1 (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.
r i


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11








THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006-Page 15


Vision


Continued from Page 1
for what the future of Pana-
cea should look like. He
added that a steering commit-
tee of business and down-
town property owners must


Maritime -
Continued from Page 1
Consultant Paul Johnson'
said the maritime center is a
"really worthy candidate" for
a grant application. The mu-
seum is part of the overall
Panacea Waterfronts revital-
ization plan, he said.
Commissioner Ed Brimner
said the county historical so-
ciety hopes to find property
on which to place historical
buildings that have been ac-
quired. The old jail is being
converted to a historical so-
ciety museum through the
efforts of the county.
Commissioners approved
the concept of submitting
both projects to the state for
grant consideration. Port-
wood said she would return
to the board at a later date
with information about po-
tential property acquisition
and management plans.
I -


Freedom Of

The Press Is

Your Freedom




"Home Warranty?"
I'm sometimes asked about home
warranties. Here's a quick intro.
Home warranties cover repair and
replacement costs for appliances
and other home systems that break
down. A home warranty can be
purchased by either a home buyer
or current home owner and are
often paid for at closing. Builders'
warranties are a different critter.


be formed to leep the process
moving forward.
Commissioner Kessler
made a motion to continue
the visioning process if the
$15,000 match comes from
the business owners them-
selves and not the county tax-
payers as a whole.
The concept worked well
in Panacea, said Johnson,
who added that business
owners met in a social setting
and agreed to write checks to
fund the visioning. Commis-
sioner Ed Brimner agreed to
work with Portwood and
Johnson in keeping the vi-
sioning process alive by,
speaking individually with
Crawfordville business own-
ers.


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Sunday, Feb. 12 2 PM. 4 PM. 545-8284
171 Running Deer Lane, Crawfordville, FL lynncole5228@msn.com
Come see this majestic brick home with 2,365 sq. ft.
3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths on 5 private acres. Wrap around
porch, living room w/ vaulted ceilings and fireplace.
Office or fourth bedroom, french doors leading out to porch,
breakfast nook overlooking landscaped acreage.
Private master bedroom with spectacular bath. 2 bedrooms
upstairs with large bath and lots of tile flooring. $385,000
Directions: Highway 319 south, take left on Highway 98,
right on to Running Deer Lane, follow signs to house.


^^ Coadti4e^ Reiof, /f.
(850) 926-8038 (850) 926-2390 fax
520 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL
Donna Olsen/Broker w 9,


Standard home warranty cov-
erage differs quite a bit by provider.
Many standard home warrenties
cover plumbing, appliances, and
heating, and cooling systems. Some
policies cover the roof. You usually
have to buy extra coverage for
private wells and septic systems and
other high-ticket items.
Cost of these warranties vary,
but many standard home warranty
policies range from $350 to $450-
extra to cover special systems. Most
home warranty policies are effec-
tive for one.year with an option to
renew coverage upon expiration.
The renewal cost is often higher
than the fee paid for the initial
policy. Ask each provider what its
current renewal fee is so that you
can compare costs.
Finally, make sure the warranty
provider has contacts in your area.
A warranty won't necessarily save
the day if no one's around to help
in a timely manner. As always,
contact me for any of your real
estate needs.
Susan Council
(850) 251-1468
Broker Associate, RE/MAX Professionals


&o~ial Gq,


Toll Free
Carrabelle
Dog Island
Carrabelle Evenings
Crawfordville


1-877-709-5014
850-697-9604
850-697-4749
850-697-4330
850-926-2522


IP-2- IMM

Great location, just minutes to Tallahassee or Nice Canal Front lot, with Bay Views.
the Beach at Shell Point. Centrally located this Gorgeous lot on Alligator Point with 'deeded
1.5 Acres in Crawfordville comes with a access just across the street to the Bay. Also
wonderfully well kept, 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, have deeded access to the Gulf, just a short
Mobile Home. Huge kitchen, Fireplace, Garden walk to the Beach. Alligator Harbor
Tub, walk in Closet & great big living room. Subdivision, 53.87 feet on the Canal and
A nice wood deck on the side, a work shop and 243 feet deep. Some owner financing with
separate storage building. Beechwood Drive is acceptable down payment and credit.
in a beautiful Hardwood Hammock. MLS# 108326 Asking $375,000
L > MLS # 139950 Asking $125,000


See our website at www.coastalgems.com


SbAmlior 1 .ltn _flortqtati to.

850.219.1440
2777 Miccosukee Road, Suite 3
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
www.anchortallahassee.com
Now is the Time to Catch a Deal at the Coast!


Fiddler's Cove. 2 lots. One
waterfront and one with views
of Oyster Bay and the Gulf.
$310,000 & $345,000.


Own a piece ot paradise in
Shell Point. Waterfront lot on
deep water canal. Includes boat
lift and dock. $750,000.


Oyster Bay
Great lot on canal with new seawall. $450,000.
Great investment property close to beach. 5212,000.
Carrabelle
Second tier lot with beautiful bay views. $350,000.
St. James Bay. Lot priced below comparable. $149,500.
2 lots together, seconds from downtown. $1,000,000.
St. Marks
2 lots in the Villages of St. Marks. $65,000 each.
14.34 acres with 620' of St. Marks River frontage. $999,000.


Country Club
WEEKLY

LUNCH SPECIALS

FEB. 13 FEB. 17

MON. -NA VY BEAN & HAM SOUP, GRILLED CHEESE AND
TOMATO SAND WHICH & DESSERT '$55
TUES. -CHICKEN BREAST STUFFED WITH CHPFF.S
& BROCCOLI, RICE & ROLL $5"
WED. -SWEDISH MEAT BALLS OVER NOODLE, & VEG. $5"5
THUR. -BBQ CHICKEN ON BUN, SLAW & FRIES $5"9
FRI. -BUFFET ROAST PORK, MASHED POTATOES,
VEGETABLE, SALAD BAR & DESSERT $6"5
LUNCH SPECIAL: 11 A.M. 2:30 PIM.
CALL 926-GOLF (4653)
1 FOR TAKE OUT ORDERS r


0









Page 16-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006


Fire Rescue Report


*About 2 a.m., Jan. 28, the
St. Marks Volunteer Fire Res-
cue Department was dis-
patched to a fire at Ouzts' Too
Restaurant in Newport. On
arrival, firefighters found an
outside wal engulfed with
fire migrating into the inte-
rior of the building.
To prevent the fire from
moving further into the struc-
ture, firefighters broke down
a door in order to gain entry
and proceeded to attack the
fire from inside the building.
Although there was damage,
the majority of the building
was saved due to fast action
by the volunteer firefighters.
Firefighters and equip-
ment responded to the fire
from the St. Marks, Wakulla
Station and Crawfordville Fire
Departments. The cause of
the fire is under investigation
and arson is suspected.
On Jan. 30, volunteers
from the St. Marks, Wakulla
Station, Apalachee Bay and
Crawfordville Fire Depart-
ments assisted in searching
for an elderly man lost in the
area of Old Shell Point Road.
Fortunately, the individual
was located by a Leon County
Sheriff's Office helicopter.
This past week, Wakulla
County Volunteer Fire Rescue
Departments responded to:
three structure fires: three
brush fires; one fire alarm; six
other type fires; one search
and rescue; and 11 vehicle
accidents.

Few realize how easily and
how quickly fire can destroy
our homes and take the lives
of those we love. Fortunately,
there is a product available
that can help protect your
family against fire....the
smoke alarm.


Smoke alarms can save
your life! You're twice as likely
to die in a fire at home if you
do not have a smoke alarm.
A smoke alarm is the easiest
way to alert you to the dan-
ger of fire, giving you and
your family precious time to
escape.
However, many people
who have smoke alarms are
in danger, too. The alarm
could be in the wrong place,
there may not be enough
alarms for the size of the
home, or the batteries could
be dead or even missing from
the alarms.

