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LSTA UFPKY NEH



Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00059
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville Fla
Creation Date: February 16, 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: UF00028313:00059
 Related Items
Preceded by: Wakulla County news

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
        page 2
        page 3
    Main: Church
        page 4
    Main: Community
        page 5
    Main: People
        page 6
    Main continued
        page 7
        page 8
    Main: Business
        page 9
    Main: Sports
        page 10
    Main continued
        page 11
    Main: Outdoors
        page 12
    Main continued
        page 13
    Main: School
        page 14
    Main continued
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
        page 18
        page 19
    Main: Classified Ads
        page 20
        page 21
    Main continued
        page 22
Full Text

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


New Impact Fee Study
See Page 3


Backwoods Withdraws
See Page 17


Concert Raises $5,000
See Page 22


Heritage

Celebration

To Be Held
The Wakulla County Chris-
tian Coalition's African Ameri-
can Heritage Celebration com-
memorating Black History Publ
Month will be held Saturday, Wee
Feb. 18 at Hudson Park in
Crawfordville. A parade will Read
start the event at 10 a.m.
In addition to the parade,
activities will continue at the C O
park until 2 p.m. including
gospel singers, praise dancers, Am
food booths, health informa-
tion, voter registration and Are
educational information booths. Are
Some of the organizations By
represented at the park will B
be the historically Black Seve
Schools Athletics Association, Compre
the Republican party of Wa- Land U,
kulla County, Healthy Start, prov
Wakulla County Extension Wakull
Service and Wakulla 2CC. Thursd
A group of mimes ranging from a
in age from 2 to late tx".-.
ers will perform d?- iAVOSdOH
park as will "-
both tb o w S
Jar



3 003 1:13 H
3.3 13 11 3 ( 0 9 s301 00WSd oNl in

__. v n-e railaiTas- "CCC
see Chapter of the Buffalo ed about
Soldiers Motorcycle Club, the Pl
Gulf Coast Dragons Motor-
cycle Club, a contingent of
horsemen, several floats, vari-
ous groups and individual
businesses all are scheduled
to be in the.parade.
A spokesman from the coa-
lition stressed that while a
fun day is expected, the dis-
semination of educational.
significant Black History and
health information is the pri-
mary reason for the activity.
Anyone who would like to
participate may call 656-2578 i
prior to Friday, Feb. 17.

Presidents'

Day To Be

Observed
Some offices and busi-
nesses will be closed Mon-
day, Feb. 20 for Presidents' Dr. C
Day including banks, post of-
fices, Wakulla County schools F
and the Wakulla County Co- Fa
mission offices.
The school board meeting By
scheduled for Monday, Feb.
20 has been moved to Tues- "She
day, Feb. 21 at 5:30 p.m. The vorite li
county commission meeting sor," sa
scheduled for Monday, Feb. dent Jan
20 has been moved to Tues- ing the l
day, Feb. 21 at 6 p.m. Clack. "!
School district employees gantwi
will have Presidents' Day off sional i
unless they are 12 month s Buta
employees. Students will said oft
have Monday, Feb. 20 off as kulla C
well as Friday, Feb. 17 which were ito
is a teacher planning day. Jane'
The Wakulla News office public 1
will be open Monday, Feb. 20. Jones, w
Since there is no mail service of Dr. (
on Feb. 20, those wishing to was def:
submit articles or advertise- he said.
ments are asked to do so by a teach,
Friday, Feb. 17 or bring them for bein
by The News office on U.S. fessiona
Highway 319.


abkulla


ished
ekly,
I Daily


Our 111th Year, 7th Issue


Serving Wakulla County For More Than A


mp Plan

iendments

SAdopted
KEITH BLACKMAR
Of The Wakulla News
en Wakulla County
ehensive Plan Future
se Amendments were
id for adoption by the
a County Commission
ay, Feb. 9 despite a call
local arn --


I7, 'l i 0


-I -I


)3Nl-Iy J3S
S3N I UOS
6s : 3 ,3 -at ,,

)W remains concern-
ut the magnitude and
lease turn to Page 2


Alt]
pan
par


tion Saturday, Feb. 11, donned umbr
ngi g In The R n raincoats and went on with the sh
in I Thein ing out candy and beads galore to
what sparse crowd gathered in t
hough it rained on their parade, partici- morning. For more on the celebra
its in the Winn-Dixie Sweetheart Parade, the winners of the shopping spi
t of the Rotary Club's Valentine Celebra- Page 8. (Photo by Lynda Kinsey)


)oris Clack At A Family Reunion With Brother Andrew Hargrett II

Imily Is Proud Of Its Roots


LYNDA GIBSON
Special To The News
e was everybody's fa-
ibrary school,profes-
id former F.S.U. stu-
ne Jones, remember-
late Dr. Doris Hargrett
She was brilliant, ele-
tty, caring and profes-
n every way!"
she was tough," Jane
he educator from Wa-
ounty. "Her standards
gh and she pushed us
eet them."
s husband, Wakulla's
library director Doug
'ho was also a student
Clack's, agreed. "She
initely a task master,"
"But we knew we had
er with a reputation
g one of the top pro-
ils in her field." It was


I


Celebrating BlackHJistory


common knowledge that stu-
dents would have no trouble
getting jobs once an employer
learned they had studied un-
der Doris Clack's tutelage,
Since Doris' death in 1995,
Jane has "had this drive to
do something to honor her
memory." As Dr. Clack was
from Wakulla County and a
librarian, "the idea to build a
memorial collection in her
name at the Wakulla County
Public Library seemed a natu-
ral," said Jane.
Dr. Clack had "wide and
deep interests," Jane contin-
ued, noting the many possi-
bilities for the collection,
which she hopes to build


with input and donations
from the community and
Please turn to Page 16


No Action

Taken Or

Traffic St
The Wakulla Coun
ber of Commerce
quested the county
sion reimburse the
$20,000 traffic stud
will allow N.G. Wad
ment Company to
property along High
while also providir
tional. information p
to county develop
forts.
However, on Mon
6, the board could n
on paying the reimbu
and Commissioner
Kessler asked the inv
company to pay for t
of the traffic consult
selves.
The transportation
ning services prov
consultant Kimley-H
Associates include
federal and state roz
Leon County to F
County, Franklin Cc
Jefferson County ar
local roads including
Bridge Road, Sprin
Please turn to Pag


2lett



6 50

Century Cents


. Race Behind

Decision,

Board Finds
By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
Of The Wakulla News
S Shortly after the Public
Employees Relations Commit-
tee determined an error was
made in the hiring of a
Wakulla County Veteran Ser-
vice Officer last year, another
state agency the state Com-
mission on Human Relations
found reasonable cause to
believe racial discrimination
had taken place.
0U Alfred Nelson filed com-
plaints with state agencies in
i July, claiming that Don Mor-
gan, who is white, was improp-
erly hired over him.
ellas and PERC found the county had
ow, toss- improperly calculated points
) a some- for veterans preference in de-
he chilly termining*which candidate
tion and scored highest, and ordered
rees, see the county to hire Nelson and
give him back pay.
Nelson started at the job of
n veterans service officer on
Monday, Feb. 13.
Morgan has been trans-
1 ferred to another county job.
"The process worked,"
udy Nelson said this week. "I'm
proud to be the new veterans
tyCham- service officer for Wakulla
has re- County."
commis- At the same time, Nelson
cost of a said, "It doesn't take away the
y which pain of feeling that an action
e Invest- was taken against me that
develop could be seen to be discrimi-
way 363 natory."
ng addi- While PERC found an error
?ertinent that was attributable to mis-
ment ef- understanding how points
were to be calculated, the Com-
day, Feb. mission on Human Relations
lot agree indicated in its determination
irsement that the county deviated from
Howard its normal procedures to favor
vestment Morgan over Nelson.
the work Wakulla County contended
tnt them- in its filings before the com-
mission that Morgan was
on plan- more qualified than Nelson.
'ided by But the commission deter-
[orn and mined that such rationale was
Wakulla "pretext."
ads from Candidate interviews were
Franklin conducted by a panel consist-
ounty to ing of County Commissioner
id seven Ed Brimner, who had formerly
ig Lower served as veterans service of-
ig Creek ficer, County Administrator


e 17


Please turn to Page 15


'District' Worries Are Answered


About 75 people showed up
at a workshop meeting last
week on a proposed special
overlay district in Panacea wor-
ried that what was being
planned was some new bu-
reaucracy that would strip
them of their property rights,


telling them what color to
paint their houses and to clean
up their yards.
After much reassurance and
apologies from county Grant
Coordinator Pam Portwood,
most of the crowd seemed re-
lieved and vowed to attend


meetings of the local Water-
front Panacea committee.
The workshop meeting on
Thursday, Feb. 9 at the Wakulla
Welcome Center in Panacea
was packed to standing-room
only, and began with a certain
Please turn to Page 15

II ffy


Ahrendt Is Critical

Of Employee Suit


Property Appraiser Anne
Ahrendt said last week that a
lawsuit filed by a former em-
ployee who claims to have
been fired because of discrimi-
nation is "full of lies and de-
ceptions."
Ahrendt made the com-
ments in a brief interview in
her office on Friday, Feb. 10
along with her deputy James
Burke.
Ahrendt fired Colleen Skip-
per a week earlier, on Feb. 3,
and Skipper filed a discrimina-
tion lawsuit against Ahrendt


on Monday, Feb. 6.
Ahrendt was sharply critical
of the lawsuit, and claimed
that Skipper committed fraud
involving some family prop-
erty with a mobile home on
it.
The matter apparently cen-
ters on whether mobile homes
are considered improvements
to land or tangible personal
property.
Under former Property Ap-
praiser Ronnie Kilgore, who
died last year, mobile homes
Please turn to Page 15


Photo by William Snowden
Pam Portwood Seeks To Allay Concerns About Panacea Overlay District


Thursday, Feb. 16, 200


Inside
This Week
Almanac .................. Page 13
Buiness....................Page 9
Church Page 4'
Classifieds.................. Page 20
Community.............. Page 5
Crossword Puzzle.... Page 20
Outdoors...............Page 12
People Page 6
School Page 14
Sheriffs Report........Page 19
Sports................Page 10
Week In Wakulla......Page 2


~i~


I,.. -- I I -










Page 2-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006


Comp Plan


Continued from Page 1
pace of growth in Wakulla
County," said Hanson. "We
are not opposed to growth in
general but are troubled by
the lack of planning and col-
lection of necessary data that
should be incorporated into
the planning process."
"The amendments do not
suitably analyze cumulative
impacts to roadways, ad-
equately demonstrate 'need'
through professionally ac-
cepted data and analysis, or
provide reasonable concurr-
ency information for county
schools," Hanson added.
Randy Merritt and Mic-
hael Harbin were granted a re-
quest for a land use change
from Urban 1 to Urban 2 on
28 acres south of Lower
Bridge Road on Webster
Road.
Hanson challenged Mer-
ritt's request and stated that
it constituted a conflictt of
interest" since Merritt is
project manager of the Veolia
public works department.
Lynn Artz said that a recent
county survey determined
that one-third of the respon-
dents want to maintain a ru-
ral county atmosphere. More
than half of those respond-
ing to the survey said the
county is becoming overde-
veloped with urban sprawl.
Merritt responded that he
had no influence over the
Florida Department of Com-
munity Affairs (DCA), the
agency that reviews Comp
Plan Amendments, the Sop-
choppy Water System which
will provide water to the de-
velopment or the county com-
mission.


opers to address future coun-
ty infrastructure needs. Chuck
Hess compared the future of
U.S. Highway 319 with U.S.
Highway 19 on the Gulf Coast
in Central Florida. Hess said
the highway will turn into a
corridor similar to a Central
Florida "nightmare" to drive.
Routa said the applicant is
seeking 258 residential units
to provide apartments for
residents.
"The quality of life that
people have moved here for
is disappearing," said Com-
missioner Kessler. "The infra-
structure is not there and we
keep piling things on 319. If
that road was a four lane I'd
be voting for this right now."
Wakulla Community De-
velopment Director Donnie;
Sparkman said 2,500 housing
units have been approved "in
the last three to four years"
and his office is completing
a study to determine exactly
how many approvals have
been granted by the board.
While board members
waxed philosophically about
growth in Wakulla County,
Commissioner Maxie Law-
hon said it is the develop-
ment process that has al-
lowed many new residents to
move to the county and pur-
chase recently built homes.
He added that the growth has
allowed residents to purchase
goods locally and not have to
"drive to Tallahassee to buy
a milk shake."
SThe Old Aaran Invest-
ment Company and Carmen
Corley were granted a land
use change from Agriculture
to Urban 1 on 102.92 acres on
the southeast corner of the


Merritt said he is planning intersection or vvaulla irran
townhouses on the site. The Road and Cajer Posey Road
land use change is an increase The Urban 1 land use allows
from two units per acre to 10 two units per acre with cen-
units per acre with central trial water and sewer services
water and sewer services, provided.
"We need to look at the
The vote to adopt passed cumulave traffic ipact
3-2 with Commissioners How- cumulative traffic impact,"
ard Kessler and Ed Brimner said Hanson. "We're jus go-
voting in the minority. "We, ing through the motions and
ctinue t the that's just not planning."
c o n ti n u e ) i g n o re w .h a t t h e _` .- .- .-. . "
citizens said Kssler. hisss about what we want
e are not making on to be as a community." said
e are not making a down-. .-Ch
town CrawTfordvieWe Wne arto slow down,
not making a walkable Craw- "We need to slow down
fordville." step back and get a handle on
what we're doing," said Com-
SG & A Lloyd, LLC and missioner Kessler. Taxpayers
agent Synergy Design and will be paying high millage
Engineering were granted a rates in order to pay for the
land use change from Agricul- infrastructure improvements,
ture to Rural 2 on 114.68 acres he added.
on the east side of Spring John Lentz and Parrish
Creek Highway at the inter- Barwick were granted a land
section of Cayuse Drive. The use change from Agriculture
density increase allowed in to Rural 2 on 210.45 acres on
Rural 2 is one unit per two the west side of Old Bethel
acres with central water ser- Road between Gavin Road
vices. The Agricultural land and Samuel Road. Rural 2
use allows one unit per 20 land uses allow one unit per
acres P o two acres with central water
Marc Phelps of Synergy services.
said the applicant is planning Lentz said the develop-
60 to 66 units on one acre ment will be on Advanced
clustered home sites. He Septic Systems unless the
added that the project will county wants to bring in cen-
include Advanced Septic Sys- trial sewage treatment ser-
tems, central water, nature vices and allo the project to
trails and 100 foot buffers on build out at the maximum
weln build out at the maximum
wetland areas. allowed density. He added
Chad Hanson said the that two and five acre tracts
commission has approved will be considered at the site,


nearly ,7/uu units tnrougn tme
Comp Plan Amendment pro-
cess in two years. The lots
could generate nearly 7,000
new residents. "We need to
get a handle on how we can
absorb this kind of growth,"
he said.
"I think the board needs to
step back and say no to these
things," said Kessler. "We
have massive problems with
stormwater. It's a bad situa-
tion there (neighboring Wa-
kulla Gardens)."
"I don't think we can blame
them for Wakulla Gardens,"
responded Commissioner
Brian Langston.
SH. Collins Forman, Jr.
and James T. Roddenberry,
along with agent attorney
Bob Routa, were granted a
land use change from Urban
1 to Urban 2 on 35 acres on
the east side of U.S. Highway
319 near Council Moore Road.
The density increase request
was from two units per acre
to 10 units per acre with city
water and county sewer ser-
vices.
Hanson said the Craw-
fordville "urban service area"
is difficult to define. The Fu-
ture Land Use Map "is going
to look like a quilt that your
grandmother patched up
with all the colors."
Ron Piasecki asked board
members to work with devel-


Hanson asked the board to
reject the request due to its
proximity to Wakulla Springs
State Park. He also objected
to the county administrator
being involved in develop-
menti
"It is highly improper and
unethical to allow an appar-
ent conflict of interest in the
activity of applying for a land
use change by high officials
in county government," he
said. "There can be no reason-
able assurance that the appli-
cants haven't used their posi-
tions as department heads to
serve financial self-interest."
The vote to approve the re-
quest was 3-2;
The Steve Watkins Chil-
dren Trust and agent Kathy
Shirah were granted a land
use change from Agriculture
to Rural 2 on 170 acres south
of Lower Bridge Road be-
tween Rakirk Ranchettes and
the Brook Forest subdivi-
sions. The Rural 2 land use
allows one unit per two acres
with central water services.
Rakirk residents Vanessia
Joiner and Therese Ush-
erwood objected to a pro-
posal of using their subdivi-
sion as an access for the new
development. "Don't upset
my community because you
think you can," said Joiner.
"We don't need a subdivision
on every piece of flat land,"


said Usherwood.
Shirah said the develop-
ment will have minimal im-
pact on Spring Creek High-
way, will be built on Ad-
vanced Septic Systems and
will include buffers for a
manmade pond which will be
in a conservation land use.
Commissioners stated their
concerns about using Rakirk
for access and added that the
developer should consider
other access options.
"They don't want to be
bothered by the congestion,"
said Commissioner Kessler of
Rakirk residents. "This is a
neighborhood that we're
about to destroy."
Pine Creek, LLC and
agent Kathy Shirah were
granted a land use change
from Agriculture to Rural 2 on
80.95 acres on the southwest
corner of U.S. Highway 319
and Curtis Mill Road in
Sopchoppy. The Rural 2 land
use allows one unit per two
acres with central water ser-
vices.


Shirah disputed the state
ORC report that viewed the
property as 80 percent wet-
lands. She said that approxi-
mately 20 percent of the land
is wet and will be preserved
in conservation easements.
Sopchoppy resident and
Commissioner Maxie Law-
hon said, "The whole prop-
erty is wet." Commissioner
Brimner called the property
"spongy land."
"This is a prime area for a
PUD (Planned Unit Develop-
ment) to cluster (homes)
away from the wetlands,"
said Brimner. "The developer
is well aware that they may
not get 40 units," Shirah re-
sponded.
The adoptions from the
Feb. 9 meetings go back to
DCA for a final compliance
agreement.
All of the requests that
were approved by 4-1 margins
had Commissioner Kessler
voting in the minority. The 3-
2 votes had,Kessler and Com-
missioner Ed Brimner voting
in the minority.


WEEK IN WAKULLA
Thursday, February 16, 2006
ART CLASSES will be held at the Sopchoppy Arts Council building beginning
at 6 p.m. Cost is $20 pei session. Classes continue on Thursdays through-
out the month. For information, call Rita Haney at 962-5884.
BLACK HISTORY MONTH will be celebrated at the senior center at 11 a.m.
The speaker will be George Green.
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.
COMPUTER COACHING LAB will be held at TCC Wakulla from 6:30 to 8:30
p.m. Fee is $49.
CONCERNED CITIZENS OF WAKULLA meet at the public library at 7 p.m.
GIRLS FAST PITCH SOFTBALL ASSOCIATION will hold registration at the
recreation park in Medart from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Cost is $55 per player.
ROTARY CLUB meets at the senior center at 12 noon.
ST. MARKS REFUGE COMP PL:AN will be open for public comment at the,
Wakulla Welcome Center in Panacea from 7 to 9 p.m.
Friday, February 17, 2006
TEACHER PLANNING DAY No school for students of Wakulla Public Schools.
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.)
STEP UP, FLORIDAI On Our Way to Healthy Living event vill be held with a
walk from Crawfordville United Methodist Church to the health depart-
ment beginning at 9 a.m.
Saturday, February 18, 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!
BLACK HISTORY MONTH will be celebrated with a festival at Hudson Park
.-. eginm g with a parade at i10 qm. with ctivites until p2.m
Sunday, February 19, 2006
BLACK HISTORY MONTH will be celebrated at New Bridge Hope Missionary
Baptist Church in Shadeville at 3 p.m. Speaker will.be Rev. Arthur Hargrett.
Monday, February 20, 2006 .
-PRESIDENTS' DAY Banks, schools and government offices will be closed.
STUDENT SERVICES NIGHT will be held at TCC Wakulla from 6 to 8 p.m.
Tuesday, February 21, 2006
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--4203or 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 11:30 a.m.,
BOOK BUNCH, a program for elementary school age students; meets at the
public library from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
CHAT will holds its monthly meeting at the animal shelter education build-
ing at 7 p.m. Speaker will be Laura Bevan, director of Humane Society of
the United States, southeast office.
COUNTY COMMISSION will meet in the commission boardroom at 6 p.m.
EYESAVERS will be at the senior center to hold mini eye exams and adjust
and clean glasses from 10 a.m. to noon.
THE GATHERING, a program for high school students, meets at the public
library from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP will be offered by Big Bend Hospice. For informa-
tion on time and meeting place, call Melanie Lachman at 878-5310 ext.
453.
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 Wakulla Station VFD from 3
to 7 p.m.
IRIS GARDEN CLUB meets at the public library at 1 p.m.
MOOSE LODGE #2510 meets at the lodge in Panacea Plaza at 7:30 p.m.
SCHOOL BOARD meets in the school administration building at 5:30 p.m.
WAKULLA HEALTH CARE TASK FORCE meets at the public library at 6 p.m.
Wednesday, February 22, 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 li-
brary 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
671-3680.
ST. MARKS REFUGE COMP PL:AN will be open for public comment at the
commission boardroom from 7 to 9 p.m.



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P.O. Box 307 Crawfordville, FL 32326

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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


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006-Page 3

County Commission Will Pay For A New Impact Fee Study


Although opinions differ
sharply on how they should
be collected, Wakulla County
Commissioners will hire a
consultant to update their
development impact fees.
On Monday, Feb. 6, the
board approved the Govern-
ment Services Group, Inc. of
Tallahassee as the consultant
and Nabors, Giblin & Nick-
erson as the law firm when
the group was the only en-
tity to respond to a county
Request For Proposal (RFP).
Government Services Group
will complete a study and bring
recommendations back to the
board on what the impact fee
collection areas should be
and how much money needs
to be charged.
Court challenges to impact
fees have required local gov-
ernments to provide an im-
pact fee proposal which in-
cludes an analysis of existing
data, plans and policies, a
description of research and
study methodology, and fee
collection recommendations.
Now that the board has
selected the consultant, the
two sides will enter into ne-
gotiations to determine a fee
for the services. If the two
sides can't agree on a services
fee, the board will have to
advertise for RFPs from other
consultants.
"It concerns me when we
only get one response," said
Commissioner Howard Kess-
ler of the advertising process.
"We need to get this go-
ing as quickly as we can," said
Commissioner Brian Lang-
ston. "We're losing a ton of
money" through outdated
impact fee charges.
Commissioner Maxie Law-
hon said he had always fa-
vored residential properties
paying more for impact fees
than commercial establish-
ments as a way to draw more
businesses into Wakulla
County. "I won't go up a great
deal on the commercial," he
said.
Commissioner Kessler said
he disagreed. New businesses
arg coming into Wakulla.
County without an incen-
tivs and lower than recom-
mended impact fees are not*
necessary, Kessler stated.
The county commission
approved the original residen-
tial impact fee recommenda-
tion of the consultant more
than a decade ago, but adopt-
ed only a percentage of the
recommended fees for com-
mercial establishments build-
ing in the county. The board
approved the negotiation pro-
cess with GSG unanimously.
In other matters in front of
the Wakulla County Commis-
sion Monday, Feb. 6:
The board approval a
proposal from Veolia Water
Systems Project Manager
Randy Merritt to allow the
use of a mitered end culvert
design to allow for additional
stormwater percolation in
low lying areas of the county.
The mitered end will block
some of the flow of storm-
water to allow for more per-
colation in parts of the county
where planning department
officials think the culvert may
be effective in reducing flood-
ing,
Commissioners will ap-
point or reappoint members
of the county Code Enforce-
ment Board following a re-
quest from Wakulla County
Community Development
Director Donnie Sparkman.
Sparkman said one of the
members is deceased and
two others are moving out of
the area. The matter will be
addressed on Feb. 21.
The board approved
Wakulla County Administra-
tor Parrish Barwick's office
mailing out a new st a new set of bills
to residents of the North-
wood Subdivision Transpor-
tation Improvement Project.
The new resolution approved
by the board increases the


SITE WORK BASE & PAVING
LAND CLEARING
FILL SAND TOP SOIL


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


cost of the project to home-
owners in the subdivision
who now live on paved roads.
The new bills will be approxi-
mately $400 more than those
mailed out late last year. The
original bills did not include


Stouffer's
Entrees
14.2-17 OZ.

2/$6


p


Patio Burritos
Chicken, Bean
& Beef
5 OZ.

5/$2
Hytop
Pizzas
6.5-6.6 OZ.