Alarms should be installed
on each level of your home
including the basement.
Many fatal fires begin late at
night or in the early morning
hours. For extra safety, install
smoke alarms both inside
and outside the sleeping area.
Also, smoke alarms should be
installed on the ceiling or six
to eight inches below the ceil-
ing on sidewalls. Always fol-
low the manufacturer's instal-
lation instructions.
Keep your smoke alarms
working by replacing the bat-
teries at least once a year and
preferably twice a year. A
good rule of thumb is to re-
place the batteries in the
spring and fall when time
changes. If your alarm starts
making a chirping noise, then
that indicates a weak battery
and it should be replaced
immediately.
Keep the alarms clean.
Dust and debris can interfere
with their operation, so
vacuum over and around your
smoke alarm on a regular ba-
sis.


91,

IOFAS T a~t


984-5800
www.coastalshores.com
""' "Ochllockronce eBay at the Bridge
Mary Shepard Broker/Realtor 528-0226
Jacque Eubanks Realtor- 228-3218
Glenn Eubanks Realtor 228-3217
Alice Ann Swartz Realtor- 559-8979
Katie Miller Realtor 349-2380
Donald R. Smith Realtor 984-5477
Alicia Crum 984-0292
Merle Robb 508-5524
Randy Rice 559-2542
Tom Maddi 591-8415
Sandra Maddi -591-8442
Jodi Price Vacation Rental Mgr. 984-0171
Call us for your Long Term and Vacation Rentals!
2BR/2B no pets, no smoking. $1,800 Mo.
2BR/2.5B Year Lease. $1,600 Mo.
3BR/1B Panacea, no pets/smoking $750 Mo.
2BR/1B on Anderson. $550 Mo.
2BR/2B Bay front on Alligator Point w/ utilities. $1,400 Mo.
^ 2BR/1 B $500 Mo. 4BR/2B $800 Mo.



Federal Government

Will Now Help You

Build Your Dream Home


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


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


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



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



e are youII






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S Nel.|i:11er i'F i. 1 1i1Pn \ds'. ,
Tallahassee Democrat/Wakulla News
Homes & Land/The Real Estate Book
Wakulla Real Estate Guide
Visitor Guide/Wakulla Times


.... .. .- 4. ,
Like New
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sr-__ 0 momo -I







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006-Page 17


Sheriff's Report


Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office officials investigated a
burglary and grand theft re-
ported by Robert W. Tim-
mons of Tallahassee at his
Crawfordville home, accord-
ing to Sheriff David Harvey.
A marine battery was tak-
en from a shed and electron-
ics, DVDs and coins, valued
at $2,540, were reported miss-
ing from his home. A forced
entry was discovered at the
home: Crime Scene Investiga-
tor Melissa Harris, Det. John
Schliep, Deputy Steve Walker
and Deputy Jeff Barteld inves-
tigated.
In other activity reported
by the Wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office during the past
week:
On Feb. 4, a 17-year-old
Crawfordville juvenile was
charged with criminal mis-
chief and disorderly conduct
at a food establishment after
allegedly expectorating on a
customer's hamburger at a
local fast food restaurant. The
customer asked for her order
to be corrected and observed
the juvenile cook spitting on
the bun while adding condi-
ments. Deputy Nick Petowsky
investigated.
SOn Feb. 1, Robert J.
Roddenberry of the Wakulla
EMS Unit reported a grand
theft of a two way radio. The
property was stolen from a
charger inside the EMS sta-
tion. The radio is valued at
$1,000. The radio has been
entered into the NCIC/FCIC
computer. Deputy Brad S. Tay-
lor investigated.
On Feb. 1, Benjamin
Franklin Graham, 24, of Craw-
fordville was charged with
driving with a suspended or
revoked license with knowl-
edge as a habitual offender
and resisting arrest without
violence following a traffic
stop in Crawfordville. Graham
stopped his vehicle in the
Songbird subdivision follow-
WCSO Citizens

Academy Set
The Wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office is now accepting
applications for the next Citi-
zens Academy, The academy
is an informative look at the,
day to day operations of the
sheriff's office.
The program starts Feb. 21
and continues through May
9 on Tuesdays from 6:30 p.m.
until 8:30 p.m. There is no fee
for the academy.
The deadline to register is
Monday, Feb. 20. For an ap-
plication or more informa-
tion. Call Major Larry Massa
at Q26-0821.


ing the law enforcement pur-
suit. Graham ran from the
vehicle and was eventually
caught by Deputy Matt Helms
in the subdivision.
Graham sustained injuries
to his arms and face during
the pursuit as Deputy Helms
witnessed Graham falling to
the ground while running
several times. Deputy Roger
Rankin also investigated.
On Feb. 2, Cynthia Weir
of Crawfordville reported a
theft of miscellaneous items
from a truck at her home.
Two tires on the truck were
flattened and a duffel bag
was taken. The stolen prop-
erty is valued at $50. Deputy
Donald Newsome investi-
gated.
On Jan. 30, Linda D.
Miller of Crawfordville re-
ported a grand theft at COAST
charter school. The victim's
son lost a video game system
and video game, valued at
$309, while at school. Det.
Chris Savary investigated.
On Feb. 3, Justin O'Dell
Autry, 23, of Woodville was
charged with an outstanding
warrant for indecent expo-
sure following a traffic acci-
dent in Panacea. Marijuana
and drug paraphernalia were
discovered inside the vehicle.
Autry was also charged with
possession of marijuana less
than 20 ,grams and posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
Deputy Charlie Odom inves-
tigated.
Troopers

Will Conduct

Area Checks
Florida Highway Patrol
(FHP) officials have autho-
rized members of Troop H,
Quincy District, to conduct
driver license and vehicle in-
spection checkpoints during
daylight hours at several
Wakulla County locations
during the month of March.
Most of the checkpoints
will be held on the major
highways including U.S. High-
way 98, U.S. Highway 319,
Highway 267, Highway 375,
but some of the checkpoints
h av.eie.eeneautho.rized _for
county roads including Cajer
Posey Road, Trice Lane, Surf
Road'and Mashes Sands
Road.
FHP officials have found
the checkpoints to be an ef-
fective method to reduce the
number of vehicles operating
with damaged safety equip-
ment as well as reducing the
number of motorists operat-
ing motor vehicles illegally.


On Feb. 5, Kitturia C.
Godfrey of Crawfordville re-
ported the theft of an ATV
from the Sopchoppy area. The
four wheeler had been kept
at a hunting camp. The ATV,
valued at $7,000, was entered
in the NCIC/FCIC computer.
Deputy Mike Crum investi-
gated.
On Feb. 5, Deputy Scott
Rojas investigated graffiti on
the side of the Winn-Dixie
building. The words "Dem
Boyz" were written on the
grocery store in several pla-
ces. The store has had other
graffiti related incidents
where suspects were identi-
fied.
On Feb. 5, Melissa L.
Butler of Crawfordville re-
ported a burglary at her resi-
dence. A forced entry was dis-
covered. Damage to the home
was estimated at $200. Dep-
uty Nick Petowsky investi-
gated.
On Feb. 3, Shawnie L.
Stelly of Sopchoppy reported
the theft of her father's check-
book and prescription medi-
cations. A suspect has been
identified and will be charged
with exploitation of the eld-
erly or disabled. Forged checks
had been cashed at an area
store. Deputy Jeff Barteld in-
vestigated.
On Feb. 6, Brandy A.
Strickland of Sopchoppy re-
ported a burglary at her
home. Jewelry, electronics,
currency and tools, valued at
$1,095, were stolen. Suspects
have been identified. Deputy
Roger Rankin investigated.
On Feb. 6, Aubrey Law-
hon of the Wakulla Countj
Road and Bridge Department
reported a criminal mischief
on Lonnie Raker Road. The
windshield of a county dump
truck was cracked in several
spots as rocks had been
thrown at the vehicle. Dam-
age is estimated at $500.
Deputy Richard Buckley in-
vestigated.
On Feb. 6, Mel Gastl of
Crawfordville reported the
theft of an oak vanity from
the Skybox in Crawfordville.
The furniture was removed
from outside of the establish-
ment, The missing property
is valgedat,$250. Deputy Ri-
chard Buckley investigated.
On Jan. 30, Kenneth K.