5/$4


Kraft
Philadelphia
Cream Cheese
80Z.
b Id/%,%


all of the actual project cost
and interest on a loan secured
for the paving project by the
county.
The board tabled the
selection of engineers for the
planning and permitting of


Kraft
Cool Whip
8 OZ.

3/$4

Traylor
Frozen
Drumplings
12 OZ.

2/$4


Banquet
Entrees
26-32 OZ.

2/$5


Kraft Dips
Several Varieties
8 OZ.

99


Kraft
Chunk Cheese
Kraft 8 OZ.
Sliced American 2
Single Cheese
12 OZ. Blue Bell
3/$5 Ice Cream
3$5 1 i/0 r Al


Bordens
Shredded
Cheddar &
4,Cheese
8 OZ.
$179


I/- A/-L.

2/$8
Breakstone
Sour Cream
16 OZ.
$159


the Advanced Wastewater
Treatment facility expansion
after the three candidates tied
in the ranking during the in-
terview phase. The board will
re-advertise their request for
qualifications in an effort to


PncaP zPn eFspra k
7 DasAWek am 8pm


Jalapeno
Peppers

77 LB.

Fresh
Yellow
Squash

79Q LB.

Green
Leafy
Cabbage

3/990 I


Florida Navel
Oranges
EACH

10/$2
-A'





.. *',! '.- ..." ..

Mississippi
Sweet
Potatoes


LB.


390'


LB.


Ii
I..
'._aI


In I

16.
... .
r* 1 F

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BONLrF, $SS
CHUCK
STEAK

$269 LB.'


CENtER 4
CUT 4
PORK
CHOPS


LB.


CAROLINA PRIDE
SAUSAGE ROLLS

99 LB. ROLL


VELVET
PAPER
TOWELS
1 ROLL

2/$l


EL PASO
TACO SHELLS
4.6-10.5 OZ.

$159


HYTOP
STEAK
SAUCE
10 OZ.

3/$4


409
ORANGE
CLEANER
32 OZ.

2/$4


break the tie.
The board approved a
resolution to enter into a joint
artificial reef project with Tay-
lor and Dixie counties. The
Steinhatchee Fisheries Man-
agement Area is expected to


be completed in four years.

Say You Saw It

In The News


F 1 pZ
iMHSrgwM.SS~ 6T~i^
- .mewi~vSww~v~^


I-


BONFF, IS.
CHUCK
ROAST


$249


- CORN
DOGS
LB. PKG.

2/$3


JIMMY DEAN
SAUSAGE & BISCUIT
8 OZ.
8/,5oz.


VELVET
BATH TISSUE
4 ROLL

69"


HYTOP
SQUEEZE
MUSTARD
16 OZ.

2/$149


HUNT'S
TOMATO
SAUCE
8 OZ.

3/99


..-jL


EL PASO
TACO KITS
13.4 OZ.

2/$449


HYTOP
HOT SAUCE
6 OZ.

5/$2


ALLENS
ITALIAN CUT
GREEN BEANS
14.5 OZ.

5/$4


4 4


""-JPROD.UCE
-' _.-


FROZEN FOOD'


LB.


PRINGLES
CHIPS
5.75 OZ. CAN

$1


1~1_


S': .-


.S 99


: :~IRy:"''yl''"








Page 4-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006


Churcl


Obituaries


Diann Holley
SDiann Holley, 64, of Wood-
ville died Friday, Feb. 10 in
Woodville.
The funeral service was
held Tuesday, Feb. 14 at
Woodville First Baptist Church
with burial at Woodville Cem-
etery.
A native of Orville, CA, she
had lived in Woodville since
1978. She was a member of
Woodville First Baptist Church.
She was a homemaker.
Survivors include her hus-
band, James L. Holley of
Woodville; two sons, Guy L.
Holley and wife Gail and Wil-
liam Holley; a daughter, Vicki
Lynn Mason and husband Bo;
12 grandchildren, Sheldon,
Megan, Ashley, Crystal, La-
Trisha, Shane, Amy, Deanna,
Loren, Jarrod, Thomas, and
Alyssa' Rae; and seven great-
grandchildren, all of Wood-
ville.
Culley's MeadowWood
Funeral Home in Tallahassee
was in charge of the arrange-
ments.
Lillian L. Jackson
Lillian Lawhon Jackson, 93,
of Greenville died Friday, Feb.
10 in Madison.
The funeral service was
held Monday, Feb. 13 at
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee
with burial at Oakland Cem-
etery in Tallahassee.
A longtime resident of
Tallahassee, she moved to
Greenville in 1990. Shewas a
homemaker and of the Full
Gospel faith.
"Survivors include a daugh-
ter, Jean J. Williams and hus-
band Fred of Greenville; a
son, Wyatt Jackson and wife
Annette Eubanks of Tallahas-
see: a brother, Jesse Nazworth
of Crawfordville; seven-grand-
children: and six great-grand-
children.
Culley's MeadowWood
Funeral Home in Tallahassee
was in charge of the arrange-
ments.
William E. Laird
William E. "Bill" Laird, 89,
of Tallahassee died Saturday,
Feb. 4.
The funeral service was
held Thursday, Feb. 9 at
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee
with burial at Culley's Mea-
dowWood Memorial Park.
Membrial contributions may
be made to Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd., Tal-
lahassee, FL 32308 or Light-
house Children's Home, 7771
Mahan Center Blvd., Tallahas-

Black History

Program Set
New Bridge Hope Mission-
ary Baptist Church in the
Shadeville community will
host a Black History Month
program and special tribute
to Deacons Fred Johnson and
Lt. Col. (Ret.) Robert Rollins.
The program will be held
Sunday, Feb. 19 at 3 p.m. at
the church, 1282 Spring Creek
Highway. The guest speaker
is Reverend Arthur Hargrett
and the theme is "A Legacy
of Faith in God and Faithful-
ness to His Commands." Din-
ner will be served at 2 p.m.
Reverend Derek Howard is
the church pastor.


St. Elizabeti
Ann Seton


Catholic Ch4ih
Mass 9 a.m. Sunday
Sunday School 10 a.m.
Father James MacGee, Pastor
3609 Coastal Hwy. (US 98)
926-1797


IvanAssembly of God
202 Ivan Church Road
pul~ma eol Crawfordville
J 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.


see, FL 32309.
A native of Potwin, KS, he
,had lived in Tallahassee for
35 years. He was of the Bap-
tist faith and a World War II
survivor of Pearl Harbor who
retired from the U.S. Air Force.
Survivors include a son,
Robert M. Laird and wife
Cindy of Tyler, TX; two daugh-
ters, Paulette Thompson and
husband Larry of Sopchoppy
and Christa Frankel and hus-
band Spencer of Tulsa, OK;
two brothers, Emory Laird
and wife Winnie and Edward
Laird; two sisters, Mary Wha-
ley and Annie Lawson; 13
grandchildren; and four great-
grandchildren.
Culley's MeadowWood
Funeral Home in Tallahassee
was in charge of the arrange-
ments.
Hugh B. Padgett, Jr.
Hugh B. Padgett, Jr., 79, of
Sopchoppy and Jupiter died
Sunday, Feb. 12.
Memorial services are
planned in Sopchoppy and in
Jupiter at a later date.
A former co-owner of Pad-
gett Tile and Marble, he
served as a Naval Navigator
during World War II. He was
a Pilgrim Degree member of
the Jupiter Moose Lodge.
Survivors include his wife
of 29 years, Thaddis Padgett
of Sopchoppy and Jupiter; a
daughter, Becky Harden and
husband Gerald of Sopchop-
py; a son, Fred H. Padgett of
Jupiter; a stepdaughter, Rob-
bie L. Young of Destin; five
grandchildren; a sister, Norma
Carr of South Daytona; and a
brother, Vallee Padgett and
wife Ruby of Dunnellon.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville is in charge of
the arrangements.
Robert D. Taylor
Robert Daniel Taylor, 34, of
Sopchoppy died Saturday,
Feb.,.1.4n Tallahassee.
S- The",graveside service was,
held Tuesday. Feb. 14 at
Bonnett Pond Cemetery in
Medart.
A native of Wakulla Coun-


SOclockonlee
r- OO


United
Methodist
Church
Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
COPstor ato6 A&milum
(850) 962-2984


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


ty, he was a U.S. Marine and
a supervisor for General Dy-
namics in St. Marks.
Survivors include his wifb,
Emily D. Taylor of Sopchoppy;
a son, Robert Zeke Taylor of
Crawfordville; two daughters,
Brooke D. Taylor of Craw-
fordville and Phoebe D. Tay--
lor of Sopchoppy; a step-
daughter, Cierra Lentner of
Sopchoppy; his father, John
Henry Taylor of Sopchoppy;
his mother and stepfather,
Sherry and Doug Quigg of
Crawfordville; two brothers,
Darrell Taylor of Craw-
fordville and John Nelson
"Cricket" Taylor of Panacea;
his paternal grandmother,
Susie Q. Taylor of Sopchoppy;
and several nieces and neph-
ews.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge,
of the arrangements.

Roy F. Unger
Roy Frances Unger, 55, of"
Crawfordville died Thursday,i
Feb. 9 in Tallahassee,
No funeral services are :
planned. Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to the.
American Heart Association,
1304 East Sixth Avenue, Tal-
lahassee, FL 32303 or to the
American Cancer Society, Re-
lay for Life, 241 John Knox
Road, Suite 100, Tallahassee,-
FL 32303.
A native of Collingswood,
NJ, he had lived in the Talla-
hassee area for the past nine
years. He was an avid reader
of philosophy and enjoyed
teaching people through con-
versation. He was a data base
administrator for the Depart-
ment of Agriculture.
Survivors include his wife,
Patricia Unger of Crawford-
ville; his mother, Leona Unger
of Collingswood; two chil-
dren, Bradford James Severs
,nd ColleenNicole Severs,
both.,of Crawfordville; a
brother, Larry Unger of Leeds
Point, NJ; and a sister, Sandy:
Maurone of Collingswood.
Bevis Funeral Home in Tal-

Sopchoppy

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


Pioneer Baptist
Church (SBC)
Sunday School 9:15 a.m.
Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m.
Wed. adult, children & youth 7 p.m.
4868 Beechwood Drive Crawfordville, FL.
(North of the Lower Bridge Road and Spring
Creek Highway intersection)
Rev. Dennis Hall, Pastor
850-926-6161


lahassee was in charge of the
arrangements.
Mary C. Vice
Mary Cornelia Vice, 78, of
Crawfordville died Thursday,
Feb. 9 in Tallahassee.
The funeral service was
held Monday, Feb. 13 at
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville. Memorial
contributions may be made to
the American Cancer Society,
241 John Knox Road Suite 100,
Tallahassee, FL 32303 or the
American Lung Association of
Florida, Big Bend Region, P.O.
Box 4082, Tallahassee, FL
32315.
She was a homemaker
who lived in Crawfordville
since 1971. She was of the
Christian faith ard a loyal
and devoted Alabama Crim-
son Tide and Atlanta Braves
fan.
Survivors include two sons,
William Vice, Jr. and wife Dena
and Joel Vice and wife Pat, all
of Crawfordville; two daugh-
ters, Karen S; Mackin and
husband Jerry and Valeta Tay-
lor, all of Crawfordville: a
brother, Lamar Shaw of Craw-
fordville; a sister, Patricia
Sapp and husband Ralph of
Havana: 10 grandchildren; 14
great-grandchildren: and sev-
eral nieces and nephews
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.


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


Trinity
Lutheran
Church of WakullaCounty
Hwy. 98, Across from WHS
Web site:
TrinityLutheranofWakulla.com


Sunday School
Worship
Pre-School M-F


9:15 a.m.
10:30 a.m.
(3-5 Years)


Pastor David W. Raetz
Church 926-7808 Pre-School 926-5557


SWakulla
United Methodist Chutch
S Sunday Contemporay Service 8:30 a.m
Sunday School fo all ages -10 am.
SundayWorship-llan
Wdlncsday Senice -7 pm
1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Station
421-5741
SPstorJohn Peavey
"The end of your search for a friendly 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


S Crawfordville United Methodist Church
SSunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship 8:30 a.m. & 11 a.m.
UNITED Pastor Gary Morris
MUNI0sTED926-7"o9"Come Grow With uoa"-
METHODIST 926-7209
CHURCH Ochlockonee & Arran Road
www.gbgm-umc.org/cvilleume


Oakt4ii J Sunday School
Presbyterian 9:30 a.m.
~A 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

.t
eg-m w----


123 Elena Drive
Tallahassee, FL 32305
-Owned & Operated By Wesley Schweinsberg
Son of'the Late Harold Schweinsberg
Office: (850) 421-7211 Mobile: (850) 694-9639
Call and Compare... You'll Save Time & Money
Same Quality & Service
Cal ad Compae,. oulSav.Tm&Moe


1391 Crawfordville Highway
Sprin s Cr fur, ;ile. FL 32327


Sunday Activities Wednesday Evening Activities
Continental Breakfast 9:15 a.m. Family Night Supper 5:30 p.m.
Bible Study/Fellowshil 9:45 a.m. Children/Youth/Adult Activities 6:45 p.m.
Worship Service 11 a.m.

General Office Hours: Monday Friday 9 a.m. 1 p.m.
Office 850-926-5152 Fax 850-926-5825 School Office 850-926-5583
K Website: www.byhisgrace.cc/wsbc

e scoe e 6 4ev .e


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


SUNDAY
Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY


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


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


Sunday V Sr 9:45 AM
Morning uWrshlp 11 AM
AWANA CuIO5 PM
EvenIl1J wp 6 PM


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Community


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006-Page 5


r
BUCKHORN
COMMUNITY
NEWS
By Ethel Skipper

The nation has been watch-
ing the funeral service and
celebration of the life of
Coretta Scott King, observing
the life of a woman of God.
She was the first black to lay
in the Georgia State Capitol
and the first black woman.
Special remarks were by
the Honorable Sonny Perdue,
governor of the State of Geor-
gia, and the Honorable Shirley
Franklin, mayor of the city of
Atlanta. On Feb..6, she lay in
repose at the Ebenezer Bap-
tist Church Heritage Sanctu-
ary from 10 a.m. until 12 mid-
night. A memorial musical
celebration was held at the
Ebenezer Baptist Church Ho-
rizon Sanctuary from 12 noon
to 1 p.m.
On Feb. 7 a celebration of
life was held at New Birth
Missionary Baptist Church
with Bishop Eddie L. Long,
senior pastor, officiating. It
was a six hour service. The
eulogy was by her daughter,
Elder Bernice A. King, co-pas-
tor of New Birth Missionary
Baptist Church, who spoke
with heavenly wisdom.
Former Negro League star
and manager Buck O'Neil,
who was born in Carrabelle,
FL, is one of baseball's best
living storytellers. He's one of
the last links of the game's


Easy Mail
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past, and his colorful narra-
tives of Babe Ruth, Josh
Gibson and Satchel Paige cap-
tured the attention of fans in
Ken Burns' baseball docu-
mentary.
O'Neil was Major League
Baseball's first African Ameri-
can coach with the Cubs in
1962 and was the scout who
signed Hall of Famers Ernie
Banks and Lou Brock.
We wish a happy birthday
of late wislies to Rev. Noah
Harvey Jr. and Mr. Ernest Wil-
liams on Feb. 12. Hope you
felt. a year younger on your
special day.
Saturday, Feb, 11 was the
annual celebration of the
family of Missionary Char-
lotte Rosier and Brother John
E. Rosier. The celebration was
held on Charlotte Road in
Sopchoppy. Her work still
goes on as a leader in her
community. Attending from
:the farthest distance was Mis-
sionary Ruth Easter from Se-
attle, WA. Also attending were


A Free
Press:


Your
Key To
Freedom.


Bishop Joseph E. Rosier and
his family from Greenville, SC
and family and friends from
Tallahassee and the area.
The Carrabelle Church of
Christ's pastor and members
welcome you to fellowship
with us on Sunday, Feb. 19 at
11:30 a.m. This is our Youth
Day and Black History Cel-
ebration.
The County-wide Choir
Union will be held on Sunday,
Feb. 19 at 3 p.m. at Zion Hill
P.B. Church. The public is wel-
come. Host pastor is Elder
Ervin Donaldson.
A "love offering" will be
raised for Mother Lossie M.
Rosier at our regular third
Sunday evening missionary
service at Macedonia Church
of Christ Written in Heaven
in Sopchoppy. The service
will be held Sunday, Feb. 19
at 6 p.m. Mother Lossie is re-
cuperating at home. We miss
you and love you, Mother
Lossie.
Superior Ener Savings with
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period Construction
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10 Year Warranty
0 l Affordable, Financing
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l today fr FREEconultation!


LEON SCREENING "|

Authorized Distributor of Superior Metal Produts Co., Inc.
LCAS94001 GB32582 CRC1327280


IXIE
THEATRE
APALACHICOLA, FLA.


A Not-For-Profit
Theatre Presents


Driving Miss Daisy

byAlfred Uhry

February

., *,4 2 25;1 e26 I_
Friday & Saturday 8:00 iPM Stnday 3:00 PMNi
With Friday Dinner by Paul Gant Bar-B-Q
Limited Seating Make Reservations Early

850-653-3200
www. dixietheatre com
Schedule subject to change
Supported in part by the Franklin
C-OU N.TY FL R IDA Courdty Tourist Development Council
Apoloahicolo Corrobell(e St. George Island Call for your free vacation guide and
A Calendar of events (850) 653-8678
NA't M 4 T II www.franklincountyflorida.com
Don't Miss The DIXIE Does Nashville March 10 & 11


WASTE MANAGEMENT Cal
JOEL THORNTON
850-574-8224,
Ext. 218a For
COMMERCIAL
GARBAGE
SOLUTIONS










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 Jan. 31.2005 3-7:00 P.M.
Senior Citizen Center Feb. 03. 2005 10-2:00 P.M.
Shell Point Fire Dept. Feb. 07, 2005 3-7:00 P.M.
Senior Citizen Center Feb. 10. 2005 10-2:00 P.M.
Sopchoppy City Hall Feb. 14, 2005 3-7:00 P.M.
Senior Citizen Center Feb. 17, 2005 10-2:00 P.M.
Wakulla Station Fire Dept. Feb. 21, 2005 3-7:00 P.M.
Senior Citizen Center Feb. 24, 2005 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:


WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSION CALENDAR 2006


February 16


February 20


February 21


March 2


March 6


March 16


March 20


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


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


6:00 p.m.


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


6:00 p.m.


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 cn 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.





AnnouncingWakulla County's


First MRI Scanner

Opening February goo6
Tallahassee Memorial Family Medictne Walak-lla and
Tallahassee Diagnostic Imaging are proud to aIirmiunce
the availability of the first Magnetic Resronance
Imaging system in Wakulla Coun- Now re.identr
can easily access state of the art eqillpnntrl
without having to travel far from h.onl'e 'ithi
Sr ta. e.-er tf-niedi,: al.' ] .. ..-i~n a rg. E pr r g-expr V"_ie r '

Fa~l.yerA nt ani d ,ed pi e as p,:,ib, e. If. ,ou. arej .
Seed of an MRI call your doctor r,:,da
and request an appointment at our nrew,
Wakulla location.

JL

Tallahassee Memorial /
Family medicinee
\VakulJa t MRI
www..itih.org www.tdic.org
(850) 9-6-1259
15 Council Moore Road Crawfordville,. FL ,






EYE $AVERS

PAUL HARMAN, OD
Eye Examinations

Contact Lens Services

Treatment of Glaucoma & a
Cataract Evaluation chek Yearly
See Cleary.-
Designer & Budget Frames

Accepting Medicare, Medicaid,
VSP, VCI, Spectera, Primary Plus
Accepted & CHP discount Come

Walk-ins Welcome, Appointments
Recommended check



out new
..S-t vl
/ styles



i 091'_9 la
.l^^ for 2006





'.926-9213


2650-5 Crawfordville Hwy.
Open Mon.- Fri. 9-5 Closed Tues.


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.


I


4








Page 6-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006


Ummqqk


People


S4-H Program Recruiting Leaders
-. HR g,


Poker Run Participants Finished Event At Hog Pen In Crawfordville

Poker Run Helps Fight Cancer


More than 400 motorcy-
clists traveled from Tallahas-
see to Wakulla County to take
part in the fifth annual Lee
"Hippie" Woodall Memorial
Poker Run on Sunday, Feb. 5.
The event raised $5,560
which will be donated to the
American Cancer Society's
Gainesville Hope Lodge.
Woodall, of Wakulla Sta-
tion, asked close friend and
event organizer Beth Small-
wood to conduct the fund-

Childbirth
Program 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 926.359). extension
1-13 or extension 1N


raiser before he died of can- ousine
cer in 2003. The Hope Lodge .a poke
offers chemotherapy and ra- was so
diation treatment to patients Wakul
and allows a caregiver to stay really
with the patient for free. The Smallh
lodge operates completely on begin
donations, said Smallwood. the fir
The event began at the every
Gulf 104 studios irt Tallahas-
see. The radio station has
been a major sponsor from *'i
the first year. After stops in /-
Tallahassee, the event moved'
to Sandy Bottoms in Wood-
ville, the Skybox in Craw-
fordville and concluded at
Hogpen Custom Cycles in
Crawfordville.
Live music was provided
by The Pat Ramsey Band, Lo- 1
comotive and Rick Lollar, Gulf 926-
104 provided live remote
broadcasts as well as coffee
and donuts. Gift certificates
were given away and prizes I
and tattoos were available. ~
Pizza Hut donated food de-
spite the Super Bowl Sunday
rush.'
A thr ee hour Hummer lim-


^TaF Walgers
*^ By HEIDE CLIFTON -
SPresia. nt CHAT ol WaKulla, Inc.
-a**v. *:haloltuws tla.org
It was quite sad that the able bad weather and did a
Rotary Valentine Parade and great.job. We would be very
the event in the park had the happy if other Wakulla High
bad fortune of terrible rain students would put in some
and cold weather. After all volunteer hours at the shel-
the work the organizers and ter. We always have some
sponsors went through to animals that are in need of
have a great community exercise.
event, Mother Nature just did Winter has arrived in a big
not cooperate. fashion. It is very cold outside
However, the animal con- and people should remember
trol truck and a few very that an animal needs shelter.
brave and cold CHAT mem- A dog must be able to get out
bers went on to walk in the of the elements and have ei-
parade. The situation in the their a dog house or a place
park was not much better and where he is able to get out of
the puppies that we brought the weather.
to be adopted huddled to- It is the law to provide ad-
gether in a corner to keep equate water, food and shel-
warm. Needless to say, we ter for your animal. Of course,
had to leave early to get the with our hot summers, the
animals out of the cold weath- same applies there.
er. An owner of animals also
We would like to thank has the duty to supply veteri-
KyleBrown, Kristy Kosec, Joey nary care when needed to
Eye and Mikel Coleman from prevent suffering or disease,
Wakulla High School. These An owner also has the re-
four students took on a Comn- sponsibility to treat the ani-
munity Service Project for mal humanely and provide
their English class. Their for exercise space.
project consisted of research- Please, have your animals
ing animal shelters. spayed/neutered. We still
The students readied pup- have grant certificates avail-
pies for the parade and each able. Contact the animal shel-
of them carried a puppy. The ter for more information at
students braved the unbeliev- 926-0890.


t ohII Trash In T h


ride was a prize as was
r table. An oil painting
old at auction. "The
la County community
pulls together," said
wood. "This is really
ling to build. It is held
st Sunday in February
year."


-:' Spring is right
S'i around the
S. comer. Start
Now for that
bathing suit body!
Call today!
Gena Davis
personal Trainer
1685 or 510-2326

YOUR NEWSPAPER
PEOPLE
SERVING
PEOPLE


The Wakulla County 4-H
Program is recruiting volun-
teer leaders for a new 4-H
Outdoor Club. 4-H members
have expressed interest in
learning about outdoor ad-

Speaker Will

Be At Center
The Wakulla County Se-
nior Citizens Center will host
a Black History Month speak-
er Thursday, Feb. 16 at 11 a.m.
at the facility in Crawfordville.
George Green will be the
guest speaker. The event is
open to the public.
On Tuesday, Feb. 21, the
Eyesavers mobile unit will be
at the center to conduct eye
screenings ard adjust and
clean eyeglasses from 10 a.m.
until noon. Ken Methvin will
lead the program.
There is no charge for the
senior programs but dona-
tions are always accepted.


venture activities in Wakulla
County.
Topics will include, but are
not limited to, wildlife, hunt-
ing, fishing, hiking, canoeing,
kayaking and other experi-
ences. Anyone willing to
share time with youths on a
volunteer basis may call the
4-H office at 926-3931.
4-H involves youths in
"learn by doing" experiences
and provides positive and


supportive relationships to
help youths acquire knowl-
edge, develop life skills, and
form attitudes that enable
them to become self-directed
contributing members of the
community.
4-H offers a diversity of
project areas ranging from
aerospace to public speaking
to wildlife. Service learning
projects are also a large part
of the 4-H program.


THERE'S A LOT THAT'S NEW
IN OUR 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.


,r)


Tom Wollschlager, D.M.D.
a .


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.
..Thu. s. 8:15 ,.m. 3 p.m.


?Eaf ~I~ta&~ ~7aJLroioW!L~
*R EJEttL E tan4 & t dan

a)!1E C7a'd kLLeuitokZ


9tanaF-s Ca jy foam !Pal.
o~tto,, at iL~au
926-8245 3119-B Crawfordville Hwy.
www.francielowe.com


vi


- I -- -r


I


RM'N


r
r-l
'' :'~ ::


ffefiwt ut~aE isZ Out jl~ttz # tritity ly







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006-Page 7


Fire Department To

Host Steak Fundraiser


The 10th annual Apalachee
Bay Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment (ABVFD) Steak Fry
fundraiser will be held Mon-
day, Feb. 27 at Riverside by
the Bay restaurant at Shell
Point.
There will be two seatings
held at 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. Ad-
vanced tickets are on sale and
will reserve a seat for the din-
ner. The menu will consist of
an eight ounce ribeye steak,
baked potato, cole slaw, veg-
etable, bread, coffee/tea and
homemade desserts.


Reunions


George and Michele John-
ston of Crawfordville an-
nounce the engagement and
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Chelsea Johnston
of Crawfordville, to Bryan
Strickland of Crawfordville.
He is the son of Paul and
Elena Davenport of Crawford-
ville and Wayne Strickland of
Tallahassee.
The bride-elect is a 1998
graduate of Wakulla High
School and is employed as a
financial assistant at Ad-
vanced Builder and Remod-
*.', ".Ui .*.


eler, Inc.
Her fiance graduated from
Wakulla High School in 1994.
He is a superintendent for
Regions Contractor.
The wedding will be held
Saturday, March 4 at 5 p.m. at
Crawfordville United Method-
ist Church. All friends and
relatives are invited to attend.


Class Of 1978
The Wakulla High School
Class of 1978 is hoping to
hold a reunion soon but one
class member needs student
information in order to orga-
nize the event. While no date
for the reunion has been set,
the class will be out of school
for 30 years in 2008.
Class officers and other
class members are asked to
contact Lillian Webster Brown
at (850) 224-2800 to give her
information for invitations.

Class Of 1986
The Wakulla High School
Class of 1986 is planning its
20 year reunion and needs
contact information from
classmates. A drop box is lo-
cated at Lindy's Fried Chicken
for those who want to sub-


Tickets are $15 per person.
In addition, raffle tickets will
be sold for $1 each for a vari-
ety of gifts which will include
art, jewelry and other items.
Drawings will be held every
15 minutes. Raffle tickets may
be purchased at the event. A
"super raffle" ticket can be
purchased at the dinner. The
drawing for the three super
prizes will be held at the
March 13 meeting of the
ABVFD.
For more information, call
Joeann Vesecky at 926-1051.


JOYCE C. MILLENDER

Certified Public Accountant

SElectronic Filing of Tax Returns Available
(At No Extra Charge When We Prepare The Return)
Accounting
Tax Preparation & Planning
Corporation
Partnership
Estate


4432 Crawfordville Hwy.
:,Crawfordville, FL 32327


(850) 926-8272
(850) 926-8273,:


Keep Wakuw1I Comwmtq eacifuA


mit updated information.
Classmates may contact
Vicki Griffin Johnson at 926-
6105 or through the Internet
at svickijohnson@hotmail.
com or Kelly Porter Dugger at
566-5661' or babdbdugger@
earthlink.net.





AUTOMART
Cars, Trucks & SUV's

2106 Crawfordville Hwy.
926-1006

Say Ljoa Saw t


C'ieek


A Lovel Family Tradition For 27 Years .


.. Grilled

Mullet

$1 2
-- _s in -i, f ,




Come Enjoy The Finest In Fresh Local Seafood
Quality Art Work By Local Artist Clay Marshall Lovel
Renowned Tree Artist Stephen Malkoff
~ Now Serving Beer and Wine ~
926-3751
Tues. Fri. 5 9 Sat. & Sun. Noon 9
"We Serve Only Fresh Local Seafood"


'K
David A. Wesson

In Service
Air Force Airman David A.
Wesson recently graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base in
San Antonio, TX.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, organi-
zation and military customs
and courtesies; performed
drill and ceremony marches;
and received physical train-
ing, rifle marksmanship, field
training exercises and special
training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Commu-
nity College of the Air Force.
He is the son of David
Wesson of Crawfordville and
Donna Wesson of Kitty Hawk,
NC. Wesson graduated from
Wakulla High School in 2005.

Support
Group Offered
Grief hurts. To help ease
that hurt through education,
care and support, Big Bend
Hospice will offer a Grief Sup-
port Group on Tuesdays, from
Feb. 21 through March 28, for
anyone who has experienced
the death of a loved one.
For more information or to
register, call Melanie Lach-
man at Big Bend Hospice, 878-
5310, extension 453.


Chelsea Johnston And Bryan Strickland

Chelsea Johnston And

Strickland Will Marry


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


-


SP~iin5


I









Page 8-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006


Rotary Is Dedicated To Community


The Rotary Club of Wak-
ulla County proved its dedi-
* cation to the community Sat-
urday, Feb. 11 at the 10th an-
nual Valentine Celebration,
and Winn-Dixie Sweetheart
Parade. Wind, rain and drop-
ping temperatures were the
order of the day, but nothing
damped the spirits of the
civic minded Rotarians the
show must go on, and so it
did.
This year, for the first time,
Winn-Dixie Stores joined the
celebration as a major spon-
sor. Director Maurice Burgess
said that Winn-Dixie believes
in being a part of the com-
munities it serves and that
being a part of the Valentine
Celebration is apartt of that
commitment. Winn-Dixie
sponsored the breakfast in
the park and the parade,
which featured a red and
white Winn-Dixie float.
The annual Valentine Cel-
ebration is Wakulla County's
largest community event, and
the Wakulla Rotary begins
planning for it half a year in
advance. According to event
founder Guinn Haskins, 10
years ago the Rotary decided
to have one big fundraising
event a year. Since there were
n6 other local events going
on around Valentine's Day,
they chose to make it a Val-
entine Celebration.
Event coordinator Don
Henderson also noted that
Rotarians give from the heart
to the community they live


1~
C)
.( ~c.
r
-,.
--~ Iri c

~--- L~j
.~-Z ~iLp~~a
~tik~. r"
j~


Gary Wayne Johnson With Maurice Burgess And Don Henderson


in, thus making this the
sweetest time of year for the
Wakulla Rotary and a bless-
ing all year long to the com-
munity.
Feb. 11 was especially
sweet for Gary Wayne John-
son, winner of the grand
prize drawing, a $1,000 shop-
ping spree at Winn-Dixie.
Johnson, who was present at
the drawing, said, I just
bought one ticket, but I just
knew I would win today, and


I did. I stayed here all day, just
waiting for the .drawing.
Wowl"
Johnson's first response at
hearing his name called and
receiving two dozen roses pre-
sented by Bonnie Burgess,
wife of Winn-Dixie Director
Maurice Burgess, was to call
home to tell his sweetheart
he had won the shopping
spree.
Winner of the second prize,
a $500 shopping spree, was
Penelope Grant; Toni Courtier
won a gift certificate to
Simple Things and Shirley
Castoldi won an oil change at
Super Lube,
The Valentine Celebration
has grown to include a carni-
val which, according to ven-
dor coordinator Doug Jones,
is a great attraction, returning
for a second year. One cel-


ebrant especially happy with
the rainy day, was a gray and
white duck named Bronx. A
member of the carnival's pet-
ting zoo, Bronx preferred
swimming to staying dry with
his friends, and had a great
time playing with the kids in
the bumper boat attraction.

Rotary committee chair-
men for the event included
Don Henderson, event coor-
dinator; Jeannie Porter, ticket
sales; Vic Cully, parade coor-
dinator; Michelle Snow, pa-
rade coordinator and enter-
tainment chair; Jerrod Miller,
breakfast in the park; and
Doug Jones, vendor coordina-
tor. Ray Bolles, of Rascal Auto
Sales, had the tickets printed
and Gene Stover, of Impulse
,Productions, provided music
and sound for the event.


Mr. And Mrs. Ricky Boyd, Jr.

Victoria G. Robison


Is Wed To Boyd, Jr.


Victoria G. "Vicki" Robison
of Crawfordville andRicky D.
Boyd, Jr. of Shreveport, LA
were married Wednesday,
Feb. 8 at the home of the
bride's mother in Crawford-
ville. Ruth Roger performed
the ceremony.
The bride is the daughter,

Open House

Will Be Held
The National High Mag-
netic Field Laboratory will
host its 12th annual Open
House on Saturday, Feb. 18
from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m.The
popular community event of-
fers activities for all ages, in-
cluding hands-on science, self
guided tours of the laboratory
and interactive demonstra-
tions. Program partners in-
clude the St. Marks National
Wildlife Refuge.
The magnet lab is located
in Tallahassee's Innovation
Park, 1800 East Paul Dirac
Drive, near the FAMU-FSU
College of Engineering. For
more information, call 644-
0311 or 644-9186.

Reunion Set
The annualDaughtry-Crum
family reunion will be held
Saturday, March 4 as family
members come to Sopchoppy
City Park for a day of fun,.food
and fellowship.
Reunion attendees are
asked to bring family mem-
bers and a covered dish.
Lunch will be served at noon.


of Patricia Robison Dunn of
Crawfordville and the late
Dewey E. Robison. The groom
is the son of Cathy Johnson
of Shreveport and the late
Ricky D. Boyd, Sr.
SThe matron of honor was
Heather Hart of Crawford-
ville. The bridesmaid was
Jillian Sousa of Crawfordville.
The flower girl was Brooke
Alien of Crawfordville, niece
of the bride.
The best man was Billy
Giddens of Shreveport, broth-
er of the groom. The grooms-
man was Corey Robison of
Crawfordville, brother of the
bride.
A reception was held at the
home of the bride's mother.
The couple will reside in
Woodville.

DCF Meeting

Is Slated
The Florida Department of
Children and Families will
host a public meeting to dis-
cuss the eligibility determina-
tion process for Medicaid
benefits based on age or dis-
ability, including nursing
home care.
The meeting will be held
Tuesday, Feb. 21 from 1:30
p.m. until 3 p.m. at the Cedars
,Executive Center, 2639 North
Monroe Street, Building A,
Room 201, in Tallahassee.
.Interested, parties are in-
vited to provide comments
and suggestions on the pro-
cess. For more information,
call Vicki Abrams at 488-9217.


By MARJ LAW
Of Keep Wakulla County BeaulluI
Just in time for spring
cleaning comes our next
Household Hazardous Waste
Day! Yes, on Feb. 25, from 8:30
a.m. to 2 p.m. at 340 Trice
Lane, it's time again to get rid
of all those pesticides, sol-
vents, antifreeze, paints, bat-
teries, fluorescent bulbs,
bleaches, gas, and oven clean-
ers which have been clutter-
ing our storage shelves, sheds
and garages.
Did you know that we, in
the United States, generate
over 40 million tons of haz-
ardous waste each year? EPA's
Office of Solid Waste defines
hazardous waste as "any sub-
stance that is ignitable, cor-
rosive, reactive, toxic, or in-
cluded on any EPA or state
hazardous waste materials
list." It may be solid, semi-
solid, liquid or gaseous.
When it comes to household
hazardous waste, the oversite
is left to state and local juris-
dictions.
In Wakulla County, House-
hold Hazardous Waste Day
(HHWD) comes about every
six months. Our commission-
ers help us dispose of these
items by asking Jefferson
County Solid Waste Director
Beth Thorne to visit, bringing
all that is needed to dispose
of hazardous waste in a,safe
manner.


Wakulla County Commis-
sioners unanimously ap-
proved a Step Up, Florida!
proclamation Monday, Feb. 6.
The annual event encourages
Florida residents to reduce
unhealthy habits and take
part in physical activity.
The event began Feb. 1 in
Hillsborough County and con-
cludes Feb. 28 in Duval Coun-
ty. The Wakulla County por-
tion of the state awareness
campaign will be held Friday,
Feb. 17 at 9 a.m. at the Craw-
fordville United Methodist
Church.
The group will walk to the
Wakulla County Health De-
partment where speakers will
talk about the importance of
staying healthy.
Anyone in Wakulla County
who wants to take part in the
event is asked to come to the


Chemist Rosemary Bottcher
'lilbe oin"haiid as \yell to
discover the contents of'un-
marked bottles we've hoard-
ed for months. We at Keep
Wakulla County Beautiful
publicize, advertise and assist
throughout the event.
The above mentioned house-
hold hazardous waste prod-
ucts present, immediate or
long term danger to humans.
animals, plants or the envi-
ronment. They might contain
one or more of 39 carcino-
genic, mutagenic, or teratoge-
nic compounds which exceed
established limits. They may
catch fire easily. They may be
reactive or unstable enough
to explode or release toxic
fumes. They may be capable
of corroding metal containers.
For all these reasons, it is
important to get rid of these
materials safely. Bring them
to Trice Lane on Saturday, Feb.
25. We'll be located at 340
Trice Lane, and the driveway
will be marked clearly. We
will place a "free" table for
items which appear to be new
and can be recycled. We do
not take.tires.
If you are bringing material
from a business, register first
by calling the Keep Wakulla
County Beautiful office at 926-
0830, and come between 1
p.m. and 2 p.m.


church at 9 a.m. Walkers will
carry a banner on Ochlock-
onee Street until they reach
the health department.
Yard Sale

Is Scheduled
,A community yard sale is
set for March 11 in Sopchoppy,
with all city residents encour-
aged to participate.
To join in, participants
should get yard sale items to-
gether and put them out in
their yard, driveway or garage
by 8 a.m. on Saturday, March
11.
Those who don't live in
town but want to participate
can call Lori at 962-5847 or
Patsy at 962-2973.
Freedom Of The Press
Is Your Freedom


Relay For Life Slated


Couple Rej

Past With (
A Woodville area couple
recently celebrated a trip
down memory lane in honor
of their birthdays and an an-
niversary.
Charles Allen and Marion
Ester Dixon Parmer were
born five days apart in'Feb.-
ruary 1923. The Alabama i'a-
tives were married in January
1942.
Charles ,joined the Army
Air Corps in December 1941
and World War II took him
to Europe to fight for the Al-
lies. During his stay in Casa-
blanca, Africa in 1944, Charles
wrote the words to a love
song for his wife. Charles left
Casablanca following, a De-
cember 1945 honorable dis-
charge.
While in Africa, Charles
finished the lyrics and had a
friend add musical chords to
his song, "A Heavenly Dream."
After the war, he gave the song
to his wife as a special gift.
However, the keepsake was
misplaced in a family bible
until it was rediscovered in
2005.
During the 50 years the
song had been in the bible,
Marion had never heard the
song.
Daughter-in-law Elaine
Parmer took the song to Ken
Maddox, the worship leader
at her church, and asked if he
could do something with it.
At her request, Maddox took
the sheet music, which con-
tained a lead line and the lyr-


1, April 22


^ 4

RELAY
FOR LIF


For April 2
Wakulla County's Relay For
Life 2006 is scheduled for
April 21 and 22 at the Wakulla
High School track. The event
theme is "United For A Cure."
Each registered team will rep-
resent a different state from
the United States of America.
Relay for Life is an Ameri-
can Cancer Society overnight
event committed to the fight
against cancer. Teams commit
to raising a minimum of
$1,000 each and to having
one person walking the track
at all times in honor of the
fact that cancer never sleeps.
Teams will camp on site for
the 18-hour event.
During the relay, cancer
survivors will be honored,
luminaria are purchased and
lighted to honor survivors or
to remember those who have
lost the fight against caner;
and non-stop entertainment
is planned for the public and
campers. The event commit-
tee is seeking corporate and
small business sponsors
whose support will be high-
lighted throughout the relay
season.
Planning and preparation
for this year's activity is well
underway. Eighteen teams
have already registered, but
there is room for many more.
Five corporate sponsors-
Ameris, Wak- ulla Bank, TMH
Cancer Research Center, the
Florida Lottery, and the Wak-
ulla County School Board -
have already committed their
support, but organizers are
still seeking additional corpo-
rate and small business spon-
sors. Community involve-


Hazardous Waste Day


Will Be On Feb. 25


Step Up, Florida! Planned


FE
*


ment and support make the
Relay For Life program more
meaningful and successful.
If you are thinking about
having-a team, ifyou are a
cancer survivor, or if you wish
to participate as a corporate
or business sponsor, the
Wakulla County Relay For Life
committee needs to hear
from you. Contacts are listed
below, and committee mem-
bers will gladly share the de-
tails with you.
Team captain meetings
will be held at the Craw-
fordville First Baptist Church
Christian Life Center. The first
meeting will be Thursday,
Feb. 23. All registered teams
and anyone interested in find-
ing out more about Relay For
Life should attend.
For more information, con-
tact: Alice Stokley, event chair,
926-0065 or 926-3620; Bobby
Pearce, event co-chair, 962-
4881; Susan Dees, team de-
velopment chair, 926-7143;
Donna Card, corporate spon-
sorship chair, 508-2135; Queen
Webster, survivorship chair,
926-3416; Lou Ann Crum,
Luminaria Chair, 926-1763;
Dalynda Kennedy, entertain-
ment chair, 926-7111.

members

Old Song
ics, and arranged the song,
adding chords and rhythm to
fit .the time period in which
it was written.
It was recorded on a CD.
The presentation of the song
last year was a complete sur-
,prise.to everyone. except
Elaine and her husband. Joe,
as none of the children knew
anything about the song or
the story behind it.
Family members said the
rediscovery of the long lost
song was a wonderful sur-
prise 50 years after it was
thought to be lost.
The couple lived in Green-
ville, AL until theymoved to
Tallahassee in 1953. They
built a home on the St. Marks
River in 1979. Charles and
Marion celebrated their 64th
anniversary on Jan. 9 and cel-
ebrated their 83rd birthdays
on Feb. 10 and Feb. 5 respec-
tively.
The couple has four chil-
dren, Wayne and wife Marga-
ret of Crawfordville, Janice,
Joseph and wife Elaine and
Edie, six grandchildren, three
great-grandchildren and one
more due in August 2006.
Four generations of the
family live in the Wakulla
County area including Charles
and Marion Parmer, Wayne
and Margaret Parmer, Jeff
Parmer and wife Rita of
Crawfordville and a great-
grandson, Jeremy Parmer of
Crawfordville.








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


Business


North Florida Rebate Opens


I

;I


I
.I

Ui


.. ,' .. :

Community President Amy Geiger Cuts the Ribbon

CCBG Has A Wakulla Branch


North Florida Rebate Re-
alty, LLC, recently opened at
3010 B Crawfordville Hwy, in
downtown Crawfordville
next door to the Pet Shop.
North Florida Rebate Realty
is not just another real estate
agency, according to its owner
and broker, Jimmy Stokes. "I
* am an Exclusive Buyers Agent/
Broker which means I work
only with and for buyers. This
helps level the playing field
S in real estate transactions,"
S said Jimmy.
Jimmy points out the ac-
tivities of real estate agencies
and agents are strictly regu-
lated in Florida. "Many peo-
ple interested in buying a
home, lot, or land don't real-
ize that the agent/agency that
has the property listed for
sale has a written, legalre-


sponsibility to the seller to
get the highest price possible
for the property.' They, the
listing/selling agent, would
be less concerned with help-
ing the buyer get the lowest
price and terms possible for
the property,"
As an example, Jimmy re-
calls a couple from another
state who had to find a home
during a weekend trip re-
cently. Not understanding the
local market, they were pre-
pared to pay the list price for
a home which the selling
agent said was a "firm" price.
Jimmy said he was able,
through negotiations and his
knowledge of the local real
estate market, to help them
secure the home for almost
$10,000 less than the listed
price.


North Florida Rebate Re-
alty, LLC has also introduced
an exclusive Buyers Rebate
Program. "If a buyer selects
me to represent them in the
purchase of a home, lot, or
land, I will rebate half of my
earned commission to them
at successful closing of the
transaction. This rebate could
be in the thousands of dol-
lars, depending on the price
of the property being pur-
chased," Jimmy added.
For free information on
how to save money when
buying or selling real estate,
go to http://www.jimmystok-
es.com. Jimmy encourages
everyone to visit him at his
new office but points out he
is frequently helping buyers
so call first at 926-6711 or on
his cell, 443-7317.


S' Capital City Bank officially
opened its first office in
SWakulla County in December.
Located at 2592 Crawfordville
, Highway, the Crawfordville
office celebrated with a rib-
,:bon cutting ceremony that
was attended by members of
the community.
"We are excited to offer
Residents the convenience of
ia full-sprvice banking facility,"
said Amy Geiger, Wakulla
SCounty community president.
"This location is in a fast-
growing area of Wakulla and
provides clients of Capital
City Bank with easy accessi-
bility and increased conve-
nience.".
The office features a drive-
in facility for both personal
and business clients, safe de-
Sposit boxes and aO uickBucks
ATM.
"Our associates are com-
^ mitted to developing Craw-


fordville's economy, while
continuing to serve as a valu-
able community partner,"
Geiger continued. "This new
office will allow us to con-
tinue building on our goal of
out-servicing our larger com-
petitors while offering a
greater selection of products
than smaller institutions."
Lobby hours are Monday
through Friday from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. Drive-up hours are
Monday through Thursday
from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Fri-
day from 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
and Saturday from 9 a.m. to
noon.
Capital City Bank Group,
Inc. (NASDAQ: CCBG) is one
of the largest financial ser-
vices companies headquar-
tered in Florida and has more
than $2.5 billion in assets.
The company provides a full
range of banking services,
including traditional deposit


and credit services, asset
management, trust, mortgage
banking, bankcards, data pro-
cessing and securities broker-
age services.
The company's bank sub-
sidiary, Capital City Bank, was
founded in 1895 and now has
69 banking offices; five mort-
gage lending offices, and 79
ATMs in Florida, Georgia and
Alabama.
In 2005, Mergent, Inc., a
leading provider of informa-
tion on publicly traded com-
panies, named the company
as a Dividend Achiever, a list
of public companies that have
increased their regular-cash
dividends for at least 10 con-
secutive years. Of all U.S. com-
panies that pay dividends,
less than three percent made
this list.
Fokrmore information about
Capital City Bank Group, Inc.,
visit www.ccbg.com.


Ar 2-
al"~7m S
ic~~~, 4~ i~a~Cj


__________


Jimmy Stokes Of North Florida Rebate Realty Cuts The Ribbon


iiamily Medicine Adds Services


SResidents of Wakulla Coun-
ty will soon witness the ex-
'pansion of medical services
Sin Crawfordville as Tallahas-
see Memorial Family Medi-
-cine-Wakulla adds new ser-
vices and clinicians.
Doctors Fredrick Lutz and
SAndrea Plagge announced
that their practice will provide
routine x-ray services at the
facility in the near future.
Rob Moss, Executive Direc-
Stor of'Medical Outreach at
'Tallahassee Memorial Health-
Care, the parent company of
Tallahassee Memorial Family
Medicine, will recruit one
Snew physician to the facility
this year.
These additions follow a
recent announcement from
Tallahassee Diagnostic Imag-
ing that diagnostic MRI tech-
nology will be available on
t' he Tallahassee Memorial
Family Medicine campus in
February.
"We have been very pleased
Switch the positive response to
our practice," said Dr. Lutz.
"With the growth of our com-
munity we find we must be-
gin to expand the number of
physicians in Wakulla Coun-
ty."
Dr. Plagge has been active
in the Wakulla Health Care
Task Force and has seen the.
group begin to document the
health needs in the commu-
Snity.
: "We know that with an
increase in growth comes a
demand for better access to
services. That is why we be-
Slieve the time is right to bring
routine x-ray services to our
Practicee" said Dr. Plagge.
The x-ray services will not
only be available to patients
Sof Tallahassee Memorial Fam-
Sily Medicine but will be open
to the entire community. Any
: local physician will be able to
prescribe a diagnostic x-ray
exam that can be used at Tal-
lahassee Memorial Family
Medicine's x-ray facility. Im-
ages taken at the facility will
be immediately transmitted
to radiologists at Radiology
SAssociates of Tallahassee and
Swill be read by specialized
physicians there; The results
of the diagnostic test will


then be transmitted to the
patient's physician.
For more information, call
Tallahassee Memorial Family
Medicine-Wakulla at 926-7105.
The facility opened in 1996


and has 8,064 square feet of
space and a staff of 11 TMH
colleagues, which include Dr.
Plagge, Dr. Lutz and Cartier
Lammert, Advanced Regis-
tered Nurse Practitioner.