Stalvey of Crawfordville re-
ported a criminal mischief at
Pigott's Cash and Carry in
Medart. The door was discov-
ered damaged. Damage was
estimated at $400. Deputy


Mike Crum investigated.
The Wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office received 672 calls
for service during the past
week.
Note to our readers: The


people who are reported as
charged with crimes in.this
column have not yet been to
trial and are therefore pre-
sumed innocent until proven
guilty.


Judge Rules Against Fishers


Local fishermen were shot
down in Leon Circuit Court last
week when a judge there
granted a summary judgment
to state wildlife regulators in
a lawsuit filed by fishers over
net rules for mullet.
Leon Circuit Judge Janet
Ferris issued a ruling on Fri-
day, Feb. 3, siding with the
state Fish and Wildlife Conser-
vation Commission in finding
that the rule requiring nets
have mesh no larger than two
inches stretched meets the ra-
tional basis test. "This court
simply- cannot find that the
commission's rules are irratio-
nal, arbitrary, or clearly errone-
ous," Ferris' wrote in her 14
page order.
The FWC passed the two
inch rule to serve as a "bright
line" between gill nets, which
were outlawed under the con-
stitutional amendment that
limited net fishing the so-
called net ban and legal seine
nets.
Fishermen have objected to
the small mesh rule, claiming
it fills nets with catches of ju-
venile fish, not marketable size
mullet. The fishermen's legal
challenge before Judge Ferris
was that tests of large and
small mesh nets conducted


Qniuy.*
I-21


jointly by fishers and the FWC
showed that the small mesh
actually had a larger killing
ratio. Fishers sought for the
court to 'declare the two inch
net a gill net.
Ferris characterized the ar-
gument as "rather curious,"
noting that, taken to its logi-
cal conclusion, it would pre-
clude the use of any nets other
than a hand-thrown cast net.
Fisherman Ronald Fred
Crum, who heads the Wakulla
Commercial Fisherman's Asso-
ciation which filed the lawsuit,
said his organization was mak-
ing copies of Judge Ferris' or-
der to give to state legislators
to show there is no legal re-
course to challenge rules of the
FWC.
"I want the world to know
we've got four branches of


government," Crum said. "I
want to shout it from the roof-
tops: There is no review of the
seven people (on the FWC)
writing what amounts to state
statutes."
Crum contends that legisla-
tors spend weeks during the
session drafting and passing
bills, and that the governor can
veto or sign those bills, and
the courts can review the
passed laws and determine
which pass constitutional mus-
ter. Not so the FWC, he says.
"She laid out our case,"
Crum said of Judge Ferris' rul-
ing in upholding the FWC rule.
Crum said he has.a meet-
ing on Wednesday, Feb. 8 with
attorney Ron Mowrey to dis-
cuss the case, and whether to
seek a rehearing before Judge
Ferris.


JACK B. HANWAY
STATE CERTIFIED RESIDENTIAL REA #RD 0002934

PRESIDENTIAL 9 6-3813
* MOBILE HOMES Assn
* VACANT LAND
*COMPETITIVE RATES


T. Gaupin, Broker


,,^l Ir lti


Shell Point 926-7811 FLORIDA COASTAL PROPERTIES, INC. / SILVER COAST REALTY
Crawfordville 926-5111 Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated
Wakulla Station 421-3133 www.c21fcpcom www.silverglenunit2.com
Panacea at the Bridge 984-5007 c21scoast@aol.com (e-mail) c21fcp@aol.com (e-mail)
REAL ESTATE For YOUR Real World!
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Jim Hallowell Sandie Jones
566-5165 443-8641


Mike Delaney
524-7325


Tim Jordan
567-9296


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566-6271


Bill Lowrie
559-1 2.


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* Residential
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766-3218


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-559-8545iA>


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Rentals I
Advertising


Ochlockonee Bay


Realty



.,.


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Manager


* Free Market
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P/A to 0 dice Assist3nt
Marsha Tucker


Donna Massey
545-8582


A


Robin Ridley
294-7966




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Bill Tumer
5100283


Crawfordville Office
2473 Crawfordville Hwy.
850-926-9261


ShellPoint Office
2627 Spring Creek Hwy.
850-926-8120


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886 Woodville Hwy.
850-421-7494


IF YOU'RE CONSIDERING
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Give Us A Call!

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545-6678 228-5821 566-3335


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rCT_-217


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146 Coastal Hwy. PO Box 556 Panacea, FL 32346
850-984-0001 (office) 850-984-4748 (fax)
vwww.obrealty.com obr@obrealty.com
^ i,1%


519-1609



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Page 18-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006


SDeadline

9ond0y

Noon

926-7102


35 Cents

Per Word


ADtr
minimum


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


For Sale

DINING, NEW table with in lay, ball
and claw feet, leaf, 2 arm chairs, 4
side chairs, hutch/buffet. $4,500 sug.
list, sacrifice $1,750.222-2113.BC2/09
DINING ROOM-New Queen Anne
table with leaf, 8 chairs and lighted
china cabinet. Still boxed. $1,000.
Can deliver. 222-9879. BC2/09
LEATHER Sofa, Loveseat and Chair
still wrapped-Retail $3,400, sell brand
new with warranty-$1,250.425-8374.
BC2/09
MATTRESS-New full set in plastic
with warranty, $99.222-9879. BC2/09

Help Wanted

CDL DRIVERS NEEDED
Drivers must have 2 years experi-
ence with dump truck. Call Roberts
Sand Co. (850)627-7263. A Drug Free
Workplace. B9,16
Lighthouse Lady Cleaning hiring
fulltime day cleaning personnel. Must.
have experience, transportation and
must pass a background check. Seri-
qus inquiries only. Call 509-0623. B9
Prefer mature couple interested in
traveling in and around state showing
landscape/fountain displays for local
manufacturer. Expenses plus com-
mission. Call Clayton 962-1000, Tues-
day-Thursday, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., leave
msg. BF

Wakulla County
School Board
is accepting applications
for substitute bus driver
and substitute food
service worker.
Please call and ask for
the Personnel Office.
926-0065

Need immediately-professional house
painters, individual hourly painter or
subcontractors. Call Billy Roddenberry
962-4271 or 228-5552. BF
Help Needed! Feeding and Care of
non-venomous snakes. Parttime
Monday-Thursday, afternoon and/or
evenings. Call 926-6248. P26,2,9
Experienced Short Order Cook and
Prep needed as soon as possible.
Apply in person. Riverside Cafe in St
Marks or Rverside by the Bay in Shell
Point. 925-5668 or 926-4499. BF
Commercial CSR/or Agent needed
for expanding agency. Willing to work
in Wakulla and Franklin County of-
fices. Salary dependent upon experi-
ence. Send resume to P.O. Box 549,
Crawfordville, FL 32327. P9,16,23,2


WAKULLACOUNTYSCHOOLBOARE
POSITION VACANCIES

06-124 Trades Specialist
06-125 Temp Adult Ed GEDTeache
06-127, 06-128, 06-129 3 PT Food
Serv. Workers-3 hr. per'day
06-130 Business Ed Teacher

Call the job line at 926-0098 for info.
download application at:
www.fim.edu/schools/wakulla/wakulla.
B9

Carrabelle Boat Club

Accepting Applications

Dock Hands
Lift Operators

Apply in Person
Hwy. 98 & Timber Island Rd.
Weekdays


Truck Driver Needed-Class A License.
Must have clean MVR report and
health card. Call (850)528-4212.
P2,9,16,23
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR

Local Fortune 200 Company is seek-
ing to hire an Equipment Operator at
our solid waste transfer.station lo-.
cated in Quincy, FL. The qualified
candidate will be trained to become a
DEP certified transfer station opera-
tor. The candidate must have the
ability to operate and maintain a vari-
ety of heavy equipment in a safe and
efficient manner, maintain customer
relationships, and be a liaison with all
regulatory agencies. Please call
(850)574-8224, ext. 225 or send a
resumeto3001 Commonwealth Blvd.,
Tallahassee, FL 32303.
EOE M/F/DN B9,16
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR

Veolia Water North America, contract
operator of WAKULLA COUNTY,
PUBLIC WORKS, is now accepting
applicationsforan experienced equip-
ment operator. Must be experienced
in operating different types of heavy
equipment, with culvert installation/
ditch cleaning experience preferred.
Starting salarydependent upon quali-
fications.