Counselors Goodwin, Joiner, Anderson


Counseling Service


Holds An Open House


A Time to Change Counsel-
ing Center held an Open
House on Wednesday, Jan. 25
at the new office location,
3232 Crawfordville Highway.
More than 40 professionals
were given a tour of the of-
fice and provided with lunch.
A Time to' Change Counsel-
ing Center provides counsel-
ing to individuals, youths and
families of all ages specializ-
ing in depression, anxiety,
marital conflicts, play ther-
apy, Christian counseling,
grief, sexual abuse, domestic
violence, behavioral manage-
ment, parenting concerns,
and end of life issues.
Cyndi Goodwin, Sabrina
Joiner and Ashley Anderson
all graduated from Florida
State University with a Mas-
ter of Social Work degree, are
all licensed and/or registered
counselors with the State of
Florida, and have over 20
years cumulative experience


in the field.
Offices are located in
Wakulla and Franklin coun-
ties. Most insurance compa-
nies are accepted. For more
information, call 926-1900.



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Heavy Lifting


Sometimes contractors need a little help to get the job done.
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that is under construction on U.S. Highway 319 north of
Crawfordville. Wal-Mart officials expect to have the construc-
tion of the building completed by late April or early May. It
will take company employees another five weeks to stock
the store in anticipation of an early summer opening. (Photo
by Lynda Kinsey)

Keep Wakulla County Beautiful


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Page 10-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006


Sports


WHS Wrestling Team Will Go To State


The Wakulla War Eagle
wrestling team heads into its
final week of action as eight
War Eagle grapplers have
qualified for the Class A State
Championships at the Lake-
land Center Thursday, Feb. 16
through Saturday, Feb. 18.
Wakulla had one cham-
pion in the regional champi-
onships at Jacksonville Bolles
High School as Victor Pprter
won the 152 pound weight
class. Porter beat the wrestler
from Suwannee who beat
him at the district champion-
ships to win regionals in Jack-
sonville.
Carl "Mookie" Forbes placed
second at 103 as he lost to a
wrestler from Clay County.
Adam Plouffe placed second
at 112 as he lost to a Bolles
wrestler.
Jeremy Parmer placed sec-
ond at 130 as he beat a two
time state champion from
Clay County before losing to


Suwannee. Chris Helton placed
third as he lost to a Clay wres-
tler. Ryan Qualls placed
fourth at 140 twice losing to
a wrestler from the Florida
School for the Deaf and Blind.
Raven Schlegel placed fourth
at 171 and Adam Pendris
placed fourth at 215.
Chris Johnson wrestled at
119 and Spencer Brunson
competed at 125. Travis Aut-
rey wrestled at 145 while Troy
Walker competed at 189 and
Michael Richardson com-
peted at the heavyweight
class. None of the wrestlers
placed in the top four places
of their weight classes to ad-
vance to the state tourna-
ment.
Walker was close to ad-
vancing to the third place
match leading his match 14-4
when he was pinned and lost
out on a chance to advance
to Lakeland. Wakulla has five
seniors on the team in Plouffe,


Helton, Parmer, Porter and
Schlegel.
Clay County won the Re-
gion 1 Class A meet with 218
points followed by Suwannee
with 205, Panama City Bay


with 165.5, Wakulla with
162.5 and Jacksonville Univer-
sity Christian with 90.5 points.
Godby placed 12th, Marianna
placed 17th and Wewahitchka
placed 25th.


Soccer Season To

Live On In New Guide


For the first time ever, the
Wakulla High School soccer
team will have a soccer me-
dia guide created document-
ing the 2005-2006 soccer sea-
son,
The first edition spiral
bound book consists of nearly
150 pages of WHS' historical
season covering all 21 varsity
and several junior varsity
matches with team and indi-
vidual match and season sta-
tistics.
The guide contains all of
The Wakulla News, Wakul-
la.com and Tallahassee Dem-
ocrat articles and game sum-
maries.
"The guide is a true keep-


sake for that special soccer
player or fan of the world's
greatest sports," said WHS
soccer parent John Reich, who
is putting the materials to-
gether.
Reich is accepting pre-or-
ders and payments for the
intended distribution at the
soccer banquet. The book is
$15 with a portion of the pro-
ceeds going toward the WHS
Soccer Booster Club.
To get a copy of the guide,
call Reich at 926-5970, e-mail
him at dad_316@yahoo.com
(RE: Media Guide) or write
him at P.O. Box 1713, Craw-
fordville, FL 323426.


Basketball Season


Ends With
The 2005-2006 Wakulla
War Eagle boys basketball
season came to a close last
week as Coach Simeon Nel-
son's team lost the first game
of the Class 4A District 2 Tour-
nament at Tallahassee Godby.
Third seeded Panama City
Bay topped sixth seeded
Wakulla 63-29 to end the
WHS season 1-21 overall. The
team finished the season
without winning any district
games. WHS lost 10 district
games during the regular sea-
son. Godby and Panama City
Beach Arnold both made the
state playoffs by advancing to
the-rhamailponishrp gare...:.
*-',, I -Wau la.fai led. to'generate


Bay Loss
much offense against Bay as
the Tornadoes blew past
Wakulla after the teams
ended the first quarter tied at
10. Wakulla could only score
one basket in the second
quarter and trailed 25-12 at
halftime. Bay outscored Wa-
kulla 38-17 in the second half.
Senior Sam Harris scored
12 of Wakulla's 29 points
while senior Tanner Jones
added five points. Senior
Terrance Webster scored four
along with Darrion Wilson.
Prince Poole and John John-
son added two points each.

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Feed Room Open Monday Friday 6 a.m. 4 p.m.
Store Hours 6 a.m. 8 p.m. 7 Days


The Wakulla High School
tennis season got underway
this week with two matches
against Florida High. The
boys team opened play Feb.
14 against the Seminoles at
home while the girls team
will travel to Florida High
Thursday, Feb. 16.
The month of February
will be filled with matches as
Taylor County's girls come to
Medart Feb. 21 and the Pan-
Leon And

Wakulla Play
Baseball


ama City Bay girls will visit
Medart.Feb. 22.
On Monday, Feb. 27, the
Godby boys will host Wakulla
and the Godby girls will come
to Medart Feb. 28. Two match-
es have been added to the
schedule since it was first re-
leased.
The WHS boys will play
the Leon junior varsity March
9 at home and the WHS girls
will host the Quincy Munroe
squad April 13 in Medart.
Weather permitting, the WHS
boys will have 11 regular sea-
son matches and the WHS
girls will have the same to-
tal.


S%.. QThe district tournament
Wakulla War Eagle base- will be played April 17 through
ball coach Mike Gauger is April 19 at Tom Brown Park in
,hboprirg for some t-ry and ,fi rassee. '
'warm weather'as his WHS-' -
-team begins the 2006 season. Parsons
February games may be dry
but they are usually cold and Alumni Game
Wakulla has six games to play
during the month. To Be Played
Wakulla opened play a-
gainst Leon Feb. 14 at home. An alumni and Wakulla
Taylor County will visit Med- High School soccer player
art Thursday, Feb. 16. Talla- fundraiser will be held to ben-
hassee Lincoln is the first efit the Brian Parsons Memo-
road ganie of the season on rial Scholarship Fund and
Feb. 21 and Liberty County help WHS soccer players with
will come to Medart Feb. 23. scholarship money later in
Rickards will host Wakulla the year.
in the first district game of The game will be held Sat
the season Feb. 24 and Thor- The ga, me wil be hed Sat-
asville, GA Brookwood will urday, March 11 from 11 a.m.
come to WHS for a Feb. 27 until 1 p.m. at Reynolds Sta-
comedium. Admission is free. Do-
game. nations will be accepted and
Registration lunch and concessions will be
on sale.
Will Continue A combination of male and
The Wakulla Girls Fast female alumni players will
Pitch Softball Association will battle members of the War
host registration for spring Eagle and Lady War Eagle
softball leagues from 6 p.m. teams. Alumni players who
until 8:30 p.m. on Thursday, plan to take part in the event
Feb. 16. Leagues are available are asked to contact Bobbie
for players ages 10 and under; Jo Crouch at 926-7125 so she
age 12 and under and age 16 will know if there are enough
and under. The cost is $55 per players to field teams.
player. For more information', Everyone is invited to at-
call 926-9130 or 926-2652 : tend the event.


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WHS Tennis Season

Opens Against FHS


Page 10-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006
dln m


































Dragons Won Tournament Title Friday, Feb. 10


Dragons Win Youth Soccer Title


The 2006 Wakulla County
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment youth soccer season
ended Friday, Feb. 10 with the
Dragons winning the age 12
and under division going un-
defeated at 13-0. The team


won a season ending tourna-
ment capturing the champi-
onship game 6-2.
SThe players included Mea-
gan Anderson, Kala Detlart,
Sidney Russ, Garrett Johnson,


Dalton Norman, Dillon Nor-
man, Jesse Register, Jackson
Henderson, Devon Lovett and
Caleb Stevens. Darrell Nor-
man was the head coach and
Slade Stevens was the assis-
tant coach.

Team


At State ChamDionshiD Wakulla


- --I-.I -


Five Wakulla Lady War
Eagle weightlifters earned
berths in the state champion-
ships last week as the season
concluded with the girl's state
weightlifting championship
at Santa Fe Community Col-
lege.
The Wakulla lifters com-
peted against other girls from
around the state. The top
lifters in each weight class
received invitations to attend
the state meet. The athletes
combine their weight totals
from the bench press and the
clean and jerk to come up
with a weight total.
The top six lifters in each
.weight class received medals
..in the state tournament Se-
nior Arata Coles. junior Shap-
non Mills and three sopho-
mores, Crystal Sutcliffe, Sierra
Daughtry and Chelsea Col-


The 2006 Wakulla Lady
War Eagle softball team
opened the new season with
a 9-0 loss against Chiles in
Tallahassee on Feb. 7. Mi-
chelle Taylor was the losing
pitcher in cold conditions.
Wakulla could only muster
three hits in the game while
WHS batters struck out nine
times.
'One Wakulla Lady War
Eagle player :who has at-
tracted the attention of col-
lege coaches is infielder
Turelle. Farmer. Farmer will
sign a.NCAA Division 1-AA
softball scholarship with
Florida A & M University on
Feb. 15.
Farmer has overcome inju-
ries to be an outstanding soft-
ball player. She has also
played varsity basketball at


lins, were all invited to attend
the state meet on Saturday,
Feb. 11.
There are 10 weight classes
in girls weightlifting. and
Chelsea Collins was ranked
third in the state in her class.
Collins and Sutcliffe both at-
tended the state meet last
year as freshmen.
Collins received a medal
for placing fourth in her
weight class. Daughtry placed
17th while Mills placed 18th.
Coles placed 19th and Wa-
kulla placed 24th as a team. *
Unlike other sports, girls
weightlifting combines all of
the Florida schools into one
competitiorrnrather-than break-
, .ng thiem up into classifica.
tions based on school enroll-
ments. Shelly Moore is the
WHS coach.


Wakulla High and dominated
the middle school level while
at Riversprings.
FAMU Coach Veronica Wig-
gins has had success dipping
into the Wakulla softball pro-
gram in past years.
Farmer and her teammates
will have a chance to win
their first game of the season
as East Gadsden visited Med-
art Feb. 14 for a district game.
Lincoln will host Wakulla in
Tallahassee Feb. 16 and East
Gadsden will host Wakulla
Feb. 21.
Florida High, Panama City
Beach Arnold and Godby will
host Wakulla Feb. 22, Feb. 24
and Feb. 28 respectively be-
fore Sneads visits Medart
March 2. Arnold and Godby
are also district games.


SHabitat for Humanity

Shadeville. Highway
926-4544
.Open Tuzs. Sat. 9 a.m. 5 p.m.



ojl Here I am!! A Valentine "left over"! "S
0I No one adopted me as their "Special Valentine". 00
Would you be interested in me?
66 I'm a.nine week old hound mix that loves people.










6 ~If you are interested in adopting me,
please call the Wakulla County Animal Shelter
S at 926-0890. You may also visit the website a
at www.chatofwakulla.org. Thank You! 4
1&4 so4 a a as as0


Places Third
The Team Wakulla wres-
tling squad finished third out
of 28 teams at the Deerfield
Windsor Tournament in Al-
bany, GA Saturday, Feb. 11.
Wakulla took 12 athletes to
Georgia and the team took
home 14 medals.
'Tre McCullough placed
fist at 110 and 115 pounds,
Matt Fields finished first at
130. Travis McCullough placed
second at 180 while Seth
Hynam was second at 90
pounds. Scott Varner placed
second at 100 and 105 pounds.
Tyler Lanter was second at
105.
Mike Aikens placed third
at 90 and .95 pounds'while.
Tyler Corbett placed thirdat'''
160 and ISO pounds. Jatcod
Ward finished fourth at 180
and Aaron Carden placed
fourth at 90 pounds.
Coach Ray Smith thanked
.the parents for assisting him
in Albany as the tournament
was held at two locations.
Smith said he had to keep
ruining back and forth be-
tween locations to coach his
team. Team Wakulla is made
up of middle school students
from RMS and WMS.



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


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006-Page 11


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OFFICE


WHS Lifters Make Mark


Softball Team Drops

Opener Against Chiles








Page 12-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006


Outdoors


:rom The Dock


S By CAPT. JODY CAMPBELL
'~h


up. Small spinner-baits, plas-
tic lizards and Rapala's should
work. Shrimp on the bottom
in the St. Marks is producing
small reds, silver trout, sheep-
shead and mangrove snap-


By GEORGE WEYMOUTH
Not too long ago, near the junction of Forest Highway 13
and Hwy. 375 (between Sopchoppy and the Lake Talquin dam)
I saw an adult black coyote run across the road directly in
front of me; what a treaty Then, last week, I got a good look at
a big ol' bobcat also running.across a National Forest road
and about the same day I came so close to hitting a hen
turkey as it flew up from the shoulder and over the highway,
I instinctively ducked, thinking it was going to slam into my
windshield! And, last Saturday as I drove to Calvary, GA to
our Horse Creek Traditional Archery Club shoot, I drove over
the Ochlockonee River just below the Lake Talquin dam and,
to my surprise, there below me, spread over the spill waters
below the dam, were approximately 15 white .pelicans.
As I returned.home in the afternoon (after passing a road
killed otter)'I once again passed just below the dam and fly-
ing low over the Highway 20 bridge was an adult bald eagle
- a real beauty in the afternoon sunlight. On returning home
that.evening from the One Hand One Heart hurricane relief
concert at Wakulla High School I had to drive with care for
fear of hitting one of the many deer I passed. On Sunday,
while dining at Harbor House, I observed dolphins in Dicker-
son Bay. Then on Monday while taking my friend, Buddy, to
the vet I had two other canines bound across the road a
pair of grey fox. God I love this area! Where else could you
see so much wildlife in just a few days!
I suspect the white pelicans right below the Talquin dam
were feeding hard on shad and other bait fish concentrated
in the spill waters. I also suspect there were "tons" of striped
bass there, too, feeding on the shad from below. White peli-
cans normally will be seen in open bay waters in the winter.
These big birds seem to prefer open areas to feed in. They
may be found feeding in tidal pools like the pool under the
bridge on Bottoms Road near Panacea, but to find them way
down in a near gorge area with tall deciduous trees on adja-
cent steep hill sides feeding in fresh water in the winter lo-
cally is rather unusual. The area had to be loaded with bait
fish!
The pair of foxes and the road killed otter were undoubt-
edly trying to pair up. It's that time of year for many animals
to breed. You'll hear grey foxes barking at dusk a short
sorta scratchy bark "wrrak" followed by other barks a few
seconds apart. Grey foxes are common in our area. I've had
them walk below me a number of times while I've been on
my tree stand. They, with their long tails, seem to flow over
the ground as they move along. Their tails are black tipped,
while the true red fox's tail is white-tipped. Red foxes are
rare in this region and frequent more open areas like tall,
grassy fields rather than forests. Red foxes have a different
type of bark as a rule, a "wark" followed by short yaps.
Over the years I've been notified of two big male otters
and a 50 pound beaver all hit by cars on the stretch of High-
way 98.between Panacea and Ochlockonee Bay (where you
drive over the bay grass flats just north of the little landing
strip). All these were found in February and, in my opinion,
were in pursuit of mates. This Friday, Feb. 17 it's predicted to
reach 75 degrees and though we'll have a few more frosts in
the next couple of months, basically spring in our area is
starting.
Modern Gun Season has ended and for 11 days starting
this Thursday, Feb 16 there will be a short Primitive Weapon
Season in our N.W. region but, all in all, if you're wearing a
fluorescent orange vest you'll be pretty safe even if not hunt-
ing, but just out walking and enjoying the spring flowers etc.
So enjoy our spring for "love is in the air."

Hunting Class Concludes


Individuals who have tak-
en the Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commis-
sion's Hunter Safety Course
over the Internet and must
attend the required comple-
tion day should mark Feb. 25
on their calendars.
The online completion day
class will be at the Franklin
County Sheriff's Department,
270 N. State Road 65 in
Eastpoint, from 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. Students must bring
Their online final report with
them to be admitted to this.
class.
This eight-hour course will
cover such topics as laws, eth-
ics, wildlife identification and


a written exam and will in-
clude the required firing,
range portion of the course,
The course is required for
anyone born on or after June
1, 1975 to purchase a hunting
license. The FWC course sat-
isfies hunter safety training
requirements for all other
states and Canadian prov-
inces.
Persons interested in at-
tending this course can reg-
ister online and obtain infor-
mation about future hunter
safety classes at MyFWC.com
/huntered or by calling FWC's
regional office in Panama City
at (850) 265-3676.


Weymouth Plans To Teach


George Weymouth will be
teaching three Wakulla Wild-
life classes through the Talla-
hassee Community College
Wakulla Center. Weymouth, a
wildlife artist and writer, and
an avid outdoorsman, has
written a Wakulla Wildlife
column for The Wakulla
News for 20 years and will
share his expertise on the
region's wildlife.
The classes will be held on
Thursday from 6:30 p.m. un-


til 8:30 p.m. On Feb. 16, the
program will cover birds
while the Feb. 23 class will
cover mammals and the March
2 class will cover cold blooded
creatures such as sea turtles
and alligators. A field trip will
follow the last class.

Registration is $79 for the
three classes and field trip.
Call 926-6290 or stop by the
center south of Crawfordville
to register.


I'm sitting here at my desk
trying to write a fishing col-
umn and it's about 28 degrees
outside with frost on the
ground. The weekend was so
lousy the only thing on the
water would have been ducks
and probably not many of
them.
Scott said he heard they
were catching quite a few
bass in the Wakulla River
from Shell Island Fish Camp


r Dish I with local
NFTWK l. channels

licSiit&iJounds(Co.
635 Wakulla Arran Rd.
926-5092


..,
* .;: ..:


.^ ':* '


per. Fish the deep holes in
the bend of the river from the
power plant up to Newport.
Juanise said the only re-
ports she has heard are the
neighborhood kids have been
catching some speckled perch
in Lake Ellen and Vernon
Hawell took crickets to Wood
Lake and came home with a
box full of bream.
Mike Hopkins at Lanark
Village said Capt. Billy Gid-
deons fished in about 60 feet
of water last Friday with a
charter and had an excellent
day with grouper. Several
other boats also went out and
came back with a good many
grouper. All fished in about
the same depth.
Bill Sunberg and Ray Gray
from Tallahassee stopped by
Jerry's, got shrimp and put in
at Lanark Village on Friday
and had one of the best days
Bill said he ever had. They
fished docks along Hwy. 98,
the spoil bank off the chan-
nel coming out of the marine
lab and in the marine lab
basin. They ended up keep-
ing two reds and threw back
over 40 that were mostly le-
gal fish.
Mark,and Louise Prance
bought them a new boat last
week and while out trying
out the electronics, Louise
caught some really big sheep-
shead in the Spring .Creek
area. Mike Pearson, Tom
Riddle, Greg Anderson and
Tom's son went out last Fri-
day in search of sheepshead
offshore and caught about 15
nice fish on the Wakulla Reef.
They used fiddlers and shrimp.
The weather is supposed
to be pretty warm by the
weekend though they're call-
ing for rain on Saturday or
Sunday. Maybe they'll be
wrong.. qtS ,ew, pepple,are
moving into Wakulla County
and there \ill probably be
more boats on the water this
spring then ever before.
If you're new to saltwater
fishing or just new to fishing,
there are several things you
should know and have before
you head to the water. First
of all, you need to know the
size and bag limits of fish.
Ignorance of the law won't get
you out of a ticket, but will
surely ruin a good day.
Make sure you have a VHF
radio on your boat in case you
get in trouble. Hand held ra-
dios work okay, they just
don't get out as far as a regu-
lar radio with an antenna. Cell
phones don't always work out
there and if you give a May-
day on the phone the only
person hearing you is the
people with you and the per-
son you called.
A GPS is another thing that
can be important. Not only
are they good for getting you
to that secret hole but if you
break down you can tell
someone your coordinates
and they'll be able to find you
a lot easier than telling them
you're south of the lighthouse
in about 15 feet of water.
If you're going to be fish-
ing by yourself, purchase one
of the inflatable life jackets
that look like suspenders.
They are made to inflate
when you hit the water or you
can pull a string and they will
inflate.
Leave a float plan with
someone when you go out.
It's a lot easier to find some-
one out there if you have
some idea where they are.
Lastly, be careful. Not ev-
eryone out there driving
boats knows what they're
doing.
Good luck and good fish-
ingl

C



A Free $29" mo.


aboard the Relentless out of Islamorada in
the Florida Keys. Along with King were Sum-
mer King, Ryan King and Roy Parker, all of
Crawfordville, and Mike Dauthtry of
Gadsden County. With 18 sails landed in two
days everyone had plenty of exciting action,


Springs Youth Contest Slated


Now is the time to plan to
take your family to Wakulla
Springs. What? You only visit
the park when the kids swim
or gramps and granny come
for a visit?
The Friends of Wakulla
Springs State Park is sponsor-
ing a youth contest to see
what young adults and chil-
dren enjoy at the park that
does not include swimming.
So what might that be?

Tilling

Workshop

Is Planned
The Wakulla County Exten-
sion Service and Master Gar-
deners are planning a roto-till*
ing demonstration on Mon-
day, Feb. 27 at 2 p.m. The dem-
onstration is part of a collabo-
rative effort between the
Slater Gardeners, Family and
iConsumer Science Agent
Michelle Adamski, 4-H Agent
Angie Bradshaw and a com-
munity gardening project,
"Seeds of Success."
"The purpose of a commu-
nity garden is to highlight the
benefits of growing your own
fruits and vegetables," said
Adamski. "In doing so, mem-
bers of the community are
learning valuable life skills
including the importance of
nutrition, ways to preserve
your harvest and working to-
gether as a community to
achieve a common goal."
The program will be held
at the extension office, 84
Cedar Avenue in Crawford-
ville. For more information,
call 926-3931.


There are miles and miles of
hiking trails. These are boat
rides, and scenic overlooks at
sinkholes. There's so much
history you can't fit it into
12,000 years. These are oppor-
tunities to discover some of
Florida's largest trees and
smallest orchids, small birds
and big gators, or enjoy some
of the many events. There's a
great playground. Whatever
you and your young ones like
to do at the park, ask them
whether they want to win
this contest.
Choose from one of the
three categories. If you write
well, you might want to en-
ter a one-page essay. If you
draw well, you can enter a
drawing. If you like to act and
want to perform, you can en-
ter a five minute performance
or skit.
This contest is open to all
young people, between the
ages of o and 16. Nopurchase
is necessary. All entries will
be judged at the Wakulla


Wildlife Festival, Wakulla
Springs, on Saturday, April 22..
But remember, your en-
tries must describe some-
thing you like to do at Wak-
ulla Springs State Park that
does not include swimming.
There are three age group
categories: 6 to 8, 9 to 13, and.
14 to 16. The winner of each
age group will receive one
free family admission and
boat ride at Wakulla Springs
State Park. Second prize in
each category is a gift certifi-
cate for purchases at the
lodge's snack bar. All winning
entries will also be displayed'
at the park throughout the
summer and performers will
be invited to perform for the
Friends of Wakulla Springs
State Park annual summer
membership party at the end
of August.
The deadline is April 15.
Entry forms are available at
lie park, at The Wakulla
News,/and on the web -at
wakullasprings.org


LARGE VARIETY VEGETABLE PLANTS
FLOWER BULBS
ELEPHANT EARS DAHLIA & MORE
BULK VEGETABLE SEED
ONION SETS ASPARAGUS (
ENGLISH PEAS STRAWBERRIES
SEED POTATOES Bird Feed
Martin Houses
Plastic Martin Gourds
/~IR R


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


PREVENT



ggI -


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


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


. 1


Some Sail!