Applications are available at the
Wakulla County Public Works, 340
Trice Lane, Room 201, Crawfordville,
FL 32327. Position is open until filled.

E.O.E. M/F/DN
WE CONDUCT APPLICANT DRUG
TESTING. 82,9


Help Wanted


Applications are currently being ac-
cepted for prospective AmeriCorps
volunteers to begin immediately in
Leon, Jefferson, Gadsden and
Wakulla counties. Applicants must
be U.S. citizens, at least 18 years of
age, possess a high school diploma,
GED, or willing to obtain a GED, free
of criminal convictions and arrests,
and drug free. Those selected will
perform services for the elderly pro-
viding in-home or facility-based re-
spite for approximately 20-35 hours
per week. Members will receive train-
ing, a bi-weekly living allowance, travel
reimbursement, and an educational
award with the completion of one
year's consecutive service. For more
information aboutAmeriCorps, please
visit www.americorps.org or contact
Bill Wertman; AmeriCorps Program Di-.
rector at (850)386-2778. 82,9





Help needed for local

Kawasaki, Polaris,

Club Car dealer.

Potential $30,000 plus

*Salary Negotiable

SALL





A Behavioral Health Care Center is
currently seeking:

LICENSED THERAPIST (#2266c)
Masters degree from an accredited
university or college with a major in
the field of counseling, social work,
psychology, or a related human ser-
vices field and two years of profes-
sional experience in providing ser-
vices to persons with behavioral ill-
ness. Prior experience working with
children who have emotional issues
required. Some local travel required.
License required Shift: Monday-Fri-
day/variable hours, some late after-
noon work required ..

For more information and a complete
listing of available positions:
www.apalacheecenter.org
(850)523-3217 or 1(800)226-2931
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.
Tallahassee, FL
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE back-
ground .check.
An Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Ac-
tion Employer.
Drug-Free Workplace. B9
UTILITY WORKER


y Veolia Water North America, contract
operator of Wakulla County Public
Works, is now accepting applications
; for an OPS Utility Worker in the Road
and Bridge Dept. A CDL Driver's Li-
cense is preferred but not'necessary.
G Starting salary is $8 per hour.

Applications areavailableatthe Veolia
Water Office, 340 Trice Lane, Room
201, Crawfordville, FL 32327. Posi-
tion is open until filled.

E.O.E. M/F/D/V
WE CONDUCT APPLICANT DRUG
TESTING. 82,9


Laborer
St. Joe Towns & Resorts
St. Teresa, FL
The Laborer will be responsible for
general labor to support Land Devel-
opment Superintendents, including
the use of hand tools (i.e. chainsaw,
power tools, shovel, etc.); operation
of some heavy machinery, small wa-
tercraft and all terrain vehicles, and
outdoor maintenance and daily site
cleanup.

Qualified candidates will have clean
driving record and proper field attire.
Must successfully complete a drug
test and background check. Punctu-
ality, eagerness and dependabilityare
required. Land Development experi-
ence preferred.

St. Joe Towns & Resorts offers com-
petitive compensation and benefits
packages; Please submityour resume
via fax to Jena Evans at (904)301-
4598 oremail atjena.evans@joe.com.
You can also apply on our website at
www.joe.com. EOE B9

Yard Sale

HUGE Yard Sale-Saturday, Feb. 11,
8 a.m.-1 p.m. Furniture, tools, rims,
tires, etc. 26 Circle Dr., behind Wakulla
Bank. P9
Saturday, Feb. 11 from 8 a.m. to
Noon. 298 Duncan Dr., Audabon For-
est. Household, furniture, clothes and
golf clubs. P9
Multi-family-Saturday, Feb. 11,8 a.m.-
2 p.m. If rains, Saturday, Feb. 18.
Books, Household items, children/
adult clothes, toys,TV, golf clubs, etc.
7 Cardinal Court, Songbird Estates.
P9

Freedom Of The Press
Is Your Freedom


I Wanted

Personal Care-Will Keep Your Lov
One! Certified CNA and HHA with
years nursing home and private ca
experience. Also experienced w
developmental disabled care of han
capped. Call Pearl Nelson anytin
(850)926-1515. Pay Negotiable!


Real Estate-Sale 1 ;
SJerry Peters
led .. .
30 C ka fw. M '* '.f
are (850) 926-8038 (850) 926-2390 fax .''.
fith e520 Crawfordville Hn., Cr fordvlle,' I
i- l New usitinas '-- J--


ne,
P9


Card Of Thanks

To the many people who participated
in the Benefit Fish Fry for Darren
Galloway's family, we would like to
extend our heartfelt gratitude to each
of you. May God richly bless you for
your kindness and contributions. A
very special thanks to Rhonda and
Chris Griffin of the Landing, Angelo
and Thomas Petrandis, Tim and
Loretta Williams of Mineral Springs,
Antonio Harvey, Eric Clark, Earl and
Marie Collins, Edgar Metcalf, Carl
Langston and David Voss of C&W for
the time, fish and supplies. Much
thanks to Vivian Johnson for the cakes
and all those who purchased them.
The Galloway Family

Miscellaneous

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

DOGS:
Wirehaired Jack Russell
Poodle mix.
Weimaraner mix.
Collie mix, young.
Chow mix.
Catahoula mix.
Hound mix.
Black and Yellow Labs.
Bulldog mixes.
SMany other nice mixes. Come and
take a look.

PUPPIES:
Shepherd/Lab mixes.
Bulldog mixes.
Border Collie mix..
Hound/Bulldog mixes, verycute.

Adult cats and adorable kittens.

Adoption fees include a deposit for
spaying or neutering and rabies vac-
cination. 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., 10a m 4-30 p m.
Clo---d Sun and M.10n '.-0,3 0
Two precious white twin J raised by foster mom through the
animal shelter. Ready for adoption.
For more information, pleasecall.421-
7581. P9


Mobile Home-Rent

2BR/1B MH, Wakulla Gardens, new
carpet. No pets. $475/mo., $275 dep.
212-9993. P9
SWMH for Rent-2BR/1B. No pets,
$495/mo., $450 security dep. Call for
application, 926-6212. P2,9
PANACEA 2BR/1B
$400 month, $250 dep.
894-0692 P2,9
3BR/2e DWMH completely remod-
eled. New appliances, all electric,
great neighborhood. Taking applica-
tions. No pets-firm. $650/mo., $550
security dep. 926-6212.' P9,16
4BR/2B MH for rent, over 2,000 sq. ft.
$850 per month. Please call Ednaat
J.C. B~rry Realty, 926-4511 or 339-
0511,. B9

Mobile Home-Sale


1990 Horton DWMH, 24x40, very
good condition. Must be moved.
$20,000 obo. 421-3285. P9

Real Estate-Rent


Alligator Point-unfurnished 3BR/2B
house, 1 block from boat ramp, 2
miles from beach. $775/mo. plus utili-
ties. (850)349-9448, 524-9448. P9
3BR/2B, 1,800 sq. ft. home with pool.
$1,300/mo. plus dep. Tallahassee/
Killearn area. (850)926-2100. B9
House for rent in Magnolia Ridge.
Gated community, 3BR/2B. Call Edna
at J.C. Barry Realty, 926-4511 or
339-0511. B9
Weekly Rentals Available, $160 per
week. Panacea Motel, (850)984-
5421. BF


2BR/1B house located in Tallahas-
see. 1st and last months rent plus
dep. $500 per month, $500 dep. 962-
1994. P2,9,16
2BR/2.5B Townhouse, 1,440 sq. ft.,
all appliances including washer/dryer.
Downtown Crawfordville. 926-1036.'
P9