Mac King of Mysterious Waters displays one
of the many sailfish caught recently fishing


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


~ejj~I~B83$









THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006-Page 13
_m


For tides at the following points

Gulf Coast Weekly Almanac addtoDog Island Listings: C
GulfCoas Weely AmaAl


- Tide charts by
Zihua Software, LLC


St. Marks River Entrance
Date High Low High Low High
Thu 3.1 ft. -0.1 ft. 3.2 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb 16,06 3:26 AM 9:32 AM 3:47 PM 10:05 PM
Fri 2.9 ft. 0.2 ft. 3.2 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb 17, 06 4:02 AM 9:55 AM 4:06 PM 10:40 PM
Sat 2.7 ft. 0.5 ft. 3.2 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb 18,06 4:45AM 10:22AM 4:26 PM 11:21 PM
Sun 2.4 ft. 0.9 ft. 3.1 ft.
Feb19,06 5:37 AM 10:52AM 4:49 PM
Mon 0.0 ft. 2.2 ft. 1.3 ft. 3.0 ft..
Feb20,06 12:15 AM 6:49 AM 11:29 AM 5:20 PM
Tue 0.0 ft. 2.0 ft. 1.7 ft. 2.9 ft.
Feb 21, 06 1:32 AM 8:43 AM 12:21 PM 6:04 PM
Wed -0.1 ft. 2.2 ft. 2.0 ft. 2.8 ft.
Feb 22, 06 3:10AM. 10:46AM 1:57PM 7:23 PM

Alligator Point, Ochlockonee Bay

Date: High Low High Low High
Thu 2.3 ft. 0.0 ft. 2.4 ft.. 0.0 ft.
Feb16,06 3:18AM 9:43AM 3:39 PM 10:16 PM
Fri 2.2 ft. 0.1 ft. 2.4 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb17,06 3:54AM 10:06AM 3:58PM 10:51 PM
Sat 2.0 ft. 0.4 ft. 2.4 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb18,06 4:37 AM 10:33AM 4:18PM 11:32PM
Sun 1.8 ft. 0.6 ft. 2.3 ft.
Feb19,06 5:29 AM 11:03AM 4:41 PM
Mon 0.0 ft. 1.6 ft. 0.9 ft. 2.3 ft.
Feb20,06 12:26AM 6:41 AM 11:40AM 5:12PM
Tue 0.0 ft. 1.5 ft. 1.2 ft. 2.2 ft.
Feb 21, 06 1:43 AM 8:35 AM 12:32 PM 5:56 PM
Wed -0.1 ft. 1.7 ft. 1.5 ft. 2.1 ft.
Feb-22, 06 3:21 AM 10:38 AM 2:08 PM 7:15 PM


Feb. 16 Feb. 22


City of St. Marks
Date High Low High Low High
Thu 2.9 ft. -0.1 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb16,06 4:02 AM 10:36 AM 4:23 PM 11:09PM
Fri 2.7 ft. 0.2 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb17,06 4:38AM 10:59AM 4:42PM 11:44PM
Sat 2.5 ft. 0.5 ft. 3.0 ft.
Feb 18, 06 5:21 AM 11:26AM 5:02 PM
Sun 0.0 ft. 2.3 ft. 0.8 ft. 2.9 ft.
Feb19,06 12:25AM 6:13AM 11:56AM 5:25 PM
Mon 0.0 ft. 2.0 ft. 1.2 ft. 2.8 ft.
Feb 20, 06 1:19 AM 7:25 AM 12:33PM 5:56 PM
Tue 0.0 ft. 1.9 ft. 1.6 ft.. 2.7 ft.
Feb 21, 06 2:36 AM 9:19 AM 1:25 PM. 6:40 PM
Wed -0.1 ft. 2.1 ft. 1.8 ft. 2.6 ft.
Feb 22, 06 4:14 AM 11:22AM 3:01 PM 7:59 PM

St. Teresa, Turkey Pt.
SDate High Low High Low High
Thu 2.4 ft. -0.1 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.0 ft
Feb16,06 3:10AM 9:11 AM. 3:31 PM 9:44 PM
Fri 2.3 ft. 0.2 ft. 2.5 ft) 0.0, ft.
Feb 17, 06 3:46 AM 9:34 AM 3:50 PM 10:19 PM
Sat 2.1 ft. 0.5 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb 18, 06 4:29 AM 10:01 AM 4:10 PM 1-1:00 PM
Sun 1.9 ft. 0.9 ft. 2.4 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb 19,06 5:21 AM 10:31 AM 4:33 PM 11:54PM
Mon 1.7 ft. 1.3 ft. 2.3 ft.
Feb 20,06 6:33AM 11:08AM 5:04PM
Tue 0.0 ft. 1.6 ft. 1.7 ft.. 2.2 ft..
Feb 21, 06 1:11 AM 8:27 AM 12:00PM 5:48 PM
Wed -0.1 ft. 1.7 ft. 2.0 ft.. 2.1 ft.
Feb 22, 06 2:49 AM 10:30 AM 1:36 PM 7:07 PM


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday
1:25 am 2:05 am 2:50 am 3:35 am 4:25 am 5:20 am 6:10 am
1:40 pm 2:25 pm 3:10 pm 4:00 pm 4:50 pm 5:50 pm 6:40 pm

7:35 am 8:20 am 9:00 am 9:45 am 10:35 am 11:30 am 12:05 am
7:55 pm 8:40 pm 9:25 pm. 10:15 pm 11:05 pm 12:25 pm


SB-r-r-r Baby, it's cold out-
side. Definitely, not for boat-
ing, or even boating related
activities. Fortunately the6
auxiliary did not receive any
requests for assistance.
Flotilla 13's activities were
limited to new member ori-
entation which was held on
Saturday, Feb. 11 at the Shell
Point station. Attending the
session was Aidan Brainard,
a local resident. Aidan at-
tended the recent boating
safely workshop at the TCC
Center in Crawfordville. Jim
McGill and Bob Morgan host-
ed the session. Once Aidan
has filled out an extensive
package of forms, he will be-
come a member.
Aidan has expressed an
interest in operations and I
would not be surprised to see
his name here again in April
when we go back to our sea-
sonal patrols.
Carolyn Brown Treadon
from Flotilla 12 (St. Marks)
indicated it had been a rela-
tively quiet week for them.
The division's two elected
officers, Captain and Vice
Captain, Dallas Cochran of
Flotilla 14 (Fort Walton Beach)
and Rich Rasmussen of Flo-
tilla 12 (St. Marks) attended
the District 8CR conference
held in Corpus Christi, TX.
The agenda was packed
with briefings with informa-
tion that will be appropriately
disbursed within Division 1.
More about that in later col-
umns.
Carolyn noted that next
Saturday they will have their
February ATON patrol sched-
uled. "Weather permitting,
we will again monitor the
aids to navigation both in
daylight and nighttime.
"A correction from last
week, our next ABC class is


' B Boating Emergencies "-
. ... ;: C, .- L .> ,. i A 9,n "
Coast Guard Station
Panama City : 1 (850) 234-4228
SCoast 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


Dallas Cochran
scheduled for March 4, not
March 6. Interested partici-
pants should contact Bev
Suban at 850-942-2017,"

As I was sitting here star-
ing at the computer, my mind
wandered over the 34 plus
years I have served as an
auxiliarist. I suddenly remem-
bered an article written, by
Gary Bliss about a mission he
participated in a long time
ago. The sentiments he ex-
pressed then still apply and
I think you will enjoy read-
ing his report again.

Serving in the Coast Guard
Auxiliary has been one of the
most pleasurable experiences
of my life. I have had the op-
portunity to serve with some
of the nicest, most respect-
able people in this commu-


nity.
The auxiliary has given me
.. the opportunity to advance
"ui n my skills on the water, pro-
vide a service to the boating
public and work with wonder-
/ ful people. Further, as Tom
'.' ./ Kinnebrew, a dear friend and
1 mentor says, "It gives you the
opportunity to pay rent on
the space you occupy."
I recently had the opportu-
nity to "pay rent" as Mr. K
Rich Rasmussen would say as I was asked to


provide assistance to the
Coast Guard and the Air Force
during a missile launch this
past week. When most people
think of the auxiliary, they
think of safety patrols and.
vessel examinations. Little
does the public realize that an
auxiliarist may be called upon
to protect and defend our
country in a non-military way.
While certainly that was
not the case On Wednesday,
Sept. 20, 2000, the auxiliary
was asked to participate in a
mission that tested some of
the 'defense capabilities that
our country has to offer. The
Air Force was testing a Glo-
bal Positioning System (GPS)
guided missile that was launch-
ed from Cape San Bias and it
was the auxiliary's responsi-
bility to keep the boaters safe
in the "fly zone." The missile
was to cover areas that are
very popular to boating and,
as such, we were asked to
keep boaters safely away from
the areas in the event of an
unforeseen problem.
Our job was to keep boats
from entering certain areas
that were designated as the
"fly zone." This was not an
easy task as the auxiliary was
asked to provide enough as-
sets and people to close each
passage to the gulf from In-
dian Pass on the western por-
tion of the fly zone to the East
Pass at St. George Island and
Dog Island on the eastern
portion of the zone. With the
help of several people, we
were able to accomplish this
task which was complicated
by the fact that we were only
given a few days to organize
the volunteer auxiliarists for
the mission.
Auxiliary Vessel 13-186,
also known as the Island An-
gler, was on scene at 0600
hours Wednesday morning to
stop all traffic from exiting
the East Pass between Dog


Sunrise
Sunset
Moon rise
Moon set
Brightness


C
L
V


-arrabelle
\palachicola
-at Point
.ower Anchorage
Vest Pass


High Tide
28 Min.
Hr., 53 Min.
Hr.,13 Min.
Hr., 36 Min.
Hr., 26 Min.


Low Tide
25 Min.


2 Hrs.,
2 Hrs.,
2 Hrs.,
2 Hrs.,


Shell Point, Spring Creek
Date High Low High Low High
Thu 3.1 ft. -0.1 ft. 3.3 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb 16, 06 3:23 AM 9:29 AM 3:44 PM 10:02 PM
Fri 3.0 ft. 0.2 ft.. 3.3 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb 17, 06 3:59 AM 9:52 AM 4:03 PM 10:37 PM
Sat 2.8 ft. 0.5 ft. 3.2 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb18,06 4:42AM 10:19AM 4:23PM 11:18PM.
Sun 2.5 ft. 0.9 ft. 3.2 ft.
Feb 19,06 5:34 AM 10:49 AM 4:46 PM
Mon 0.0 ft. 2.2 ft. 1.4 ft. 3.1 ft.
Feb 20,06 12:12AM 6:46AM 11:26 AM 5:17PM
Tue 0.0 ft. 2.1 ft. 1.8 ft. 2.9 ft.
Feb 21,06 1:29 AM 8:40 AM 12:18 PM.6:01 PM
Wed -0.1 ft. 2.3 ft. 2.2 ft. 2.8 ft.
Feb 22, 06 3:07 AM 10:43 AM 1:54 PM '7:20 PM

Dog Island West Eind
Date High Low High 'Low
Thu 1.9 ft. 0.2 ft. 2.2 ft. 0.3 ft.
Feb 16. 0. 3-22 AM 8-50n AM 34-19 PM '9-30 PM
Fri 1.8 ft. 0.4 ft. 2.3 ft. 0.1 ft.
Feb 17, 06 4:14 AM 9:06 AM 4:04 PM 10:08'PM
Sat 1.6 ft. 0.7 ft. 2.4 ft. 0.0 ft.
Feb 18,06 5:16AM 9:23AM 4:23PM 10:53PM
Sun 1.5 ft. .0.9 ft. 2.5 ft. -0.1 ft.
Feb 19, 06 6:38 AM 9:40 AM 4:47PM 11:53PM
Mon 1.5 ft. 1.2 ft. 2.5 ft.
Feb 20, 06 8:48 AM 9:35 AM 5:16 PM
Tue -0.2 ft. 2.5 ft.
Feb 21,06 1:21 AM 5:54PM
Wed -0.4 ft. ]2.5 ft..
Feb 22, 06 2:59 AM 6:49 PM


38 Min.
31 Min.
3 Min.
39 Min.


Full
Feb. 14


Last
Feb. 21


New
Feb. 28


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday
7:16am 7:15am 7:14am' 7:13am 7:12am 7l11 am 7:10am
6:26 pm 6:27 pm 6:28 pm 6:28 pm 6:29 pm 6:30 pm 6:31 pm
9:39 pm 10:34 pm 11:30 pm 12:30 am 1:32 am 2:37 am
9:03 am 9:29 am 9:56 am 10:27 am 11:03 am, 11:45.am 12:36 pm
81% 75% 69% 63% 57% 50%, 43%


Island and St. George Island.
My crew, who I affectidoiately
refer to as the "A-Team," con-
sisted of Perry Morris and Joe
Sadler. As ordered, we were
there at 0600 and notified the
Coast Guard in Panama City
that we were on scene.
For the longest time, there
was no boat traffic attempt-
ing to exit the pass and the
crew wondered why we were
even here. Finally, a boat in
route to South Florida at-
renmpred" to pass-' ,id- was di-
vlr t d-'tlb t h ,sr teid Of Ddg
Island and. as luck w''ould
have it, the first boat brought
with it many more. Several
boats attempted to exit the
pass and each was asked to
stand down until the pass
was cleared.
While most boats seemed'
to be very responsible and
reasonable, other factors be-
gan to shape our day. Tropi-
cal Storm Helene was form-
ing just north of Cuba, the
wind was forecasted to in-
crease and the skies looked
as if a storm was in the dis-
tant horizon. The boaters,
knowing this, wanted to get
to their favorite fishing spot
and return to port prior to
worsening weather,
To make matters worse, the
missile launch was delayed
for what we thought was
roughly two hours. This
meant that the boats that
were so kind to wait began
to become very impatient.
The skies continued to threat-
en and, with each passing
moment, the auxiliary crew
began to feel the anxiety of
the boats that continued to
patiently wait.
Finally, the missile was
launched and we could hear
the sound as it traveled
nearby. Unfortunately, the
cloud cover was such that we
were not able to see it, but
you could feel the excite-
ment as it was definitely in
the area. All of the boats that
were patiently waiting had
the crew of each standing on
the deck with all eyes to the
sky.
Our crew was now very
much relieved as we were
glad to know that we had in
some way provided some
safety to those boaters and
the boaters themselves looked
to us in a thankful manner
as they realized that there
was, indeed, a missile flying
over an area that they may
have been fishing.
While this was an unusual
mission, the result is the rea-
son I truly love the Coast
Guard Auxiliary. The "A-
Team" crew, all volunteers,
gave their time and efforts
to provide safety to fellow
boaters and while at first it
did not seem so, the fellow


~-" 4k


, '


r



,,-1 '


"IL


V*~f'


Aidan Brainard At Recent TCC Workshop


boaters were truly apprecia-
tive of our efforts,.

Of those mentioned above,
only Perry Morris is still ac-
tively involved in the Coast
Guard Auxiliary. Gary is cur-
rently on inactive status
while working on his Doctor-


ate and Joe Sadler has moved
out of state. Tom Kinnebrew
lost his long battle with can-
cer in May 2002 but, as Gary
indicated, Tom certainly paid
a hundred-fold for the space
he occupied. The world is, in-
deed, a better place because
of him.


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Major
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Minor
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Vo COAST GUARD


LPk AUXILIARY REPORTS

By Sherrie Alverson
-^^^^^^^^^__^3


I ....


-~-J'







Page 14-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006



r School
II-"


WWW.ULTIMATEIMAGEAUTO.COM


WMS Band Students Received Outstanding Reviews

fttudents Participate In Festival
I Twenty-two seventh and were oboe. Mallory Thomp- and tuba. Christopher Dailey.
eighth grade students at son; flute. Shelby Clarke and
;'Wakulla Middle School par- Sarah Mallow; clarinet, Kelsey Students receiving the sec-
ticipated in the Florida Band- Alyea, Audrey Barwick, Tyler ond highest rating of excel-
master's Solo and Ensemble Brown, Alyson Chrisco and lent were flute, Shebli Barrow,
Festival on Saturday, Feb. 11 Shelby Clarke; bass clarinet, Cassandra Bouchard and
at Florida State University. Alyson Chrisco; tenor saxo- Kayla Love; clarinet, Chelsea
The students performed phone, Chelsea Kessler; trum- Brower and Paige Edwards;
Ssolos and were graded by pet, Hunter Boortz and Jessica bass clarinet, Tyler Pounchey;
judges on the basis of note Fincher; French horn, Liam and alto saxophone, Krista
Sand rhythm accuracy and Daniels; trombone, Eric Parks; Powell.-
their overall musicality. The
music performed was chal-Sophomores Outscore
lenging and required many o ph m O u o r
hours 'of practice and prepa-
ration. All of the students re- Others On PLAN Test
ceived one of the two high- Others On P LAN Test
Sest ratings awarded at the fes- Wakulla High School soph- to 16.1 nationally; 17.6 in
tival, said WMS Band Direc- omores outscored other 10th mathematics compared to
tor Laura Hudson. graders across the nation 16.3 nationally; 16.9 in read-
was so proud of all of while also outperforming ing compared to 15.8 nation-
the students," she said. "It former WHS sophomores on ally; 17.6 in science compared
really speaks well of the stu- the Pre-AT (PLAN) test, an to 17.4 nationally; and a 17.3
dents for putting in the hard exam that simulates a college composite compared to a 16.5
Sworknecessary to prepare for entrance exam, according to national composite.-
0 this festival. Serving as their Wakulla County school dis- "Students have already re-
ito har all of their pef trict officials, ceived their individual scores
to hear all of their perfor- The PLAN or Pre-American and the interpretations that
mances. I do not think I have The PLAN or Pre-American and the interpretations that
ever had a better performing College Test (ACT) was admin- accompany them," said O'Don-
ever had a better pertormcig istered to all WHS sopho- nell. "Wakulla High School
ing in the festival. I would mores in the fall of 2005. Re- administrators choose to ad-
Se n S soults indicate-a student's, rni ~ ,.''yac ear
also like smy. le; epara- for college cur- t* m-^ya
catioedbn etoen romode ariculum, said Assistant Super- students later take the ACT
retired band director from our intendent for Instruction Beth rather than the SAT for col-
community, who volunteers O'Donnell ,lege entrance purposes."
O'Donnell. lege entrance purposes,"
many hours to help the stu- "All Florida sophomores in
dents prepare for the festival, the state are mandated to The Pre-SAT is also offered
I am so fortunate to have take a state funded pre-col- to ninth, 10th and 11th grader
someone .of his level of ex- lege entrance exam in order students who can register to
pertise working with my stu- to give students a summary take the test each fall for a
dents." of their academic strengths fee of approximately $10. The
Students receiving the and weaknesses, and a prac- PSAT is also the test that de-
highest rating of superior twice session for taking a col- termines National Merit Fi-
Trevor W waters legeentrance exam like ACT nalists and Scholars with
or the Scholastic Aptitude scores taken from 11th grade
VAilI A attend Test (SAT)," said O'Donnell. results.
Will AtenThe exam is scored on a For more information on
Szero to 32 scale with 16 the any of the testing programs
Spelling Bee mean or middle point and 32 at Wakulla High School, con-
the highest score. WHS stu- tact the WHS Guidance De-
Riversprings Middle School dents scored a 16.8 in English apartment at 926-2221.
seventh grader Trevor Waters TCaku a
ill represent Wakulla Coun- T- ak W ill
at the Big Bend Regional
4Spelling Bee sponsored by :


the Tallahassee Democrat
Eleven counties Will bd
represented at WFSU-TV in
Tallahassee at 1 p.m. Satur-
day, Feb. 25. The event will
be re-broadcast throughout
the month.
In addition to Waters,
spellers from Dixie, Franklin,
Gadsden, Gilchrist, Grady, GA,
Jackson, Jefferson, Leon, Levy
and Taylor counties will be
competing.
The winner advances to
the national competition in
Washington, DC in May. Wa-
ters won the Wakulla District
Spelling Bee at Shadeville El-
ementary School in January.

School Lunch
Menus
Feb. 20 Feb. 24
ALL SCHOOLS
Monday: President's Day No
School.
Tuesday: Milk, fish nuggets,
macaroni & cheese, green
peas, cornbread, applesauce.
Wednesday: Milk, beef a roni,
steamed broccoli, school made
roll, banana.
Thursday: Milk, turkey sub
sandwich w/lettuce & pickles,
carrot sticks with dip, mixed
fruit cup.
Friday: Milk, chili con came
w/saltine crackers, cinnamon
roll, orange wedges.


Offer Computer Lab


The Tallahassee Commu-
nity College Wakulla Center
will offer a technology com-
puter coaching lab Thursday,
Feb. 16 from 6:30 p.m. until
8:30 p.m. The program will
help students learn or en-
hance skills in Microsoft Of-
fice applications. Ron Wigton
is the instructor. The fee is
$49 which includes two class-
es in March.
TCC College Student Ser-
vices Night will be held Mon-
day, Feb. 20 from 6 p.m. until
8 p.m. Students can learn


about available services such
as counseling, academic ad-
visement, financial aid and
scholarships. The program is
free and designed for current
and prospective students.

On Feb. 21 and Feb. 22,
math, reading and English
tutoring will be offered for
college, high school and
middle school students, Sha-
ron Simmons is the tutor, The
program will be held from
3:15 p.m. until 6:15 p.m. There
is no charge.


Trip Donations Needed


Wakulla High School sci-
ence teacher Bob Blanton is
still seeking donations to-
ward the Wakulla High School
Honors Biology California Ex-
pedition. Blanton is attempt-
ing to help the students pay
for the expensive science jour-
ney. The students will fly to


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2000 Toyota Sienna
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California on March 28 and
return on April 4.
Anyone who would like to
contribute to the science ex-
pedition may do so by send-
ing a check to Bob Blanton at
Wakulli High School, 3237
Coastal Highway, Crawford-
ville, FL 32327.