Real Estate-Sale


OWNER FINANCING
1998 Clayton, 28'x60', 3BR/2B on
100'x50'lot. 6 6th Ave., Crawfordville.
Take Lower Bridge Rd. to Rehwinkel
Rd., go straight on Tafflinger Rd. to
6th Ave. (386)867-0048. B2,9,16,23
By Owner: 10 acres with 8 rental
units, south Leon Co. Serious Inquir-
ies Only Please! Call (850)443-9366.
P2,9,16,23


Proposed new construction home in Wakulla
Gardens, 3BR/2BA with all the upgrades.
1,314 sq. ft. with large covered porch, vaulted
and trey ceilings, walk-in closet, and upgraded
appliances. Call for more details. $137,000
Beautiful 5 acre tract in'North Wakulla County
located at end of cul-de-sac. Wooded, needs
well and septic.
Call for plat. $85,000
2BR/2BA home in Wakulla Gardens built in
summer of 2005. 1,075 sq. ft., some
furnishings go with home, vacant ready to sell.
Owner relocated. $111,000
2 acres in Greenlea Subdivision, homeowners
assoc., horses allowed, homes and mobile
homes allowed. Taking offers. Call for plat
Reduced to $65,000
Sherri Parsons 519-2186
s. Donna Olsn/Brok,

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

Beautiful 3 bedroom, 2 bath
split floor plan home with garage
and 6' privacy fence also includes
ceiling fans, walk-in closets,
upgraded trim, all appliances,
washer & dryer, window
treatments, 9x12 shed, cathedral
ceiling, brick patio, kid's swing set
and much more. Close to Gulf,
rivers and award winning schools.
*z $145,00. Bring offers!
SCindy Pofes 508-1718
potes@comcast.net


Commercial

Nad's Enterprises.Mini-Warehouses
6x6 and up. Hwy. 61 across from
cemetery. Anita Townsend. 926-3151
or 926-5419. BF
Mini-Warehouse Spaces for lease,
8x10 and 10x1 2 now available. Come
by or call Wakulla Realty, 926-5084,.
BF
Commercial Rental! Ochlockonee
Bay/Panacea! Large 1,000 sq. ft. block
building in downtown Panacea. Great
storefront on busy Hwy. 98. Just
$1,000 permonth.ContactOchlockonee
Bay Realty (850)984-0001.
www.obrealty.com obr@obrealty com.
-I W o ,, U 6, ,, ( I BF
Commercial Rental! Downtdwn'Pana-
cea! Large 2,000+/- sq. ft. on busy
Hwy. 98. Great rental with great vis-
ibility. Just $1,500 per month. Con-
tact Ochlockonee Bay Realty
(850)984-0001. www.obrealty. com
obr@obrealty.com. BF
Commercial block building fronting
on Hwy. 319 in Sopchoppy. 26'x50'
space, perfect for retail or storage
with adjoining 12'x20' office, CHA,
$495 per month. 962-1000. BF
Commercial Rental in Medartfronting
Crawfordville Hwy. 4BR/2B commer-
cial building. Great for office or stor-
age.Just$850/mo. ContactOchlockonee
Bay Realty (850)984-0001.
www.obrealty.com obr @obrealty.com.
BF


HARTUNG AND
NOBLIN, INC.
REALTORS


wr
Your Perfect
Partner


for Real Estate!


S.- i. -Beautiful
Custom Built
Contemporaryllf
4El 4BR/2BA on
S" .. professionally
landscaped 1/2 acre
lot. Corian counter
tops, gas fireplace, built in entertainment center and
,lots f tile Nice storage shed. All in like new condition.
# 141676 ;$259-900'StAi Branham 528-4568

Adorable 3BR/2BA I-',:. 55
split plan in one of
Crawfordville's most -
popular subdivisions ''
on a 1\2 acre. This 1
home is priced to sell.
#143381 $154,900
Jeannie Porter
CRS,GRI 566-4510
n--- -" -: Conveniently Locatedlll
... 4BR/3BA on 5.11 acres
., (mol.) This home is
definitely worth seeing!
SUnderground utilities,
S cedar trim, sunroom with
'"': *i- cedar paneling and wet
.' bar, hardwood floors,
custom oak cabinets, granite counter tops, vaulted
ceilings, porcelain tile, carpet in bedrooms, stone
accented gas fireplace and a 2 car garage. #141127
$439,000 Kai Page 519-3781 Peggy Fox 524-4294
Additional 5 acres for sale also.
COASTAL LOTS
Suwannee Street 61x125 #140940 $129,000
Lot 23-Pelican Drive 113x99x85x30 #141391 $199,000
Lot 21-Blue Water Beach Circle 180x80 #141411 $250,000
Lot 22-Blue Water Beach Circle 180x80 #141406 $250,000
Lot 2-Sun N Sand 80x125 #141415 $250,000
Lot 63-A Alligator Drive .50 Acres #139103 $779,000

Each Office is Independently
Owned and Operated
2140 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL 32327
850-926-2994 Phone 850-926-4875 Fax
k EM'L www.coldwellbanker.com. 9!


The sky's the limit


for our growth and your opportunities.
Due to our EXPLODING GROWTH,
Digital Reception Services has openings for
SATELLITE INSTALLATION TECHNICIANS
$33,000-$36,000
for our TALLAHASSEE locations. We offer set schedules, good pay, exceptional benefits, advancement potential and more!
Experience preferred but NOT REQUIRED. WE OFFER PAID TRAININGI For more detailed information, please visit:
www.hrmcacclaim.com/apply/drscareers
*** WE OFFER A FAST PATH FOR ADVANCEMENT AND CAREER GROWTH! ***
All of our field management staff were promoted from field technicians. Most promotions occur after 6 continuous months
with the company. -
DRS Satellite Installation Techs are provided with
* paid training
* a company owned truck
* tools
* a variety of shifts
* benefits (medical/dental insurance, life insurance, tuition reimbursement, 401K plan with matching funds, bonuses, paid vacations,
holidays, and sick time)


For more detailed information, please visit:
www hrmcacclaim.com/apply/drscareers
or call: 1-877-351-4473.
DRS is a drug/smoke-free EOE.


1 DIGITAL
RECEPTION
SERVICES, INC.


Keep Wakulla County Beautiful


926-9663
SDon't Make A Move Without Us!
S14 We Can Show You
Any Property Listed!
SROPERTIES Marsha Misso, Broker
4BR/2BA HOME... on 2.17 acre, ceramic through-out, $294,900
3BR/2BA HOME... in Wakulla Gardens...$121,900
7.81 ACRES.... Owner Financing Available. $139,000
Near Sopchoppy River... 3BR/1 BA Cottage...$205,000
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
www.flsunproperties.com
S2747 Crawfordville Hwy.* marshamisso@msn.com r

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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006-Page 19




Deadline 35 Cents


Monday Per Word



CLASSIFIED ADSbS0

926-7102 Minimum



Classified AdvertisingIn The News Doesn't Cost, It Pays and Pays and Pays


Legal Notice Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-93-FC

LEX.C. THOMPSON,
Plaintiff,.
vs.
BILL JO BECKMAN;
and UNKNOWN TENANTS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: BILLI JO BECKMAN AND UNKNOWN
HEIRS OF BILLI JO BECKMAN
YOU'ARE. NOTIFIED that a Complaint
for Foreclosure has been filed against you
and others, and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on
DANIEL E. MANAUSA, ESQUIRE, SMITH,
THOMPSON, SHAW & MANAUSA, P.A.,
Plaintiff's attorneys, 3520 Thomasvil!e 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.before service on Plaintiff's attorneys
or immediately thereafter; otherwise, a de-
fault will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint oi petition.
Dated this 20th day January, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Erika Harrell
Deputy Clerk
February 2, 9, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 05-71-PR
IN RE: ESTATE OF,
JOHNNIE MAE'NORRIS AKA
JOHNNIE MAE NELSON NORRIS,
Desceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
Johnnie Mae Norris aka Johnnie Mae Nelson
Norris, deceased, whose date of death was
December27, 2004, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Wakulla County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 3056
Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, Florida
32327. The names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the personal
representative's.attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or demands
against the decedent's estate on whom'"a a
: oF .:. this -.:1..:- ; I .I-.u;l,-j toe er. ed
-n ,i i ,ie t h e i -i .. r,; .- ,iln in r .j u i t l 0 0 T H II i '
THE LaTER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE,OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
Ail other creditors of the decedent and
persons having claims or demands.against
the decedent'sestate must file their claims
with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED,,
.NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice
is'February 2, 2006.
Personal Representative:
-s- Randolph'Nelson
Randolph Nelson
17 Rehwinkel Road
Crawfordville, Florida 32327
Attorneys for Personal Representative:
-s- Andrea V. Nelson, Esquire
Florida Bar No. 0933260
Felicia S.W. Thomas, Esquire
Florida Bar No. 096008
Nelson Law Firm, PLC
P.O. Box 6677
Tallahassee, Florida 32314
Telephone: (850) 224-5700
February 2, 9, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FL
CASE NO.: 97-430-CA
FAMILY DIVISION