Supplying The Big Bend
Area With All Your Air
Conditioning Needs!
Owner: Rick Russell State License # CA


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006-Page 15


Ahrendt


Continued from Page 1
were treated one way. Ahrendt,
who was appointed by Gov.
Jeb Bush to fill the remainder
of Kilgore's term, is assessing
mobile homes differently.
Ahrendt indicated that Skip-
per made much about "the
policies and procedures of the
former property appraiser -
but those never superceded
the laws of'the State of
Florida."
Ahrendt said she received a
tip over the phone and con-
ducted an investigation. "I
didn't single anybody out," she
said, "but I have to be sure my
people are following the
rules."
Skipper, who was deputy
under Kilgore, had served
some 23 years in the property
appraiser's office. She made a
brief statement this week, say-
ing only: "I am crushed be-
cause of not having the oppor-
tunity to continue to serve the
citizens of Wakulla County."
Skipper said she was proud
of the time she had served
under Kilgore, whom she de-
scribed as a mentor.
Skipper's lawsuit claims she
was demoted and ultimately
fired by Ahrendt as the result
of gender and racial discrimi-
nation. She also alleges she
was battered by Ahrendt,
claiming the property ap-
praiser pushed her in the head
with a forefinger shortly after
taking office.
Ahrendt and Burke indi-


cated the negative publicity in
the Skipper matter was over-
shadowing some of the posi-
tive changes that have been
made in the office, which is
using "progressive thinking" to
do things to help taxpayers.
Ahrendt noted that at the
point she assumed the role of
interim property appraiser last
year, the office was under an
administrative order from the
state Department of Revenue
to review the local assessment
of property especially coastal
properties, which DOR had
indicated were undervalued
and undertaxed.
Among the changes that
Ahrendt has brought to the
office are automatic home-
stead exemption renewal, and
accepting applications for
homestead exemption at vari-
ous sites around the county,
such as the senior citizens' cen-
ter and other community cen-
ters. The office has also gone
ahead with pre-applications for
homestead exemptions, which
allow the office to accept the
applications throughout the
year. The new policy makes it
more convenient for home-
owners and doesn't swamp
the office during the applica-
tion period.
The property appraiser's of-
fice is planning to move to an
annex down the street from
the courthouse next to the
commissioners' offices. The
building, the former state Chil-


'District'


Continued from Page 1
tension as residents listened
briefly to a presentation from
a consultant and began asking
questions about what was be-
ing planned.
The main question was
what a "special area overlay
district" was, and who exactly
was behind it.
Information taken from a
PowerPoint presentation that
was posted on the web site
about what such overlay dis-
tricts can be fueled fears that
such a district was, .in fact,
coming down the pipeline.
And concerns were aired that
there would be some board
with the power to set commu-
nity standards and levels of de-
tail for businesses, regulating
such things as signage, set-
backs and landscaping.
"Everybody is here because
of a deep, abiding suspicion,"
said Panacea resident Jack
Rudloe,' owner of Gulf Speci-
men Marine Lab,.at the begin-.
ning of the meeting. "I don't
want to be answerable to
people I don't elect," he said,
later terming such a group as
"puppet baby government" or
'Baby Brother" as opposed to
Big Brother.
Some were suspicious that
realtors and developers were
behind creating such a board,
and questioned who had been
picked to serve on it.
There is no board, nor had
there been discussions about
forming one, Portwood told
the audience.
She took responsibility for
any misunderstanding about
the overlay district, stressing
over and over that nothing
was planned, only being dis-
cussed, and that it would be
"whatever you want it to be."
The special area plan is
where a community can adopt
certain policies and goals, and
set certain design criteria.
Panacea has been desig-
nated as a Waterfronts Florida
community, which is a pro-
gram to preserve the state's

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traditional working water-
fronts. After years of work and
polls of residents, the Panacea
committee's goal has been to
preserve the community and
its character as a fishing vil-
lage.
Some of the specific goals
under the overlay district -
though it could do much more,
if residents chose was to
pursue grant monies for side-
walks, street lighting and
benches.
Another workshop meeting
was set for April 11 with many
residents pledging to'attend.
The Panacea Waterfronts
committee also indicated it
would move its monthly meet-
ings to the evening so that
more residents could attend,
The most recent meeting of
the committee was Tuesday,
Feb. 14 at Posey's at 11 a.m.
In November, a public hear-
ing was held to hear a presen-
tation from WilsonMiller De-
sign about special overlay dis-
tricts. The January workshop
was to get public input on the
overlay districts, including dis-
cussion of the boundaries of
the district.
The workshop in April may
begin with the presentation,
again, of the PowerPoint
shown in November about
what the special overlay dis-
tricts are and can be.


dren and Family Services of-
fice, is to be split between
Ahrendt's offices on one side,
and Supervisor of Elections
Sherida Crum's offices on the
other.

Crum has already moved
into her offices. Some field


workers from the property
appraiser's office are located in
the new building as well, but
Ahrendt said a delay with get-
ting a data line that connects
with records from the clerk's
office in the courthouse may
stall her move for a month and
a half.


David
Rossetti
591-6161


MCKINNEY
PROPERTIES


YOUR HOME

TOWN REALTOR


Race


Continued from Page 1
Parrish Barwick, and Barwick's
assistant, Cheryl Blose.
In its findings, the Commis-
sion on Human Relations re-
ported that, in the area of com-
puter knowledge, Brimner
awarded Morgan 10 points and
gave Nelson only eight points,
though Nelson has owned a
computer consulting business
and has extensive computer
experience. Blose gave Morgan
10 points and Nelson a rating
of seven in the same category,
In job-related experience,
Brimner gave Morgan eight
points which, the report notes,
"appears to have been written
over and replaced with the
number '10.'"
The evaluation form pre-
pared by Barwick for Morgan
shows the ratings given in two
categories were crossed out
and replaced with higher num-
bers, according to the report.
Morgan had a total score of
230 points plus five for veter-


ans preference.
Nelson received 218 points
plus 10 for being a disabled
veteran.
Had each of the three mem-
bers of the panel included the
veterans points on their score
sheets, as required, Morgan
would have scored a total of
245 points, while Nelson
would have scored 248 points.
"Based on the totality of the
evidence, it is concluded that
(Wakulla County) deviated
from its normal procedures in
order to favor Mr, Morgan," the
report states, and cites a court
case that found that bending
or breaking hiring procedures
for the benefit of a non-minor-
ity employee is evidence of
discriminatory intent.
Nelson said that he was
aware that some people be-
lieve the county intentionally
discriminated against him.
"Maybe an investigation
needs to be done to determine
the motives," he said.


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PUBLIC INFORMATION MEETING

SR 61/369 (Crawfordville Highway) from north of Lost Creek Bridge to East Ivan Road
END SEGMENT 2 (Segment 3)
PROJECIn Wakulla County
LEON COUNTY LINE J....- Financial Project ID: 220495-3-52-01
2? 3 3 SR 369 (Crawfordville Highway) from East Ivan Road to the Leon Co. Line (Segment 2) In
Wakulla County
Financial Project ID: 220495-2-52-01

The Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT) has scheduled a Public Information Meeting
BEGIN SEGMENT2 PROJECT regarding the final design being conducted for proposed improvements to State Roads 61/369 from
SEND SEGMENT3PROJECT i north of Lost Creek Bridge to East Ivan Road (Crawfordville Highway) in Wakulla County and
SState Road 369 (Crawfordville Highway) from East Ivan Road to the Leon County Line in Wakulla
6 \County. The Public Information Meeting regarding the proposed projects will be held:
DATE: March 9,2006
TIME: 5 p.m. until 6:30 p.m.
3M PLACE: Wakulla County Cooperative Extension Service
CRAWFORDVILLE B S Multi-Purpose Arena Bldg.
BEGIN SEGMENT 3
PROJECT
S ECT The purpose of the meeting is to allow interested persons an opportunity to express their views
concerning plans for the final design improvements. These projects will increase the number of
lanes on Crawfordville Highway from 2 to 4. The meeting will be conducted in an open house format. However, the consultant project managers will give a
brief synopsis of the two projects at 5:30 pm. Aerial maps of the projects and other project information will be on display. FDOT representatives and
consultant staff will be available to discuss the projects, answer questions and receive comments. All interested persons are invited and encouraged to attend
this public meeting to review and discuss the proposed improvements.

This meeting will be held in conformance with the Americans With Disabilities Act. Persons who need special accommodations should contact the following
no later than seven (7) days prior to the date of the meeting to ensure that reasonable accommodations are available: Wade Herod, P.E., Project Manager; Post,
Buckley, Schuh & Jemigan, Inc.; 1141 Jackson Avenue; Chipley, FL 32428; phone (850) 638-2288; fax (850) 638-3002; email RWHerod(@pbsi.com. For
additional project information, please contact Tommie Speights, FDOT District 3 Public Information Director; phone (888) 638-0250 extension 208; fax (850)
638-6159; email tommie.speights(tdot.state.fl.us. The proposed project is being developed in accordance with the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Civil
Rights Act of 1968. Under Title VI and Title VIII of the United States Civil Rights Acts, any persons) or beneficiary who believes they have been subjected
to discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, disability, or familial status may file a written complaint with the Florida
Department of Transportation's Equal Opportunity Office in Tallahassee or contact the District's Title VI/Title VIII Coordinator. Central Office: Florida
Department of Transportation, Equal Opportunity Office, 605 Suwannee Street, MS 65, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-0450, telephone (850) 414-4747. District
3: Florida Department of Transportation, District 3, Title VI/Title VIII Coordinator, P.O. Box 607, Chipley, Florida 32428-0607, telephone (888) 638-0250
extension 520. Copies of the complaint form will be available at the meeting.

FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION



m


NEI


A,


ml









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


Roots
Continued from Page 1
from Dr. Clack's many friends
and former students.
"I think she would like
the idea of Wakulla County's
residents having access to a
variety of materials in her
memory," said Jane. "A fitting
tribute to Dr. Clack would in-
clude the best from classical
and modern works, fiction,
poetry, history and art-par-
ticularly. African art, a special
passion of hers."
"Doris loved to travel," col-
lecting art wherever she went,
sister Dr. Edith Ward recalled.
"She had an African art col-
lection that could match the
one at F.S.U."
Doris also had a penchant
for African clothing. "She fell
in love with African attire,"
said husband Harold Clack,
and wore it "almost exclu-
sively" in the years before her
death.
Both Jane and Doug have
vivid recollections of Dr.
Clack, a striking figure in any
attire, who carried herself
with great poise. Tall, "statu-
esque" ard "always dressed
to the nines," she was a com-
manding presence in the
classroom, said Doug. "When
she entered the room, you
took notice. She had a cha-
risma that's hard to describe."
Jane likened her entrance to
an actress coming on stage.
Former student Ruby Allen
also remembers Doris, her
Spanish teacher at Shadeville
High in the early '50s, for her
colorful, "authentic" dress
and insistence that students
put forth their best efforts.
"She wanted you to excel,"
said Ruby, who went on to
become a teacher herself.
Doris set the bar high and
"she wouldn't adjust the
scale."
She was more than will-
ing to give a helping hand,
though. One of her favorite
expressions, according to
niece Joyce Fryson, was: If
anybody else can do it, you
can, too.
"She reached out to every-
one:' and "had a knack of en-
,couraging people," said Doris'
'husband, Harold. "She would
always help you if you need-
ed it," and was "never too busy
to stop and talk," echoed
cousin Malenie Bruce.
Although her life was cut
short by cancer at age 67, the
list of Doris' accomplishments
is impressive. She spoke four
languages-English, Spanish,
French and German. In ad-
dition to raising two sons,
Harold and Herek, she taught
high school in Wakulla and
Gadsden counties, served as
librarian at Florida A&M Uni-
versity, and worked as a se-
nior cataloger with authority
records in the Library of Con-
gress.
She also taught at the Uni-
versities of Pittsburgh, Iowa,
Maiduguri in Nigeria and Flor-
ida State University (where
she was a professor for more
than 20 years and received
distinguished teaching and
university leadership awards).
Active in numerous profes-
sional organizations as well,
Doris was considered one of
the world's leading authori-
ties on cataloging. "She was
instrumental in developing
cataloging rules that are now
used worldwide," said library
director Doug Jones.
Despite her recognition as
a "world-class educator,"
Doris "held on to her ties to
Wakulla," observed cousin
Bossie Hawkins. "She dung to
her roots," her humble begin-
nings in the close knit Afri-
can-American community of
Hyde Park where she was
born Doris Alease Hargrett on
March 24, 1928.
When she was just 3 years
old, Doris' father, Andrew
Hargrett Sr. died, leaving her
mother, Delia Green Hargrett,


struggling to raise eight chil-
dren during the difficult years
of the Great Depression.
Through it all, Delia remained
"unwavering in her resolve"
to see that all her children
were educated, as was her
husband's wish.
A. 40 page family history,
eloquently penned by Doris'
brother, the late Andrew
Hargrett II, reveals that all of
Andrew Sr. and Delia's chil-
dren went to college, with
Doris and two siblings earn-
ing doctoral degrees,
Also revealed in the fam-
ily history is the legacy left


Doris Clack
by the siblings' late parents
and their grandfather, Amos
Hargrett, all champions of
education who left indelible
marks on Wakulla County.
Grandfather Amos, a freed
slave, founded Thessalonia
Missionary Baptist Church-
the church in which Harold
and Doris were married in
1954-and impressed upon
his children the value of
education. Amos considered
it so important that he asked
the wife of his former slave
master to teach his son, An-
drew, to read-an arrange-
ment made.in payment for
looking after his mistress, fol-
lowing her husband's death.
Taking to heart his father
Amos' example, Andrew Sr.
dedicated much of his life to
helping others achieve their
educational goals. He and
Delia often worked together
as a teaching team, with An-
drew serving as principal at
several schools, including one
in Carrabelle.
Andrevw Sr. is also credited
with establishing the first ele-
mentary school for blacks in
Hyde Park as well as found-
ing Shadeville High, Wakulla
County's first black high
school. In tribute, the road
leading to the Wakulla Edu-
cational Center, Shadeville's
former location, is named in
his honor.
At reunions held every two
..,years, Hargrett family descen-
dants share this rich history
with new generations and
celebrate their roots, which
an Atlanta-based niece, an
artist and historian, has
traced back to the 1700s.
"Doris wanted us to know
our roots," emphasized Talla-
hassee niece Joyce, telling of


a special reunion she and
Doris planned in 1989. About
100 family members stayed at
Wakulla Springs for the week-
end, chartering a bus to take
them around the neighbor-
hood in Hyde Park to old
home sites, Thessalonia MB
Baptist Church, and to Walker
Cemetery where many Har-
grett ancestors are buried.
"We're very proud of our
roots," stated Doris' sister
Edith, unabashedly, "and we
encourage our children to
keep the legacy alive."
That legacy now includes
Doris who, like her grand-
father and parents before
her, has left her mark on
Wakulla County and on the
many students whose lives
she touched. Considering her
education a gift, Doris truly
lived her words: "I was fortu-
nate to get it. Let's share it
around."
Perhaps it is this generous
spirit that made her the "per-
fect lady, mother and wife, in
every respect" to husband
Harold, and a kind-hearted


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and caring individual to
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Doris Hargrett Clack
Memorial Collection
Anyone interested in mak-
ing a contribution to the
Doris Hargrett Clack Memo-
rial Collection may send a
check designated Clack Me-
morial t Friends of Wakulla
County Public Library, P. O.
Box 1737, Crawfordville, FL
32326.
The collection will not be
limited to books. It may also
include videos and audio-
tapes. Even professional
works to support the library's
cataloging staff are appropri-
ate, said Jane, as this was Dr.
Clack's area of expertise.
A special bookplate with
Doris' photograph will desig-
nate each item purchased in
her memory. Jane has made
a personal donation to jump-
start the collection, which
currently includes 16 items.
She welcomes suggested
titles for the collection and
may be contacted for addi-
tional information by e-mail:
janefjones@hotmail.com.


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Backwoods Withdraws Request


It was a controversy that
faded into a small fizzle.
The efforts by a pizza res-
taurant in Sopchoppy to serve
beer and wine along with food
came to nothing this week as
the owners, hearing there
would be further delays in get-
ting approval from the city
commission before a planned
June referendum, withdrew
the request.
Only a handful of residents
were present at the city com-
mission meeting on Monday,
Feb. 13, where the matter had
been set for an up or down
vote by commissioners. But
City Attorney Dan Cox advised
city commissioners that the
matter should be done by
modifying an ordinance,
which would create delays
because of advertising require-
ments.
On Jan. 9, the owners of
Backwoods Pizza and city com-
missioners worked out a com-
promise in which the restau-
rant: might be granted a tem-
porary conditional use permit
to serve beer and wine until a
referendum was held during
the city election in June. A
public hearing was held Jan.
24 to discuss additional con-
ditions the city should place
on the agreement.
The proposal drew much
resistance from residents


within the city limits, who
complained of noise and
people drinking in the street
and expressed concern about
drunken driving.
Supporters, most of whom
live outside the city, saw Back-
woods as an oasis in the rural
area a place lovingly restored
that served more than pizza.
At Monday's meeting, hear-
ing that a conditional use
could not be. approved until
March, Dr. Dave Pearce, one of
the owners of the restaurant,
told commissioners to forget
it.
"It's not worth doing for
three months," Pearce said,
adding: "The question of
whether or not we will even
re-open is up in the air."
Pearce was at the meeting
with partners Nelson Martin
and Robert Seidler, neither of
whom spoke at the meeting.
Mayor Robert Greener said
he still supported going ahead
with a non-binding referen-
dum on whether on-site con-
sumption of alcohol should be
allowed in the.city.
In December, the commis-
sion voted 4-1 to deny the re-
quest. Martin walked next
door to the restaurant and
tacked up plywood over the
plate glass windows and an-
nounced that Backwoods was
closed.
At the next meeting in


Traffic


Continued from Page 1 Plan Amendments on High-
Highway, East Ivan Road, way 363 without a transpor-
Wakulla Arran Road, Reh- station study, Routa said. The
winkel Road, Old Plank Road chamber of commerce agreed
and Shadeville Road. to get the study underway as
Wakulla.County Adminis- a method to shorten poten-
trator Parrish Barwick told the tial development moratori-
commission that the trans- ums in northeastern Wakulla
portation study should be County. "This is not for the
contracted between the con- benefit of N.G. Wade," said
sultant and Wakulla County Routa. "This is a countywide
rather than the consultant study and something that is
and the chamber of com- needed."
merce. Commissioner Kessler said
"We're opening a box of he was concerned about ac-
expense that should be borne cepting the study from Kim-
by the developer," said Com- ley-Horn when the board did
missioner Kessler. "We're put- not bid the consulting ser-
ting out thisexpense. saitbisiaAiicesb,ut-wQ.u ld accept, th,
developer can do the devel- findings.
opment." "The study is going to
Attorney Bob Routa, repre- come to Wakulla County and
senting N.G. Wade and the we're going to pay for it;" said
chamber, said the Florida Commissioner Maxie Law-
Department of Community hon. "The developer should-
Affairs (DCA) has used the n't pay for it since it's a study
Wade Comprehensive Plan for all over the county."
process as a method to get "Right now the chamber is
Wakulla County to conduct a on the hook for the study,"
comprehensive transporta- Commissioner Ed Brimner
tion study, concluded. Commissioners
The state will not approve, took no action on the consult-
any future Comprehensive. ing fees.
U


Our.January.
TOP PRODUCER









Tom Pitz
510-3189


Crawfordville
926-9261


January, there was a standing-
room only crowd of people,
many asking that the city seek
some sort of compromise with
Backwoods.
It has been a contentious
issue that has seemed to come
down to those who live out-
side the city limits supporting
the restaurant's request, while
city residents have opposed it.
Greener noted that, at the Jan.
9 meeting, 10 city residents
spoke on the issue, with eight
against and two for. At the
later public hearing, 17 city
residents spoke, with 12
against and five for.
City Commissioner Eddie
Evans said he felt that "the
genie was out of the bottle
with the referendum. Both
sides want it."
The issue of on-site alcohol
consumption has generated
considerable interest with the
controversy. Along with the
referendum on the June bal-
lot, it is anticipated that per-
haps more candidates will
qualify to run for city commis-
sion. Both Greener's and
Evans' seats on the commis-
sion are up in June.
In past years, commission-
ers joked that you couldn't get
off the board until you found
a replacement. The election
last year to fill the Seat left by
Ben Lovel after he resigned
drew a full slate of candidates.
Richard Harden won that
seat.
Evans and Greener have
both served 14 years on the
city commission, and Evans
left open the -question of
whether he would run again.
"I've put my time in," he
said.




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Page 18-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006


Fire Rescue Report


Friday afternoon, the
Panacea Fire Rescue Depart-
ment responded to a trailer
fire on Chipola St. The Med-
art and Ochlockonee Bay sta-
tions were also dispatched to
assist the Panacea volunteer
firefighters. On arrival, the
trailer was about one-half
engulfed, with fire moving
into the wooded area around
the trailer. Since this was a
vacant structure, initial fire-
fighting efforts were directed
toward stopping the spread
of fire in the wooded area in
order to protect surrounding
occupied homes.
Saturday morning at
about 4 a.m., the St. Marks
and Wakulla Station Fire Res-
cue Departments were dis-
patched to a reported vehicle
accident. The person report-
ing the accident thought it
was located somewhere north
of St. Marks on Woodville
Highway. The accident was
finally located in Leon Coun-
ty. There was one fatality' and
two passengers were trans-
ported to the hospital. Be-
cause the accident was not in
Wakulla County, the scene
was turned over to the Talla-
hassee Fire Department and
Woodville volunteers.
Monday morning, the
Crawfordville station was dis-
patched to a structure fire at
the county jail complex. A
doublewide mobile home
housing offices of the Florida
Highway Patrol and deputy
sheriffs was reported to be on
fire. On arrival, firefighters
observed heavy smoke show-
ing from the attic area of the
structure. Personnel and
firefighting equipment re--
sponded from Wakulla Sta-
tion, St. Marks, Panacea and
Sopchoppy to assist in fight-
ing the fire. The fire was con-
trolled but the mobile home
suffered substantial damage.
This past week, the county's
volunteer fire departments
responded to two structure
fires, two brush fires, one ve-
hicle, one fire alarm, three
miscellaneous fires, and 14
vehicle accidents,

Are ~ ire-protection services
provided by volunteer fire
departments as professional
and competent as services
provided by full-time paid'fire
departments?
The basic answer is yesl
Volunteer firefighters are gen-
erally as capable as full-time


I~ ~-~1


paid firefighters. However,
the answer to the question is
somewhat more complicated.
The difference between
volunteer firefighters and
paid firefighters is not best
measured in their firefighting
and rescue abilities but rather
in promptness of response to
emergency incidents.
A structure fire must be
attacked as quickly as pos-
sible if efforts to save the
building are to be successful.
More importantly, if someone
is trapped' inside a burning
building or trapped in a ve-
hicle accident, the faster he
or she is removed, the better
the chances for survival,
Because paid firefighters
are physically located at their
fire stations when calls for
assistance are received, they
are able to have fire trucks
and firefighters enroute to
the emergency scene within
one minute or less,
Volunteer firefighters, how-
ever, are not able to immedi-
ately respond to a fire or other
emergency call because they
are not physically located at
their fire stations. They are at
their homes or places of em-
ployment. Therefore, when
the emergency call is received,
volunteer firefighters must
drive to the fire station to pick
up fire trucks and then pro-
ceed to the emergency scene.
Responding to the station
can cause a delay of up to 10
minutes depending on the
distance volunteers live or
work from the fire station and
on traffic congestion. This can
be a critical and, on occasion,
even a life threatening delay.
The nationally accepted
'standard for fire trucks and
firefighters to arrive on scene
at a structure fire after the call
is received is no more than
eight minutes. Most paid fire
departments are able to com-
ply with that standard. Volun-
teer fire departments..how-
ever, are rarely able to com-
ply since they often are not
even able to roll a fire truck
from the station within the
eight minute standard.
So. yes, volunteer firefight-
ers generally perform the
same capable fire protection
services as paid firefighters
once on scene but, unfortu-
nately, do not normally arrive
as quickly as full-time paid
firefighters.

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sau, wu Saw tt ci Jlew



Jerry Peters'
-( .
N. I
L/k


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


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


4. Great inl'cil r fdr a free recorded message,
5. No monthly payment during anytime 24 hours a day at 1-
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J, %k~









THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006-Page 19


Sheriff's Report


Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office officials charged a 45-
year-old Crawfordville man
with threatening to blow up
his neighbors with a home-
made bomb Sunday, Feb. 12,
according to Sheriff David
Harvey.
Paul Mispel III was charged
with making or attempting to
make a destructive device and
threatening to throw, place or
discharge a destructive de-
vice.
Investigators observed
Mispel with a whiskey bottle
filled with gasoline and a
wick outside his home. Neigh-
bors told investigators that
they became scared over the
Mispel threats because he
had been drinking. Mispel
was taken to the Wakulla
County Jail without incident.
Crime Scene Investigator
Melissa Harris, Deputy Matt
Helms, Deputy Scott Powell,
Lt. Pat Smith and Sgt. Jud
McAlpin investigated.
In. other activity reported
by the Wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office during the past
week:
On Feb. 6, Benjamin
Delaney Millership, 36, of
Crawfordville was charged
with petit theft and resisting
an officer without violence.
Deputy Charlie Odom spot-
ted Millership with a gas can


and siphon hose walking
along the highway.
Nearby, Crawfordville Auto
Mart had two vehicles with
gas caps hanging out of the
vehicles. When Deputy Odom
informed Millership that he
was going to be charged,
Millership became aggressive
and had to be restrained by
Deputy Danny Harrell and
Deputy Odom.
On Feb. 8, Bettina J.
Brown of Crawfordville re-
ported a burglary at her
home. A neighbor spotted a
15-year-old male juvenile
breaking her window. He was
caught nearby by Captain
Randall Taylor and Deputy
Jeff Barteld. The juvenile ad-
mitted damaging the window
and taking electronic games.
Property valued at $425 was
stolen, but later recovered. A
wrench was used to break the
victim's window. Deputy
Mike Kemp investigated.
On Feb. 13, Lt. 'herrell
Morrison investigated an ac-
cidental fire in the commer-
cial grade mobile home used
by the sheriff's office and
Florida Highway Patrol near
the Wakulla County Jail.
The fire is believed to have
started in a lighting ballast.
Smoke quickly filled'the struc-
ture and volunteer firefight-
ers from Crawfordville, St.