In Re: The Marriage of
WILLIAM H. COLONA, III,
Former Husband,
-and-
JANA COLONA,
Former Wife

NOTICE OF ACTION
(MODIFICATION)
TO: Ms. JANA COLONA
(unknown address)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a
Supplemental Petition to Modify Parental
Responsibility in Wakulla Case Number 97-
430-CA was filed in the Cilcuit Court of the
Second Judicial Circuit, Wakulla County, Tal-
lahassee, Florida, on January 20, 2006, by
WILLIAM H. COLQNA, Ill., and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any to it, on the petitioner's attor-
ney, whose name and address is Scott W.
Smiley, Thompson, Crawford & Smiley, 1330
Thomasville' Road, Tallahassee, Florida
32303, and file the original with the clerk of
the above-styled court on or before February
22, 2006, otherwise a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the
Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court
on January 20, 2006.
Wakuila County
Clerk of Circr. Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
.- B, B W l'e,
D ,ful, ,;.lerk
January 26, February 2, 9, 16, 2006




t The s,~.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 06-12-CA

SHELDON M. STONE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JUANITA ALLEY;
and HUGH ALLEY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JUANITA ALLEY and HUGH ALLEY
and UNKNOWN HERIS OF JUANITA
ALLEY and HUGH ALLEY
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint for
Quiet Title has been filed against you and oth-
ers, and you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL
E. MANAUSA, ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMP-
SON, SHAW & MANAUSA, P.A: Plaintiff's at-
torneys, 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 origi-
nal with the Clerk of this Courf either before
Service on Plaintiff's attorneys or immediately
thereafter; otherwise, a defaultwill be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
Dated this 3rd day February, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Becky Whaley
Deputy Clerk

February 9, 16, 23, March 2, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 2006-24-CA
Carl F. Stokley and Joanne Stokley,
Plaintiffs
v.
C.C. Wakefield and Sue W. Coleman if alive,.
and if dead or not known to be dead or alive,
their several and respective unknown
s a',u nc ir: J c : p.A rni : i;'e: Ir
anr, ill Cr p ,i.Jlural ,:O'p, Ial_ ,3 ( r,r.,.". -e
la.m.r.g .-,l sril D, inr.:,ugr ure,' .'
against them to have any right, title or'inter-
est in or to the lands hereilafter described,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION TO QUIET TITLE
TO: C.C. Wakefield and Sue W. Coleman if
alive, and/or their unknown spouses, heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, and all parties
",lu i i:.:,,'pGr ci- or olr.,r; '3, claiming in-,
r, :r, r,:-,ugr uri. .oir agarist those.,
parties tp~yhye, a ~pri3ghtihtleaqrjitegest r.'
or to the lands hereinafter described,
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
quiet title to the following real property in
Wakulla County, Florida has been filed against
you:
Block 7, Lot 31 of Wakulla Gardens,
a subdivision as per plat or map
thereof in Plat Book 1, page 39 of the
public records of Wakulla County,
Florida.
As filed, this quiet title action requests the
Court determine that none of the above-
named parties have any right, title or interest
in the parcel of property described above.
You are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, on Plaintiff's Attorney,
Doris Sanders, whose address is 2181
Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, Florida
32327, on or before March 10, 2006, and to
file the original with the clerk of the above
named court either before service on Plaintiff's
Attorney'or immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default may be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint or petition.
Dated this 1st day of February, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
As Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
February 9, 16, 23, March 2, 2006



Legal Notice


MINUTES OF THE WAKULLA
COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
MEETING HELD ON January 17,
2006
Superintendent Miller, Chairman Thomas
and the School Board recognized the follow-
ing employees: Ginger Rollins as Employee
of the Month and Lori McNally as Teacher of
the Month. Both were congratulate.dand pre-
sented with'a plaque by Chairman Thomas.
Thomas called the meeting to order, the
Pledge of Allegiance was recited and a prayer
was given by Evans. All board members and
Superintendent Miller was present.
Moved by Cook, seconded by Evans to
approve the agenda as amended.
Voting for the motion: Cook,.Evans, Gray,.
Scott and Thomas.
SMoved by Scott, seconded by Gray to ap-
prove the following consent items:
1. Approved Minutes of the Meeting held
on December 12, 2005.
2. Approved an extended Leave of Ab-
sence on Heather Logan through June 30,
2006..
3. Approved the following Letters of Re-
tirement: Elizabeth Romanus/effective Janu-
ary 31, 2006 and enter DROP, Carolyn
Lipford/ effective Decenmber'1, 2005 and en-
ter DROP, Lucy Johnson/effective January 1,
2006 and enter DROP, Sarah Langston/ ef-
fective February 28, 2006 and leave PROP.
4.'Approved the .following Resignation
Letters: Wanda McSweeney/effective Janu-
ary 3, 2006, Diane Tompson/effective Janu-
ary 4,2006, Kathy Hartsfield/effective Decem-
ber 16, 2005.
5. Approved BudgetAmendments #B05/
06-3 & 4.
6. Approved the following Employment of
Personnel:
New Hires:
Name: Collins, David; Program/School:
WHS; Position: Teacher; Term of Service: 01/
17/06-05/23/06; Jacobs, Joseph, RMS, Para-
Professional, 01/02/06-05/23/06; Manning,
Mark, Maintenance and Operations, Custo-
dian 9 1/2 month, 01/02/06-06/23/06; Tho-
mas, Qunikiya, WHS, Para-Professional, 01/
17/06-05/23/06
Other Personnel (including part-time,
temporary & current employees hired to a
second position:
Name: Adams, Marlene; Program/
School: RMS; Position: Teacher-A/S
Remediation; Term of Service: 01/11/06-02/
16/06; Bowman, Sharon, CES, Teacher-A/S
Remediation, 01/10/06-03/30/06; Breon,
Robert, RMS, Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/
11/06-02/16/06; Carnes, Judy, RMS, Para-
Pro A/S Remediation, 01/11/06-02/16/06;
Chandler, Sara, MES, Teacher-A/S
Remediation, 01/22/06-02/22/06; Clark, Kelly,
CES, Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/10/06-03/
30/06; Dotson, Bobbie, CES, Teacher-A/S
Remediation, 01/10/06-08/30/06; Driggers,
Diane,' CES, Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/
10/06-03/30/06; Franklin, Leola, District, Sec-