Wakulla County was the
first of two rural Florida coun-
ties to carry a dual accredita-
tion for both the law enforce-
ment and corrections divi-
sions.
Wakulla County Sheriff
Citizens

Academy

To Be Held
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 and a meal
will be provided.
The deadline to register is
Monday, Feb. 20. For an ap-
plication or more informa-
tion, call Major Larry Massa
at 926-0821.


ANCHOR.
U iHA-IMOHl-AL if,(.
Vl ^^l ^y U i/, ~LLAH ,LLL(


David Harvey said the work
to become accredited is time
consuming and difficult. "The
process is extremely complex
and challenging," he said.
"You need to have 100 percent
effort by everyone within
your organization."
The Commission for Flor-
ida Law Enforcement Accredi-
tation recently presented
Wakulla County with a reac-
creditation. The accreditation
continues for three years. This
is the third time the law en-
forcement division has been
accredited, for a total of nine
years. Hardee County is the
only other rural county in the
state to receive dual accredi-
tation, said the sheriff. The
corrections division has been
accredited twice, for a total of
six years.
The accreditation process
includes interviews with staff
and inmates as officials de-
termine if the county is in
compliance with law enforce-
ment and corrections stan-


850.219.1440
2777 Miccosukee Road, Suite 3
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
www.anchortallahassee.com


Build your new home on one of these beautiful lots!


7 lots in Wakulla Gardens.
Priced from $15,000 to $49,000.
Located in a great neighborhood.
These will go fast!


Fantastic lot in Crawfordville.
8.28 acres on Greenleaf Lane.
Can be divided into 4 two acre
lots. $225,000.


Buildable lots at a great price. 3
lots in Spring Creek zoned Urban
1. Within walking distance to
boat ramp. $69,900 to $89,900.



*-5 '


-.1 -.: *..,-- "- 1-


Wakulla Springs Road.
Beautiful 4.96 acres zoned resi-
dential. Partially cleared and
already has a well. $165,000.


Marks, Panacea, Wakulla Sta-
tion and Sopchoppy respond-
ed to the scene to put out the
blaze.
The building was gutted
with an estimated $50,000
loss. The sheriff's office used
the trailer as office space for
deputies, and a training room
and office space for the
Florida Highway Patrol. E-
quipment was rescued al-
though some suffered smoke
damage. Deputy Scott Rojas
and Captain Randall Taylor
also investigated.
On Feb. 11, Jennifer Leah
Cook, 29, of Crawfordville was
charged with grand theft auto


dards. "I am real proud of our
staff and of our county," said
the sheriff.
Harvey accepted the ac-
creditation recently in Pan-
ama City with staff members
Major Larry Massa, Lt. Sher-
rell Morrison, Rachel Love,
Major Dale Wise and Captain
Steve Willis. Representing the
Commission for Florida Law
Enforcement Accreditation
were Karl E. Umberger and
Peg Gant.


and interfering with child
custody after taking her non-
custodial son, Tad Sterling
West, 7, of Crawfordville to
Tallahassee and failing to re-
turn on time.
Lucy S. Johnson of Craw-
fordville, who has had cus-
tody of the child for 5 1/2
years, reported that Cook
failed to return from a trip to
Tallahassee as planned. John-
son loaned her vehicle to
Cook on Feb. 10 for her to
take the juvenile to the mov-
ies.
Family members and Tal-
lahassee Police Department
officials spotted Cook and the
vehicle in Tallahassee on two
occasions and eventually took
her into custody Sunday, Feb.
12. The child was recovered
unharmed. Deputy Donald
Newsome investigated along
with Captain Steve Ganey
and Det. Eddie Wester.
On Feb. 11, Andrew Reed
Goates of Tallahassee was
arrested for an active warrant
at a Wakulla Station conve-
nience store. During the ar-
rest a small amount of can-
nabis was discovered in his
vehicle. Goates was charged
with possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug parapher-
nalia. Deputy Rick Buckley
and Captain Steve Ganey in-
vestigated.
On Feb. 11, Robert E.
Haitsheld of Crawfoidville
reported a vehicle burglary to
his truck at a party at "Taff
Field." The victim discovered
that a window had been bro-
ken out and $302 worth of
CDs removed. Damage to the
vehicle was estimated at $100.
Deputy Donald Newsome in-
vestigated.
On Feb. 10, law enforce-
ment officials were investigat-
ing a drug case and charged
Antonio Detron Green, 22, of
Tallahassee with possession
of crack cocaine and posses-
sion of marijuana. Green spot-
ted law enforcement officials
coming to the home and con-
cealed himself in the attic.


r

--
I--
B
-;eb '':'
"-~i~irr~iF~ '~
a~rlllPrtPc ; ~s~pj )~adi~i~


SERVING WAKULLA,
Termite
Real Estate
Inspections
Soil Poison


Commercial
Offices
Food Handling
Health Care


Deputy Donald Newsome,
Deputy Rick Buckley, Lt.
Sherrell Morrison, Sgt. C.L.
Morrison, Sgt. Jimmy Sessor,
and Det. Fred Nichols inves-
tigated.
On Feb. 10, the Narcotic
Unit and SWAT team served
a search warrant on Card
Lane in Crawfordville. A
search of the home turned up
two stashes of cocaine, a 9
mm handgun, drug parapher-
nalia, U.S. currency and a digi-
tal scale. All three occupants
of the home, Brandy Lorrene
Burns, 19, of Woodville, Jackie
Jerome Cooper, 28, of Craw-
fordville and Jeffrey Scott
Robinson, 31, of Crawfordville
face a variety of charges in-
cluding a possession of wea-
pon offense, sale of cocaine,
possession of cocaine and
possession of narcotic equip-
ment. Sgt. C.L. Morrison, Det.
Scott DelBeato and Crime
Scene Investigator Steve
Walker investigated.
SOn Feb. 13, Edwin J.
Robinson of Crawfordville
reported the theft of work
shirts valued at $90. The
shirts were delivered to the
victim's home by a shipper.
Deputy Danny Harrell inves-
tigated. .
On Feb. 13, Heather L.
Ecoff of Crawfordville re-
ported the theft of medica-
tions from her purse while at
a friend's home. Lt. James
Plouffe investigated.


A Dviionof a u Pet*onro


FRANKLIN & LEON COUNTIES





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Broker/Owner
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January
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J.J"
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January
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J.J.
Mahaffey
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David
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519-7944


Scott
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Allison
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519-0916


Lisa Deanne Jessica
Council DelBeato Gengo
519-1080 933-0120 766-5871


Loren
Williamson
544-3508


Alicia
Wellman
510-9662


Ann
Henson
519-1215


Sandy Debbie Trigvee Bonnie David John
Lott Lewis Ingolfsson Revell Rossetti Wainwright
926-1010 273-1030 556-4857 519-1223 591-6161 251-5939


S www.McinnIoy^^Loa.taB.cIm i.Pel| llJ .IIey-c ,i **v


Flames Escape From WCSO Work Trailer


ENFO RCEMENT ACCRII!12'


Sheriff David Harvey And Staff Accept Accreditation Plaque-.


WCSO Has Dual Accreditation


, a


On Feb. 13, Charles Ryan
Barksdale of the Bayside IGA
in Panacea reported a bur-
glary at the establishment.
The glass in a door to the
Bayside Deli was broken. Four
arcade machines were dam-
aged along with cash regis-
ters. The deli owner, Walter
Hodges, also reported the
theft of a laptop computer.
The business owner reported
$1,700 worth of property sto-
len and $1,900 damage to the
establishment. Lt. James
Plouffe investigated.
The Wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office received 779 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.





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

Freedom Of The Press
Is Your Freedom


* I


I


:JIM -_~Y











Page 20-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006



Deadline 35 Cents


k1onday Per Word



.oCLASSoIFI ED ADS
926-7102 Minimum



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


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, 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 Circuit Court of the
Second Judicial Circuit. Wakulla County. Tal-
lahassee. Florida. on January 20, 2006, by
WILLIAM H. COLONA, III., 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.
Wakulla County
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- By Becky Whaley
Deputy Clerk
January 26. February 2. 9, 16, 2006


Legal Notice


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.
SDefendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JUANITAALL.-' .1Ii.H i;LLY .
and UNKNOWN -EII .,F .i.-_-r i *
I i E,-and'HUGHALLEi. .,. .** **, .
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..MANAJSA, 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 Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorneys or immediately
thereafter; otherwise, a default will.be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
Dated this 3rd day February, 2006.


BRENT
(C


February 9, 16,


|Legal No


IN THE CIRCUIT
SECOND JUDICIAL
FOR WAKULLA CO
Case
Carl F. Stokley,and Joanne
Plaintiffs


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.
III The Response must be filed within
TWENTY DAYS, exclusive of the date of sqa-
vice, if served within the State of Arizona, or
within THIRTY DAYS, exclusive of the date of
service., f served outside the State of Arizona.
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 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


BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
Echevarria, Codilis & Stawiarski
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
February 16, 23, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-85-FC
JEFFREY G. CARLEN;
and HONEY B. CARLEN,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
MARK H. ZILBERBERG;
and UNKNOWN TENANTS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the
above-styled cause, in the Circuit Court of
Wakulla County, Florida, I will sell the prop-
erty situate in Wakulla County, Florida, de-
scribed as:
Lot 23 in Unit 1 of Panacea Shores,
as shown by plat thereof of record on
page 25 of Plat Book 1, of the Public
Records of Wakulla County, Florida
at public sale, to the highest bidder, for cash,
at the front door of the Wakulla County Court-
house, Crawfordville; Florida at 11:00 a.m.,
on March 2, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Becky Whaley
Deputy Clerk
February 16, 23, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE rio 0' 32n C.
.ILL .- I- l_ ^ ;


NIN RE: FORFEITURE OF A 2001 u 90H
CIVIL'SUMMONS YAMAMA OUTBOARD ENGINE


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,
S Plaintiffs,


ESTER MARQUEZ 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;i last known
address is: 149 Marie Cr., Crawfordville, FL
32327.
THE STATE OF ARIZONA to the above-
named Defendant


T X. THURMOND I A lawsuit has been filed against you.
Clerk of the Court II If you do not want a Judgment taken
:ircuit Court Seal) against you for the relief demanded in the ac-
companying Complaint, you must file a Re-
-s- Becky Whaley sponse in writing in the Office of the Clerk of
Deputy Clerk the Superior Court, 110 West Congress, Tuc-
son, Arizona, accompanied by the necessary
23, March 2, 2006 filing fee. A copy of the Response must also
be mailed to the plaintiff/attorney whose name
appears below.
III The Response must be filed within
tie 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 outside the State of Arizona.
IV This is a legal document. If you do not
COURT OF THE understand its consequences, you should
CIRCUIT IN AND seek the advice of an attorney.
UNTY, FLORIDA V. Pursuant to Arizona Rules of Civil Proce-
dures 4(b) and 45, as amended, requests for
No. 2006-24-CA reasonable accommodation for persons with
disabilities must be made to the Court by par-
Stokley, ties at least three (3) working days in advance
of scheduled court proceeding.
Si, WITNESS My Hand and the Seal of the Su-
\ priorr Court.


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
spouses. heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors,
and all parties natural, corporate, or otherwise,
claiming interests by. through, under, or
against them to have any right, title or inter-
est in or to the lands hereinafter 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
natural. corporate, or otherwise, claiming in-
terests by. through, under, or against those
parties, to have any right, title or interest in
or to the lands hereinafter described,.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
quiet title to the following real property in
Wakulla County. Florida has been filed against
you:
Block 7, Lot 31 of Wakulla Gardens,
a subdivision as per plat or map
thereof in Plat Book 1, page 39 of the
public recordsof 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


ARIZONA SUPERIOR COURT,
PIMA COUNTY
NO. C2005-6805
CIVIL SUMMONS


DATED: Dec 23, 2005.
CLERK OF THE SUPE
PATRIC
BY -s- Pa

Adam Weisman, Esq.
HINDERAKER & RAUH, P.L.
2401 East Speedway
Tucson, Arizona 85719
(520) 881-6607
ASB 22086, PCC 65638
February 9, 16, 23,


Legal Not


IN THE CIRCUIT C
SECOND JUDICIAL CI
FOR WAKULLA COU


Case N
INDYMAC BANK, F.S.B.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
WOODROW W. VANN JR., e
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV
a Final Judgment of Mortga
dated January 23, 2006, andE
No. 2005-94-FC, of the CircL
SECOND Judicial Circuit in an
County, Florida wherein INC
F.S.B., is Plaintiff and WOOD
JR.; SHARON VANN; TEN
MINDY COLVIN; TENANT #2
COLVIN are the Defendants,
highest and best bidder for cas
FOYER OF THE WAKUL
COURTHOUSE at 11:00 a.m.
of April, 2006, the following
erty as set forth in said Final
LOTS 31 AND 32, BLOCI
ULLA GARDENS, A SU
AS PER MAP OR PLAT
RECORDED IN PLAT
PAGE 39 OF THE
RECORDS OF WAKULL
FLORIDA.
A/K/A 99 CHICOPEE TR/
FORDVILLE, FL 32327
WITNESS MY HAND and
this Court on Feb. 7, 200


NOTICE OF COMPLAINT
TO: ANY AND ALL PERSONS WHO CLAIM
AN INTEREST IN THE FOLLOWING PER-
SONAL PROPERTY:
FORFEITURE OF 2001 90 HORSEPOWER
YAMAHA OUTBOARDIENGINE'.
*l_: .- is given pursuant to E: .. :,-.,
932.703 and 932.704, Florida Statutes (2005)
thatthe FLORIDA FISHAND WILDLIFE CON-
SERVATION COMMISSION (Commission),
seized the above-described personal property
on the 8th day of November, 2005, in Wakulla
County, Florida, and is holding the personal
property pending the outcome of forfeiture pro-
ceedings. All persons or entities who have a
legal interest in the subject property may re-
quest a hearing concerning the seized prop-
erty by contacting the undersigned. A com-
plaint has been filed in the Circuit Court of the
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, in and for
Wakulla County. On the 2nd day of February,
2006, the trial court entered an order finding
probable cause. If no claimants appear within
20 days, the DEPARTMENT will be seeking a
final order of forfeiture.
Dated this 8th day of February, 2006.
CHARLES J. CRIST, JR.
ATTORNEY GENERAL
-s- Mark S. Dunn
MARK S. DUNN
Assistant Attorney General
Florida Bar No. 471852
Office of the Attorney General
The Capitol, Suite PL-01
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-1050
Tel: (850) 414-3300
Facsimile (850) 488-4872
Counsel for the Commission
February 16, 23, 2006


Legal Notice


BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
REGULAR BOARD MEETING
January 17. 2006


SHIUH LACOUH Present: Maxie Lawhon, Chairman;
:IAA. NOLAND Howard Kessler, Vice-Chairman; Ed Brimner,
trcia A. Noland BOCC; Brian Langston, BOCC: Henry Vause,
Deputy Clerk BOCC; Ron Mowrey, County Attorney; Parrish
Barwick, County Administrator; and Evelyn
Evans, Deputy Clerk.
C. 6:00 p.m. Meeting called to order. County
Administrator Parrish Barwick opened in
prayer and led pledge of allegiance to the flag.
APPROVAL OF AGENDA
(CD5:56:09) Brimner made a motion to
approve the Agenda with the following
March 2, 2006 changes, add item (1) Workshop to review
County Administrators Contract to be held on
Monday, February 6, 2006 at 5:00 p.m. and
item (2) Annie's Crossing/Century Park Stop
Work Order under Brimner's items, under
Kessler separate American Red Cross Proc-
lamation from the Consent Agenda, add item
(1) Barge Canal for discussion and item (2)
OURT OF THE Communication from City of Tallahassee, un-
RCUIT, IN AND der County Attorney add item (2) confirm that
NTY, FLORIDA Bob Nabors has been retained for the Nelson
Litigation, under General Business add (Prop-
CIVILACTION erty Appraiser Letter). Second by Langston.
All for. Motion Carried. 5-0
o.: 2005-94-FC (CD6:01:38) Wakulla County Sheriff's
Department no items
CITIZENS TO BE HEARD.
(CD6:01:55) 1. Ann Bidlingmaier de-
struction of trees
(CD6:05:08) 2. Melanie Bruce Wakulla
County Christian Coalition, African American
Celebration on February 18, 2006 at Hudson
t al, Park asking for Board support
(CD6:07:58) 3. John Trice VFW en-
croachment on County property
(CD6:,12:37) 4. Robert Lenaerts Carter
3URE SALE Road property
(CD6:12:37) 5. Roberta Phillips Arbor
'EN pursuant to Day on Saturday at Hudson Park
ge Foreclosure (CD6:18:21) 6. Vic Lambou Growth
entered in Case regulations
uit Court of the (CD6:22:12) 7. Jack Rudloe Modifica-
d for WAKULLA tion of landscape plan regarding trees'
DYMAC BANK, (CD6:28:34) 8. Susan Schatzman Re-
ROW W. VANN zoning Application 05-50 would like to have
ANT #1 N/K/A this put back on an Agenda.-This is a rezon-
2 N/K/A JASON ing item and cannot be re-addressed for 1
I will sell to the year.
sh at the FRONT CONSENT AGENDA
LLA COUNTY (CD6:32:09) 1. Bills and Vouchers -
., on the 6th day Langston made a motion to approve Bills and
described prop- Vouchers. Second by Vause. Voting for:
Judgment: Lawhon, Brimner, Vause and Langston. Op-
posed: Kessler. Motion Carried. 4-1
K 24, WAK- 2. American Red Cross Proclamation
BDIVISION for Disaster Resistance Neighborhoods.
THEREOF Kessler made a motion to approve the proc-
BOOK 1. lamation declaring February 12-18 as Hazard-
PUBLIC ous Weather Awareness Week. Second by
ACOUNTY, Vause. All for. Motion Carried. 5-0
GENERAL BUSINESS
(CD6:33:08) 1. Property Appraiser ap-
AIL, CRAW- peal issue regarding the budget. Kessler made
a motion to approve the Property Appraiser's
budget and the agreement with the changes
d the seal of as brought forward by Barwick. Second by
6. Vause. Voting for: Lawhon, Brimner, Kessler


and Vause. Abstain: Langston. Motion Car-
ried. 4-0
(CD6:43:43) 2. Songbird Subdivision Fi-
nal Acceptance Brimner made a motion to
table the Songbird Subdivision Final Accep-
tance for one month. Second by Kessler. All
for. Motion Carried. 5-0
(CD6:46:36) 3. Solid Waste Tipping Fee
Resolution Brimner made a motion to adopt
the Solid Waste Tipping Fee Resolution to take
effect on February 1, 2006. Second by
Kessler. All for. Motion Carried. 5-0 construc-
tion debris at $85.00 per ton
(CD6:49:07) 4. PSG Contract- Kessler
made a motion to cancel the Workshop on
Thursday, January 19, 2'006. Second by
Langston. All for. Motion Carried. 5-0
Brimner made a motion to hold a Work-
shop on April 3, 2006 at 5:00 p.m. regarding
PSG Contract. Second by Langston. All for.
Motion Carried. 5-0
(CD6:53:19) 5. House Bill 15B tax dis-
count for counties declared an emergency by
the Federal Government.
Kessler made a motion to adopt an ordi-
nance declaring that an emergency exists,
waiving advertising requirements and adopted
by a 4/5 vote of the Board of County Commis-
sioners extending the early-payment discount
forAd Valorem Taxes for certain property dam-
aged as a direct result of Hurricane Dennis.
Second by Langston. Voting for: Kessler. Op-
posed: Lawhon, Brimner, Vause and
Langston. Motion ,Failed. 4-1
COUNTY ATTORNEY
(CD7:02:51) 1. Interlocal agreement with
Leon County on the N.G. Wade settlement
agreement Langston made a motion to ap-
prove the Interlocal Agreement between
Wakulla County and Leon County regarding
Comp Plan Amendment 03-01 as to the N.
G. Wade settlement. Second by Vause. Vot-
ing for: Lawhon, Langston, Brimner and
Vause. Opposed: Kessler. Motion Carried. 4-
1
(CD7:17:24) 2. Confirm the retaining of
Bob Nabors from the Nabors law firm to work
on the Nelson litigation.
COMMISSIONER BRIMNER
(CD7:17:45) 1. Workshop with PSG -
Brimner made a motion to hold a Workshop
regarding the PSG Contract on February 6,
2006 at 5:00 p.m. Second by Vause. All for.
Motion Carried. 5-0
(CD7:17:45) 2. Stop Work Order at
Annie's Crossing/Century Park Brimner
made a motion to lift the stop work order and
allow Brown to continue the work on this prop-
erty. Second by Vause. Voting for: Lawhon,
Brimner. Langston and Vause. Opposed:
Kessler. Motion Carried. 4-1
(CD7:29:45) 3. Procedure for recovering
funds from Northwood Subdivision next
meeting.
COMMISSIONER KESSLER
(CD7:31:11) 1. Barge Canal discussion
(CD7:35:37) 2. Communications from
City of Tallahassee. Commissioner Debbie
Lightsey regarding sprayfields in Tallahassee.
,(CD7:39:35) Vause made a motion to
approve the minutes from the Contracts Work-
shop and Regular Board Meeting'held on
January 3, 2006. Second by Langston. All for.
Motion Carried. 5-0
Vase made a motion to adjourn. Second
by Langston. All for. Motion Carried. 5-0
7:50 p.m. Meeting adjourned.
February 16, 2006



Legal Notice


NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT
TO CHAPTER 83. PART IV
Notice isgiven pursuant to-'Florida Self-Stor-
s:a. l -,:I. r qFl ,m _.. ,_:r`: 83,5
1 i ir, l:,_ 1, c(, -, :,1 F -_ -...,.,i 1 I -.,11 -,,j
10:00 a.m. at 2314 Crawfordville Hwy.,
Crawfordville, Florida 32327, of the contents
of Mini-Warehouse containing personal prop-
erty of:
Sue Ann Smith
Before the sale date of Feb. 25, 2006. The
Owners may redeem their property by pay-
ment of the Outstanding Balance and cost by
mailing it to 2314 Crawfordville Hwy.;
Crawfordville, Florida 32327. Or paying in per-
son at the warehouse location.
February 16.23.2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA.COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 05-5-FC
ROBERT S. HATTAWAY.
Plaintiff,
vs.
WANDA DEKLE a/k/a WANDA
SUE RODDENBERRY, and
DOUGLAS CHADWELL,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated Feb-
ruary 13, 2006, entered in Civil Case No. 05-
5-FC, of the Circuit Court of the Second Judi-
cial Circuit in and for Wakulla County, Florida,
wherein Robert S. Hattaway is Plaintiff, and
Wanda Dekle a/k/a Wanda Sue Roddenberry
and Douglas Chadwell are Defendants, the
undersigned will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash on the front steps of the
Wakulla County Courthouse, Crawfordville,
Florida, at 11:00 a.m. E.S.T., on March 16,
2006, the following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment of Foreclosure,
to-wit:
Exhibit "A"
Lot 11 Block A, Springwood Phase
One, as per map on plat thereof re-
corded in Plat Book Two, Pages 74-
75, of the public records of Wakulla
County, Florida together with a 1985
NUGG Mobile Home ID# 3612D26
55A title number 41069156 and
41063079 subject to restrictions,
easements, and reservations, if any,
not specifically reimposed or intended .
hereby.

Dated this 13th day of February,
2006.

BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)

-s- Erika Hanell,
Deputy Clerk
DONNA S. BIGGINS
Florida Bar No. 0117196
MOWREY & BIGGINS, P.A.
515 North Adams Street
Tallahassee, Florida 32301
Telephone: (850) 222-9482
Telecopier: (850) 561-6867
ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF
February 16, 23, 2006






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


Services


.' t;' Residential
-'i &
I lf',r Commercial
[1'Ia Licensed
'4 I Insured
_. F f.,Ng E-, Reliable
Re-Roofs New Metal Patch
Maurice Hemdon
Over20 Years Experience
(850) 962-2437
or (850) 528-3487
Lic. #RC0066773

PARADISE PLANTS
'AND DESIGN
Landscaping, plant sales, maintenance,
and installation. 962-4861. F
REVELL WELL & PUMP
REPAIR
We stock water pumps, electric mo-
tors and parts. Complete installation
and repair services. 962-3051. F
HOME COMFORT INDUSTRIES
Central Heating & Air: Sales, Installa-
tion & Repdir. Electrical Services:
Fans, Lighting, Wiring for electrical,
phones, TV, computer & sound. Lo-
cated in Crawfordville.
Doug and Sherry Quigg,
Owners
License No.'s ER0010924, CAC1814368
Phone (850)926-5790. BF
PAINTING
Interior/Exterior
Residential/Commercial
Pressure Washing
Billy Roddenberry
962-4271 F
Michelle Snow's
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Piano.Voice.Guitar-Strings, etc.
926-7627 F
ANYTIME ELECTRIC
Specializing in repair and service,
residential and commercial, homes
and mobile hlormes, 24-hour service.
MarkOliver, ER0015233,421-3012.F
MUNGE'S TREE SERVICE
Professional Work-Affordable Rates
Tree Removal & Trimming
Firewood & Stump Grinding
Fully Insured, 421-8104. F
AIR-CON OF WAKULLA
HEATING & A/C
Maintenance,& S.eryice.
i Gary 9fhb h,' '-26-5592
FL Licenre INo: CAC1814304. BF
JIMBO'S
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Interior, exterior repairs bottom/top.
Homes, mobile homes, boats, car-
ports, porches. Roofing, installation
on floors, carpet, ceramic tile and
linoleum, wallpaper, blinds, leaks, win-
dows. Clean outside roof, kool seal,
painting, vinyl siding .and pressure
washing. (850)524-5462. BF
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


CL














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4


Services


KEITH KEY HEATING AND AIR
Commercial, residential and mobile
homes. Repair, sales, service, instal-
lation/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
Prices
421-7464 or Cell #508-5378 BF
HAROLD BURSE
STUMP GRINDING
962-6174 BF
TIM HOUCK'S
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Interior and Exterior Remodeling
Barns, Decks, Pergola
30 years experience.License #3538
(850)926-2027 or cell 570-0480 BF
Harwood's Tractor and Tree
Service
Lot Clearing, Tree Removal
'Bushhogging and Grading
Call 421-4053 P2,9,16,23


ARE YOU TIRED
of Cleaning House?
Good Rates!
Call 926-7870


P16.23


BLACK BEAR
Lawn Care and More
Let me take care of your Residential/
Commercial lawn care needs. Will also
do pressure washing, roof blowing and
more. Quality work at affordable rates.
Licensed/Insured.
962-1211,524-0758 PT3/9














$- 4IESIGN.

926-2211
1616 Crawfordville Hwy.
North Pointe Center

VINCENT J. TRELTAS,, LLC
S Production Painter
* '"ij'i ;Onsiruc.tnon R 1p 1irI Fau.
''iriiing, Concrirle Acid Siaining Li.
censed & Insured, Workman's Comp.,
210-4317 PT2/23


For Sale


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/exteriordoors,
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
GRAIN FED BEEF for your freezer, 1/2
or whole, cut, wrapped and frozen to
your specification. $2.49 Ib., Raker
Farm. 926-7561. B9,16
1990 Chevy S-10, 100K miles; 5 spd.
$1,500. For more information, call
984-0255. P16


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006-Page 21



Deadline 35 Cents

Monday Per Word


CLASSIFIED ADS:d

926-102 Mnnnnn mum


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


Coastal Consignment

Furniture
Looking for Furniture!
New Gently Used
Find It -Sell It
2481 Crawfordville Hwy

926-8765

1995 GMC Van, low mileage, great
condition. TV, VCR, CD player, leather
seats, backseat, sleeperbed. $4,300.
508-7367. P16
'92 Toyota Celica GT, 5 spd. $3,000.
926-4925. P16
6 piece bedroom set. New in boxes,
must sell, $550. Can deliver. 222-
2113. BA2/16
BED-A QUEEN Pillow Top Mattress
Set. New in plastic with warranty.
Sacrifice $149, can deliver. 222-7783.
BA2/16
Bed-New King 3 piece pillow top
mattress set with warranty, still in
plastic, can deliver-$295. 545-7112.
BA2/16
BEDROOM SET-NEW sleigh bed,
dresser, mirror, chest, 2 nightstands.
ALL WOOQ, retail $5,200. Sacrifice
$1,650. 222-9879. BA2/16
Couch and Loveseat. Brand new,
never used. $500.222-2113. BA2/16
Cherry Sleigh Bed-Never used, still in
box. Retail $600, sacrifice $275.222-
7783. BA2/16
Dining Room Set, Formal table, chairs,
hutch/buffet. All new in boxes, sacri-
fice $850. 545-7112. BA2/16
Mattress-NEW FULL SET still in plas-
tic with warranty, $120. 222-9879.
BA2/16
LEATHER sofa and loveseat. Brand
new, still wrapped, can deliver-$795.
222-2113. BA2/16

Help Wanted


A Behav.ir'a Health Care Center is.
currenil) 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. 816
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
Truck Driver Needed-Class A License.
Must have clean MVR report and
health card. Call (850)528-4212.
P2,9,16,23
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
FINANCE
Financial Analyst
The St. Joe Company is seeking a
Financial Analyst in Forecasting and
Planning for its Towns & Resorts divi-
sion in St. Teresa, FL. A degree in
Finance or Accounting and 2-6 years
of professional experience in the field
required. Real Estate education back-
ground or Real Estate development
experience preferred. Applicant must
possess strong communication skills,
excellent analytical and computer
skills particularly in Excel.
Fax or email resume to: Jena Evans at
(904)301 -4598orjena.evans@joe.com.
Pre-employment Drug Screen re-
quired. EOE. 816
Need immediately-professional house
painters, individual hourly painter or
subcontractors. Call Billy Roddenberry
962-4271 or 228-5552. BF
Experienced Short Order Cook and
Prep needed as soon as possible.
Apply in person, Riverside Cafe in St.
Marks or Riverside by the Bay in Shell
Point. 925-5668 or 926-4499. 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
Job Opening for fulltime Construction
Laborer that is dependable and will-
ing to learn. 509-0376. 16


Help Wanted


COMMUNICATIONS
SPECIALIST
CS1CMS01
$24,310 $28,200 annually
Communications/Office of the
President
Closing 2/24/06 at 5 pm

OFFICE MANAGER
CS40FM12
Typing ability must
be demonstrated
at time of application
$23,152 $26,857 annually
Health Care Profession
\Closing 2/24/06 at 5 pm

(Search continues)
LANDSCAPER
.CS5LNS03
$19,047 $22,095 annually
Landscape Services
Closing 2/24/06 at 5 pm

The Following vacancies
are fiscal year funded

OPERATIONS &
MANAGEMENT
CONSULTANT II
GR000500
$38,047 annually
DOH/Staffing Services
Closing 2/17/06 at 5 pm

EMERGENCY'I-
MANAGEMENT
CONSULTANT
GR000440
$35,000 -$45,000 annually
Volunteer Florida
Closing 3/13/06 at 5 pm


COMPUTER SYSTEMS
TECHNICIAN I
GR000508
$30,000 annually, minimum
Florida College Center for
Library Automation (CCLA)
Visit the College's website at
www.tcc.fl.edu for position details,
employment application, and
application process. For ADA.
accommodations, please notify
Human Resources; (850) 201-
8510, fax 201-8489, TDD 201-8491
or FL Relay 711. Obtair mandatory
TCC employment application from
Human Resources, 444 Appleyard
Dr., Tallahassee, FL 32304-2895;
or email humres(dtcc.fl.edu or visit
our website at www.tcc.fl.edu.
Human Resources hours
8 A.M. 5 P.M., Mon Fri.
An Equal Opportunity/
Affirmative Action Employer

The Wakulla County Board of County
Commissioners is seeking qualified
applicants for a Human Resource/
Finance Officer. The person filling
this, position will be expected to pos-
sess the skills and leadership neces-
sary to administer all personnel func-
tions, assist in all aspects of develop-
ment and administration of the county
budget and function as the office
manager in the County Administrator's
Office.
Qualified applicants should be able to
perform a variety of duties in a busy
office, with an accounting degree pre-
ferred, human resource management/
personnel administration experience
necessary and governmental super-
visory experience given strong con-
sideration. The applicant must pos-
sess extensive knowledge of the prin-
.ciples, practices and procedures re-
lating to all aspects of personnel; meet
the public well and have skills neces-
sary to perform advanced financial
tasks such as fund accounting journal
entries, spreadsheet preparation on
Excel; have the ability to plan, orga-
nize and coordinate work assign-
ments; and be a team member willing
to share other office responsibilities.
Ability to develop and administer a
departmental budget; supervise and
manage staff; knowledgeable in word.
processing and Microsoft excel. Com-
parable training or experience may
substitute for the college degree.

Applications can be picked up at 3093
Crawfordville Hwy. in the County
Administrator's Office or by download-
ing the application from the Wakulla
County website at mywakulla.com.

Applications must be in the County
Administrator's Office by noon on Fri-
day, March 3, 2006. Applications
should be sent to the Wakulla County
Administrator's Office at P.O. Box
1263, Crawfordville, FL 32326. Back-
ground check and drug screening is
required. Wakulla County is an Equal
Opportunity Employer. 816,23
Parttime Child Care needed in my
home. Must be an energetic, moti-
vated toddler geared personality. Must
have references. Will check back-
ground. Call 926-4321. P16,23


For Sale Help Wanted


Wanted


Do you have a 90 hp. Yamaha? I need
the head. Call Frank Rabitaille,
(850)877-2309. P16

Lost

Male Pot Bellied Pig lost Sunday,
Feb. 12 from Bloxham Cutoff and
Springhill Rd. This family pet is white
with blackspots. Call 926-4424. P16


Card Of Thanks

We wish to thank everyone for their
warm wishes and support during this
very difficult time. A special thank you
to Hospice, the members of St. Teresa
Episcopal Church and Rev. John
Spicer and Judy Hampton.
Joanna Johnson Cushing
and Family

Yard Sale

Multi-family Garage Sale, Saturday,
Feb. 18, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Toys, house-
hold items, clothes, etc. Cone Rd. off
Lonnie Raker Rd. See signs! P16

Miscellaneous


Help Wanted

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
resume to 3001 Commonwealth Blvd.,
Tallahassee, FL 32303.
EOE M/F/DV B9,16
Professional House Painters Needed
Immediately! Please call Jackie Ryals
(850)962-2669. P16,23,2,9
Wakulla Springs State Park seeks
OPS parttime clerk position. Must be
dependable, responsible and possess
good computer and light bookkeep-
ing skills. Submit a State of Florida'
Employment Application to Wakulla
Springs State Park, 550 Wakulla Park
Dr., Wakulla Springs, FL 32327, At-
tention: Marlene Phinney. For more.
information, call 224-5950. Applica-
tion deadline Feb. 23, 2006. B16
Be an Addition
to Years of Service

Capital City Bank has a distinguished
tradition of over a century of full-ser-
vicecommunity banking. We take pride
in our associates who have spentthese
valued years of service with our com-
pany. We are currently seeking the
following:
MORTGAGE
LOAN PROCESSOR

This individual will be responsible for
processing FHANA and various types
of conventional real estate loans. Must
beproficientin FNMADU, Freddie LP,
Microsoft Word, and Excel. Residen-
tial loan experience is required.
Interested applicants should
apply by fax: (850)219-3139; or
email resume or completed
application to jobs@ccbg.com
Reference "SP" in all
.?rr- sp ,? ndj en e -n .' ..
Applicalion package i8 pages)
may be accessed via
www.ccbg.com
Competitive benefits package.
EOE/Drug Free 816
Plumbers and Helpers needed im-
mediately for local commercial work.
Good Pay. (251-583-7218. P16,23

The Early Coalition of the Big
Bend Region, a non-profit
organization, seeks to com-
pliment its staff with the
following professional positions:

Provider Network Liaison
(Representative) This position
will be responsible for coor-
dination and management of the
Early Learning Provider Network
for a seven county region.
Responsibilities include coor-
dinating provider network
meetings with early care and
education providers; maintaining
an accurate database of network
providers, providing professional
development resources and train-
ing opportunities for program
operators, and coordinating spe-
cial events.
Qualifications include a B.A. or
B.S. Degree in Early Childhood
Development or related field and
must have experience operating
an early childhood program.
Qualified applicants should sub-
mit resumes and salary require-
ments to the address listed below.

Technical Assistance Specialist
This position will be responsible
for providing training and
technical assistance to Early
Learning Programs in Leon and
Gadsden counties. This position
will review monitoring reports
and plan technical assistance and
training to .assist centers in im-
proving their program opera-
tions. Attention to detail, organi-
zation, and excellent people skills
are a must.
Applicants must have a mini-
mum of 3 years experience
working in programs serving
children ages 0-5 and a C.D.A. or
A.A. Qualified applicants should
submit resumes and salary
requirements referencing "QPP 3"
to the address listed below.

E-mail resumes and salary
requirements (including position
reference number) to:
aroberts@elcbigbend.org or mail
to: Early Learning Coalition
2325 John Knox Road


3BR/2B 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
3BR/2B MH in downtown Crawford-
ville. $525/mo., $525 dep. For more
information, call 926-6482. B16
4BR/2B MH for rent, over 2,000 sq. ft.
$850 per month. Please call Edna at
J.C. Barry Realty, 926-4511 or 339-
0511. B16


Housing Vouchers

We accept all vouchers

2/2 @ $615

3/2 @ $715

4/2 @ $895, $50 dep.

Pool & Youth Activities

Call 575-6571


Mobile Home-Sale


Lake Talquin, Oscar Harvey Rd.-
DWMH, 3BR/2B, 1/2 acre wooded.
lot, 100 yards from marina. Includes
boat dock slip, expensive home water
filteration system, satellite TV and
security system. $78,000. Call Kenny
528-1309. P16,23

Real Estate-Rent

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
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. P9,16
House for rent in Magnolia Ridge.
Gated community, 3BR/2B. Call Edna
at J.C. Barry Realty, 926-4511 or
339-0511. 816


Building L Suite 201
Tallahassee, Florida 32303
Attn: Program Dept.


/ I Real Estate-Sale |


OPEN HOUSE'
I/ oe Drive
Canal Front Bay View.
3/2, boat lift, screened porch.
SELLERS MOTIVATED
$495,000.
Sunday 2-4
Hwy. 98 to Surf Rd.,
2 miles on left.
Kelly 508-3416
Boone & Associates
Real Estate /
LOTS, LOTS, LOTS
We have coastal lots in St. Marks,
SCarrabelle, Eastpoint &
Steinhatchee, starting at $45K
Neil Ryder Realty, Inc.
656-0006 508-6988 BF
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


'86 SWMH on 1/2 Acre
2BR/2B-$45,000
926-4925 P16


7.76 acres, Lawhon Mill Rd., 1 mile
from pavement, north or south, 400
yds. to National Forest. Great for
homes or investment. Presentlyzoned
as RR1 but may be rezoned.$140,000
with $40,000 down. Balance financed
at 7% for 10 years. Only serious in-
quiries ONLY! (850)926-3381. P16,23

LOVELY HOME FOR SALE
Pristine condition on beautifully
landscaped acre. 3BR, 2BA 2-car
garage, screened back porch, all
appliances and window blinds.
Wellfor irrigating with drip
system on timer. Separate patio.
Asking $225,000
Agents Welcome at 2.5%
Crawfordville 926-8660

Freedom OfThe Press

Is your FreeCom


Commercial


Commercial Rental! Downtown 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.comobr@obrealty.com.
BF


ABC

STORAGE
MINI-WAREHOUSES
BOATS RV's

519-5128 508-5177
2 miles South of Courthouse
on Hwy 319 in Crawfordville
Affordable Rates! Locally Owned!
Nad's Enterprises.Mini-Warehouses
6x6 and up. Hwy. 61 across from
cemetery. AnitaTownsend. 926-3151
or 926-5419. BF
Mini-Warehouse Spaces for lease,
8x 0 and 10x12 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.
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


W^Coacio4& Real4, /fi.

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


43 Fair Way Golf Course Living!
3 bedrooms, 2 bath townhouse
with great views looking over
golf course. 2 car garage,
vaulted ceilings, 2 patios and
breakfast room. $224,000
Highway 98
Prime investment piece on Hwy.
98 just east of Golf Course and
new hotel. 12.74 acres all in
flood zone C, city water, can be
divided. Small path runs in
middle of property. $410,000


Southside Dr.
Large lot on deep
water canal with dock.
Gorgeous views of
marsh, Gulf and 5
refuge. Gated
community with ly
underground utilities.
$349,000 n,


Highway 98
High and dry 5 acres on
corner of Hwy. 98 and
Running Deer. Wooded
with area in back cleared.
Small log cabin and shed
stay. Great invetsment
potential. Minutes from
coast, restaurants and
golf course. $195,000


... MLS.


)


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.
* Many other nice mixes. Come and
take a look.
* PUPPIES:
SShepherd/Lab mixes.
* Bulldog mixes.
* Border Collie mix.
* Hound/Bulldog mixes, very cute.
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., 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Closed Sun. and Mon. 926-0890.
www.chatofwakulla.oro P


Lynn

Cole

45-8284
nncole5228@msn.com


nna Olsen/Broker









Page 22-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2006


Performers On Stage At The One Heart One Hand Concert


Concert Raises Some $5,000


Wakulla County residents
gave from their pocketbooks
as well as their hearts Satur-
day, Feb. 11 at the One Heart
One Hand benefit concert at
Wakulla High School.

One of the organizers,
Moses Turner, said the event
featured "wonderful talent"
and "a near sellout" of tick-
ets. The concert raised more
than $5,000 with ticket sales,
business advertising in the
program and four major spon-


sorships from Wakulla Bank,
the Naumann Group, Wakulla
Sod and Wakulla Insurance.

The money will be do-
nated to the American Red
Cross to help county resi-
dents with weather related
tragedies such as hurricanes,
flooding and tornadoes. The
organizers also want to help
families displaced by Hurri-
cane Katrina, particularly
those families with children,
said Turner.


Turner added that the or-
ganizers were very pleased to
see Wakulla High School stu-
dents volunteering their time
by taking tickets, performing
and helping with lighting. "It
was wonderful for the stu-
dents to see the community
coming together and helping
others," said Turner.
"The spirit of the perform-
ers and their camaraderie was
remarkable," Turner con-
cluded. "It was truly a vision
come true."


Refuge May Grow By 2,000 Acres


The St. Marks National
Wildlife Refuge may grow by
more than 2,000 acres if Presi-
dent George W. Bush gets his
request to include $1,584,000
in the federal Land and Wa-
ter Conservation Fund (LWCF)
in Fiscal Year 2007.
The Nature Conservancy
has been working with the St.
Marks Refuge to acquire the
land but the transaction has
been slowed by a lack of fed-
eral funds.
"This funding request
shows the federal govern-
ment's respect for protection
of this critical habitat for fu-
tule generations," said Vic-
toria Tschinkel, Florida Direc-
tor of the Nature Conservancy.
The Conservancy bought the
property in September 2003 to
prevent it from becoming de-
veloped and has been trans-
ferring ownership during the
past few years to the U.S. Fish
and Wildlife Service as fed-
eral funds become available.
"This is an important step
in preserving the critical
lands around St. Marks," said
Congressman Allen Boyd. "It
is my hope that the pres-
ident's recommendation will
jump-start the process of ac-




"Is It Legal?"
A property's legal description is an
essential element of a sales contract.
A defective legal description can
cause the contract to be unen-
forceable. If a buyer discovers that
the property is not as represented in
the legal description, the buyer may
invalidate the contract. The legal
description must be written so that
a surveyor can find the property
based on that description. If that
test fails, the contract may be invali-
dated.


Susan

Council

MMLS

Always be aware that tax rolls
contain errors and abbreviated
descriptions that could be legally
insufficient. Real estate listings
sometime repeat previous errors as
well. Copies of deeds, title ins-
urance policies, and surveys are
often the best source of accurate
legal descriptions.
A platted subdivision description
should include the county's name,
subdivision's name, lot and block
number, and plat book and page
number where the subdivision was
recorded. An unplatted property
description should include the
county's name, the legal description
provided by survey or prior deed,
and a reference to section, town-
ship and range.
Finally, ensure that the street
address, city and zip code are
entered into the contract. That will
potentially clarify an insufficient
legal description. As always, call me
for any of your real estate needs,
Susan Council
(850) 251-1468
Broker Associate, RE/MAX Professionals


quiring the nearby land so
that we can protect these
threatened and endangered
species and the land they in-
habit for future generations to
enjoy."
Established by Congress in
1965, the Land and Water
Conservation Fund is one of
the nation's most successful
conservation programs. It is
the principal source of federal
funding for additions to na-
tional parks, national wildlife
refuges, national forests and
other public lands.
The Bush Administration's
LWCF budget request is part
of the president's budget re-
quest for the Department of
the Interior and U.S. Forest
Service. The total Fiscal Year
2007 LWCF budget request
totals $85 million, the lowest
in many years, Nature Conser-
vancy officials said. As re-
cently as Fiscal Year 2002,
Congress appropriated $446
million to acquire important
additions to national parks,
forests, wildlife refuges and
the Bureau of Land Manage-
ment.


"We are hopeful that Con-
gress will restore funds to
LWCF, one of the federal
government's most successful
land protection programs,"
said Jimmie Powell, director
of government relations for
The Nature Conservancy. "Nu-
merous key additions to our
country's heritage of pro-
tected areas will only be pro-
tected if Congress increases
funding for this program."
St. Marks Refuge officials
said they hope Congress
funds the land acquisition so
that the transaction between
The Nature Conservancy and
the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Ser-
vice can finally be completed.
The four square mile area
in Wakulla County, bordered
by a designated wilderness
area on two sides, had been
sought for some time by the
refuge. The U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service manages
68,904 acres in the St. Marks
Refuge. The original acreage
was 2,644 but 223.56 acres of
the parcel were acquired in
September 2005.


Proposed

Subdivision

Gets Hearing
The first of two hearings
on the proposed Magnolia
Park subdivision was held
Monday, Feb. 6. Wakulla
County Commissioners took
public comment from a group
of concerned citizens. The
second and final hearing on
the rezoning and preliminary
plat will be Monday, March
6.
Dennis Carlton Tucker and
agent Moore Bass Engineer-
ing are seeking approval for
a 47 lot subdivision on 34.2
acres on the south side of
Harvey Mill Road across from
Cynthia Street south of Craw-
fordville.
Eddie Bass told commis-
sioners that central water and
sewage treatment will serve
the site and development
plans will address flooding
concerns,
Resident Ron Harvey ex-
pressed his concern about the
development diverting water
and flooding out nearby prop-
erty owners. "That is a lot of
houses in a small space," he
said. "It will create a lot of traf-
fic on Harvey Mill Road."
Bass stated that "nuisance
flooding" from Lost Creek
will be addressed and buffers
and fences will be erected.
Open space will be part of the
development as will a play-
ground and finished ball
field.
In other planning and zon-
ing items in front of the
Wakulla County Commission
Monday, Feb. 6:
The board continued a
rezoning request and a pre-
liminary plat application from
Six Sellers, Inc. and agent
Edwin Brown & Associates.
The 24 lot, 48 acre subdivision
south of Ace High Stables
Road and west of the Old
Woodville Highway still has
permit issues to work out
with the state to cross the St.
Marks Rail Trail.
A rezoning request from
Shawn Logan and Edwin
Brown was approved by a 4-1
vote. The parcel is 8.89 acres
on U.S. Highway 98 in Medart
near Wakulla Presbyterian
Church.
The zoning change was
from RR-5 Residential to C-2
Commercial. The applicants
are hoping to locate a nurs-
ing home or health care facil-
ity on the property. Commis-
sioner Howard Kessler voted
against the request.


SSAL E5 NXi

Prs~ xi E 3I0EO XA XEATE


Say You Saw it In The News
-.

Pigotts Pond
524-6324
Stw.m ajeslicdevelopmenf.nel





25 Large Waferfront Lots
,'* in Medart, FL.
.. ,; 1. :'.'.' ..... .... ..... ...... .. .


926-9663
S- Don't Make A Move Without Us!
We can show You
Any Property Listed!
SPROPERT IES Marsha Misso, Broker
4BR/2BA Home... on 2.17 acre, ceramic throughout...$289,000
7.81 Acres.... Owner Financing Available...$139,000
Near Sopchoppy River... 3BR/1BACottage...$205,000
3BR/2BA Modular Home.... on 7 ac. in Buck Forest, near bike trail..$225,000
Double Lot...in Wakulla Gardens, TEC water, ...$39.,900
IR www.flsunproperties.com rIj'l
2747 Crawfordville Hwy. marshamisso@msn.com




5lTA FRBPBTIE S,. I=c

BWLS


984-5800
www.coastalshores.com
Ochlockonee Bay 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/1 B Panacea, no pets/smoking $750 Mo.
2BR/1 B on Anderson. $550 Mo.
2BR/2B Bay front on Alligator Point w/ utilities. $1,400 Mo.
2BR/1B $500 Mo. 4BR/2B $800 Mo.
60 14


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