retary, 01/02/06-06/30/06; Grimes, Carolyn,
CES, Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/10/06-03/
30/06; Hames, Louann, CES, Teacher-A/S
Remediation, 01/10/06-03/30/06; Hicks,
Cheryl, CES, Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/
20/06-03/30/06; Homan, Melanie, CES,
Teacher, 01/02/06-02/17/06; Hume, Laura,
CES, Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/10/06-03/
30/06; Hutchins, Susan, RMS, Teacher-A/S
Remediation, 01/11/06-02/16/06; Kyle,
SBonny, CES, Secretary-A/S Remediation, 01/
10/06-03/30/06; Madden, John, RMS,
Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/11/06-02/16/
06; McBrayer, David, RMS, Teacher-A/S
Remediation, 01/11/06-02/16/06; O'Brian,
Maggie, CES, Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/
10/06-03/30/06; Powell, Kristen, CES,
Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/10/06-03/30/
06; Revell, Cori, CES, Teacher-A/S
Remediation, 01/10/06-03/30/06; Smith,
Marian, CES, Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/
10/06-03/30/06; Taylor, William, RMS,
Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/11/06-02/16/
06; Teuton, Christina, CES, Teacher-A/S
Remediation, 01/10/06-03/30/06; Updegraff,
Barbara, CES, Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/
10/06-03/30/06; Williams, Angela, RMS,
Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/11/06-02/16/
06; Willis, 0' Quinn, CES, Secretary-A/S
Remediation, 01/10/06-03/30/06; Wright,
Philis, RMS, Teacher-A/S Remediation, 01/
11/06-02/16/06:
Supplemental Positions:
Name: Hillmon, Leon; Program/School:
WHS; Position: Asst. Varsity Boys Basketball;
Term of Service: 2005-2006; Montague,
Michael, RMS, Asst. Boys Basketball, 2005-
2006.'
7. Approved Illness in the Line of Duty.
(See Supplemental File #15)
8. Approved the December financial
statement.
9. Approve Warrants #51540-51920 for
payment,
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
Scott and Thomas.
Moved by Gray, seconded by Cook to ap-
prove student expulsion #05/06-04.
Voting for the.motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
Scott and Thomas.
Moved by Scott, seconded by Evans to
approve visionss to the Student Progression
Plan as advertised.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
Scott and Thomas.
Moved by Gray, second by Evans to ap-
prove Wakulla High School student to attend
Tallahassee Community College for the
spring semester.
Voting'for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
Scott and Thomas.
Moved by Evans, seconded by Cook to
approve plans for the Wakulla High School
renovation of windows, locks, doors and
grilles- Bid #05/06-13.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
SScott and Thomas.
Moved by Cook, seconded by Gray to ap-
prove the pre-qualification of general contrac-
tors for the Wakulla High School renovation
of windows, locks, doors and grilles Bid #05/
06-13.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
Scott and Thomas.
Moved by Scott, seconded by Gray to ap-
prove the architectural contract for the
Shadeville Elementary School re-roofing
project- Bid #05/06-14.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
Scott and Thomas.
Moved by Cook, seconded by Evans to
approve the contract documents for re-roof-
ing the primary building at Sopchoppy Edu-
cational Center.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
Scott and Thomas.
Moved by Scott, seconded by Gray to ap-
prove the change in School Board Policy
#6.912 -Terminal Pay as advertised.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
Scott and Thomas.
S Moved byGray, seconded by Cooktoap-
pr.-je in ujLud.ic.r General Report forfiscal
ado r.,-n.n,',g Jr,_ '. '',
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
Scott and Thomas.
Moved by Gray, seconded by Cook to ap-
prove the updated 2005-06 Out of Field
teacher list. (See Supplemental File,#15)
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
Scott and Thomas.
Moved byCook, seconded by Evans to
adjourn.
Voting for the motion: Cook, Evans, Gray,
Scott and Thomas.
February 9, 2006


Legal Notice


ARIZONA SUPERIOR COURT,
PIMA COUNTY
NO. C2005-6805
CIVIL SUMMONS
STEVEN HARVEY MEYERS, TRUSTEE
OF THE REVOCABLE TRUST AGREE-
MENT DATED AUGUST 6, 1987, WITH
STEVEN HARVEY MEYERS AND
CHRISTA MEYERS, HUSBAND'AND WIFE,
AS SETTLERS,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
ESTER MARQUEZ and CARLOS DE
LEON; ABC CORPORATION; 123, LLC;
and XYZ PARTNERSHIP,
Defendants,
TO: Ester Marquez, 833 West Holladay Drive,
Tucson, Arizona 85706; last.known address
is: 149 Marie Cr., Crawfordville, FL 32327.
THE STATE OF ARIZONA to the above-
named Defendant
I A lawsuit has been filed against you.
II If you do not want a Judgment taken
against you for the relief demanded in the ac-
companying Complaint, you must file a Re-
sponse in writing in the Office of the Clerk of
the Superior Court, 110 West Congress, Tuc-
son, Arizona, accompanied by the necessary
filing fee. A copy of the Response must also
be mailed to the plaintiff/attorney whose name
appears below.
Ill The Response must be filed within
TWENTY DAYS, exclusive of the date of ser-
vice, if served within the State of Arizona, or
'within THIRTY DAYS, exclusive of the date of
service, if served outside the State of Arizona.
IV This is a legal document. If you do not
understand its consequences, you should
V. Pursuant to Arizona Rules of Civil Proce-
dures 4(b) and 45, as as amended, requests for
reasonable accommodation for persons with
disabilities must be made to the Court by par-
ties at least three (3) working days in advance
of scheduled court proceeding.
WITNESS My Hand. and the Seal of the Su-
perior Court.

DATED: Dec 12, 2005.
CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT
By -s- Shirley Steve
PATRICIA A. NOLAND
Deputy Clerk
Adam Weisman, Esq.
HINDERAKER & RAUH, P.L.C.
2401 East Speedway
Tucson, Arizona 85719
(520) 881-6607
ASB 22086, PCC 65638
February 9, 16, 23, March 2, 2006


Legal Notice


ARIZONA SUPERIOR COURT,
PIMA COUNTY
NO. C2005-6805
CIVIL SUMMONS
STEVEN HARVEY MEYERS, TRUSTEE
OF THE REVOCABLE TRUST AGREE-
MENT DATED AUGUST 6, 1987, WITH


STEVEN HARVEY MEYERS AND
CHRISTA MEYERS, HUSBAND AND
WIFE, AS SETTLERS,
Plaintiffs,


VS.
ESTER MAROUEZ and JOHN DOE
MARQUEZ and CARLOS DIAZ DE LEON
and JANE DOE DIAZ DE LEON; ABC
CORPORATION; 123, LLC; and XYZ
PARTNERSHIP,
Defendants,
TO: John Doe Marquez, 833 West Holladay
Drive, Tucson, Arizona 85706; last known
address is: 149 Marie Cr., Crawfordville, FL
32327.
THE STATE OF ARIZONA to the above-
named Defendant
I A lawsuit has been filed against you.
II If you do not want a Judgmeht taken
against you forth relief demanded in the ac-
companying Complaint, you must file a Re-
sponse in writing in the Office of the Clerk of
the Superior Court, 110 West Congress, Tuc-
son, Arizona, accompanied by the necessary
filing fee. A copy of the Response must also
be mailed to the plaintiff/attorney whose name
appears below,
II The Response must be filed within
TWENTY DAYS, exclusive of the date of ser-
vice, if served within the State of Arizona, or
with THIRTY DAYS, exclusive of the date of
service, if served outsidethe State ofArizona.
IV This is a legal document. If you do not
understand its consequences, you should
seek the advice of an attorney.
V. Pursuant to Arizona Rules of Civil Proce-
dures 4(b) and 45, as amended, requests for
reasonable accommodation for persons with.
disabilities must be made to the Court by par-
ties at least three (3) working days in advance
of scheduled court proceeding.
WITNESS My Hand and the Seal of the Su-
perior Court.
DATED: Dec 23, 2005.
CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT
PATRICIAA. NOLAND
BY -s- Patricia A. Noland
Deputy Clerk
Adam Weisman, Esq.
HINDERAKER & RAUH, P.L.C.
2401 East Speedway
Tucson, Arizona 85719
(520) 881-6607
ASB 22086, PCC 65638
February 9, 16, 23, March 2, 2006


Services



PARADISE PLANTS
AND DESIGN
Landscaping, plant sales, mairterance,
and installation. 962-4861. F
'REVELL WELL & PUMP
REPAIR
We stockiwater pumps, electric mo-
tors and parts. Complete installation
and repair services. 962-3051. F
HOME COMFORT INDUSTRIES
Central Heating & Air: Sales, Installa-
tion & Repair. Electrical Services:
Fans, Lighting, Wiring for electrical,
phones, TV, computer & sound. Lo-
cated in Crawfordville.
Doug.and Sherry Quigg,
I Owners
LicenseNo.' ER0610924 CACf81:4368
Phone (850)926-5790. BF


PAINTING
Interior/Exterior
Residential/Commercial
Pressure Washing
Billy Roddenberry
962-4271
Michelle Snow's
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Piano.Voice-Guitar*Strings, etc
926-7627
ANYTIME ELECTRIC.
Specializing in repair and service
residential and commercial, home
and mobile homes. 24-hour service
Mark Oliver, ER0015233,421-3012
MUN*GE'S TREE SERVICE
Professional Work-Affordable Rate
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.
JIMBO'S
HOME. IMPROVEMENTS
Interior, exterior repairs bottom/to
Homes, mobile homes, boats, ca
ports, porches. Roofing, installation
on floors, carpet, ceramic tile ar
linoleum, wallpaper, blinds, leaks, wii
dows. Clean outside roof, kool sea
painting, vinyl siding and pressul
washing. (850)524-5462.

TIM HOUCK'S
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Interior and Exterior Remodeling
Barns, Decks, Pergola
30 years experience.License #353
(850)926-2027 or cell 570-0480
House Cleaning-Weekly, Bi-Weekl
Monthly. Dependable, honest and de
tailed. References and licensed. Jos
(850)926-2727. P2


Services


Mr. Stump
STUMP GRINDING
Quick Service
Cellular: 509-8530 F
AAA CONSTANT COMFORT
Air cond. and heating, service and
installation. Free quote on new equip-
ment. Trane dealer. We fix all brands
and mobile homes. 926-8999.
RA0066721 F
CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION
Foundations, slabs, driveways,
etc.
Stan Poole at 251-0189. F
BACKHOE AND TRACTOR WORK
Bushhogging, Box Blade, Disc, Fence
Post Dug, Driveways, Clearing. Free
Estimates. Richard Miller 926-2900.
BF

FORE CONSTRUCTION & DESIGN,
LLC
Commercial & Residential Construction
510-6893, License #CGC150705 BF
ALL PRO FENCE
Residential-Commercial
Fencing
519-1416 BF
VINCENT J. TRELTAS, LLC
Production Painter
New Construction, Repaint, Faux
Painting, Concrete Acid Staining. Li-
censed & Insured, Workman's Comp.
210-4317 PT2/23


ORDER YOUR

.I* *Banners
ST-Shirts

*Magnetic Signs

Rotary Valentine Celebration
Saturday, Feb. 11.



926-2211 North Pointe Center

KEITH KEY HEATING ANDAIR
Commercial, residential and mobile
homes. Repair, sales, service, instal-
Slation/all makes and models. Lic. No.
RA0062516. 926-3546. F
A-1 PRESSURE CLEANING
Free Estimates
Licensed
John Farrell 926-5179 F
MSR TRACTOR SERVICE LLC
Free Estimates, Affordable'
S rices .
1." '42i-7464 or CeII 508-53"8 BF
HAROLD BURSE
STUMP GRINDING
962-6174 BF
Harwood's Tractor and Tree
Service
Lot Clearing, Trek Removal
Bushhogging and Grading
Call 421-4053 P2,9,16,23


,;' -e-, Residential
; &
,' Commercial
I ,, Licensed
S Insured
f q/.-[F? H Reliable

Re-Roofs New Metal Patch
Maurice Herndon
Over 20 Yeors experience
(850) 962-2437
or (850) 528-3487
Lic. #RC0066773


I For Sale


Piano-Kimball studio piano, $500'
926-7187. P2,9
New Mattress Set-Jumbo double
sided pillow plush, pillow top mattress
set. New in plastic. List $876, Sale
$248.528-1422, 528-5426. P2,9,16
HABITAT RE-STORE
Abundance -of bedding, sleeper so-
fas, computers, interior/exterior doors,
windows/screens, fiberglass shower
units and light fixtures. Open Tues-
day thru Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
940 Shadeville Hwy. (Hwy. 61), 926-
4544. BF




Coastal Consignment

Furniture

Looking for Furniture!
New *Gently Used

Find It -Sell It

2481 Crawfordville Hwy

926-8765

Vintage bedroom, suite-bookcase,
bed, dresser w/mirror, chest of draw-
ers, 2 night stands, $250. Queen box
spring mattress, $100. 421-3841. P9


Broyhill leathersofa$475 and loveseat
$425, computer desk/chair$1 00, lawn !
mower-20 in. $65, -vacuum cleaner :
$50, step ladder-8 ft. $45, TV
Panasonic-28 in. $150. All above 1
year old.(850)926-8279 or 443-7214.
P9
2002 Toyota Corolla LE, 34+ mpg.
Tilt wheel, cruise contr., AC, rario/
cassette, automatic, good tires.
$8,650 obo. (850)926-8279 or 443-
7214. P9

Hot Point chest freezer, model
#FH15A, 14.8 cu. ft., 518 lb. capacity,
$50. 926-8562. P9.
5 AKC whitd German Shepherd pup-
pies-4 male, 1 female, $500 each.
Ready on Feb. 28. Taking $100 dep.
now, cash only. (850)926-2180. P9
AKC Yellow and Black Lab puppies.
Ready to go. Call 251-9373. 89
Rednose Pit Bull puppies, 7 weeks
old, $100. First set of shots. 284-
3651. P9
GRAIIN FED BEEF oir your.frf-,.r '1"'
'Or, jl,-r., ..; ui a-ralppir an ,dill.l ,Ieh. ,
our Fpe licailii r, 12 -9 ib R aker.
Farm. 926-7561. B9,16

$275 BRAND NEW KING DOUBLE
PILLOWTOP SET in sealed plastic
w/warranty. Can deliver. 545-7112.
BC2/09
6 PC. BEDROOM SET-Brand new
sleigh bed,'dresser, mirror, and
nightstand. $650, still boxed, can de-
liver. 222-9879. BC2/09
BED, a solid wood sleigh bed-head-
board, footboard and rails. NEW in
box, $275. Call 222-7783. 8C2/09
BED-QUEEN DOUBLE PILLOWTOP
SET. New in plastic, warranty. $149,
can deliver. 425-8374. BC2/09
Bedroom-ALL NEW 7 PC. set-All
dovetailed, all wood-still boxed. Re-
tail $4K, must sell $1,400, can de-
liver. 222-2113. BC2/09
CHAIR/LOVESEAT/SOFA-$650-
NEW Micro fiber upholstery, hardlyl
wood frame and varr ran, unopened
545-7112. Be: r:,


IF






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Page 20-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006


DISH NETWORK

HIGH STAKES

SAVINGS


Women In Red


The female staff at Wakulla Bank in
Crawfordville wore red Friday, Feb. 3 as part
of a national campaign to increase the
awareness of heart disease in women.


Health officials said heart disease is the top
killer of women with many more women
dying from heart disease than die from can-
cer. The color red was selected because it
emphasized the urgency of the cause. Offi-
cials urge women to keep track of choles-
terol levels.and blood pressure as well as to
stop smoking. (Photo by Lynda Kinsey)


The Sights & Sounds Co. 850-926-DISH
a Radio Shack Daolor 635 Wakulla Arran Rd.. Crawfordvill

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




SaaPPYtlen tine




Mike, Justin, Brian andJake!


.4y


I love ya'll!

Momma


Rotary of
SWakulla
SCounty's
Annual
VALENTINE

CELEBRATION
SHudson Park
Saturday,
February 11
8 a.m. ~ Breakfast
10 a.m. ~ Parade
11:30 a.m.
Entertainment
& Music
S Arts & Crafts
Food Booths
Carnival Rides
3 p.m. Drawing
First Prize $1,ooo
SWinn-Dixie Shopping Spree
Second Prize $500
SWinn-Dixie Shopping Spree
Festival Vendors call
Doug Jones 926-9685
Parade Participants call
S Vic Culley 510-3592
>. .-" "<- .


- - - - - - - -